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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: MONDAY, AUGUSP 7, 1922.
Wrl End of Krith County
1'rojVrt Gone Over by Engi
nrvri Reiervoiri and
I 04lUU. Nrb.. Aug, 6 (Special.)
The wft en'l f tUt irrigation ur
i vey of Keith, Ueul nl IVr kuit court.
lie table Und proved compleied
I Uet week and the aurvrynf the et
r, rntj, iduth of l'4'on nj Sutherland
winll be fim.plnc4 net week.
I The wot end of the projeit eom-
template irriifiing shout 50,000
; acre o( level tal'le lind. lying 1e-
tween OualUU an.1 Grant in Keith
i am) IVrkin enuntie. The eiiRinerrt
I have hern at work rompleting the
! aurvey (or the Ut i month,
i Plan Large Reservoirs.
I Twelve large natural Morale reier.
J vinr with a rapacity of SO.titK) acre
J fret luie lieern atruratcly tirvfyrd
' ami all the main raiuU and lateral
' lcatling to and from the rriervoir
j have been turvryetl. tOfrtncr witn ait
t!te irriiiahlc land lyiux under each
' The uionry railed for thi work
ha hrrA iuliirihed hy enterprising
Ian. uwiier in the locality.
In a short time, petition will be
iirvM-ntrd to the eounty commission
e-r asking that a permanent irriga
tion ilMtrirt be organized and a bond
ixHiic fur the required amount be uh
milled to the landowners for their
approval. Tin i not a government
proposition but will be a bonded dis
Like Juleiberg- Project
This project is very similar in
every respect to the Julrsburg,
(Colo.) irrigation system which was
completed at a cost of $20 an Sere
about M years ago.
According to government statistics.
180,000 acre feet of winter storage
water is available for . use on this
project, but it is now believed that
about onr-half of that amount will
be all that will be required.
Plans for Sheep Feed Yards
1 Completed by University
f Lincoln Sheep feeders will be in
' tercsted in the plans for sheep fetd--
ing yards and equipment which are
issued by the agricultural college of
the University of Nebraska. New
4 tUn have been prepared which de-
' scribe several of the best feed bunks
for hay and grain and also show de
t tailed plans for the arrangement of
i"$ feeding yards. This material was pre-
pared alter extensive visits to ex
:f : perienced sheep -men of the state.
Plant Are Completed
for Holstein Breeders' Picnic
Beatrice The Gage county Hol
stein breeders met and completed ar
rangements for the state picnic to
be held at Chautauqua park August
9. Prof. H. P. Davis of the Nebraska
extension bureau, and J. E. Palm,
president of the Nebraska Holstein
Breeders' association, will be the
principal speakers. Hundreds of
dairymen and their families are ex
pected. Farmers' Union Notes
Lara crowds of fnrmers and their
famlliea hava been hearing W. C. Lani
don ot Sallna, Kan., lecturer of the Na
tional Farmers' union, according to re
port received at stata union headquar
ter, in the past week Mr. Lansdon
apoke In Stone's grova near Broken Bow,
at tha Aurora Chautauqua, at Crystal
Lake In Adams county, and at Cowles,
llolbrook and Franklin. Ha will speak at
Sidney on August 7 and close his Ne
braska tour at Tocumsoh on August 10.
Mr. Lansdon Is accompanied by President
Osborn of tha Nebraska Farmers' union.
Haka Good Bcport.
St. Edward A large voluma ef busi
ness and a good profit were shown by tha
Farmera' Union Co-operative association
here In the fiscal year closing June 30.
In tha produce department, which han
dles cream, butter, poultry and eggs, th
volume (or the year waa 134,186.75, with
a net profit of (1,111.56. The grain and
merchandise volume waa 1138, 6S3.il,
handled at m net profit of 2, 165.43. The
elevator received and shipped 301,604
bushsls of grain, which, waa handled at a
coat of only l.S cent a bushel, said to be
a very low figure. Twenty-live per icent
of the net earnings will ba set aside for
reserve, and the balance will ba used to
pay dividends. The association now has
sufficient reserve capital, the officers
atate, to make It almst Independent of
Pay Insurance Promptly.
Concord Frank Reynolds, a farmer of
this community, thlnka ha holds the rec
ord In having an Insurance claim paid
promptly. He suffered a loss by fire at
In the evening of August 1. The loss
waa reported to the locar adjustor of the
Farmers' Union Co-operative Insurance
company of Nebraska, In which the prop
erty was Insured, and tha adjuster took It
up with th head office in Omaha. A
check for 1485, covering the loss in full,
waa mailed at 4:30 p. m. on August 3.
Btducee Operating Coat.
Wisner Operating costs In tha Farm
era' union store of this place have been
reduced from 10 pe; cent of sales two
years ago to 10 per cent at the present
time. The result la attributed to care
ful accounting, which ahowed where costs
could be reduced in proportion to vol
ume. In .th six months ending Juno 30,
thia store had total salea of $89,978.48,
and showed net profits of $2,(26.61. The
Wisner Farmers' union store la said to ba
one of th largest co-operative stores In
the state. On the marketing aide It han
dles) cream, butter, poultry and eggs, and
on the merchandise side groceries, dry
goods, boots and shoes, hardware, farm
Implements, plumbing supplies, pumps
and windmills. The association employs
men to do plumbing, make wells, repair
pumps and set up windmill.
Vnlqoe Lose Sharing.
Tutan By sharing losses on a per
centage basis the Farmers' Union Co
operative association here has done
something which ia unique In co-operative
affair. At the close of the fiscal
year last January, the association had a
deficit of 13,790.46. At the annual meet
ing the officers explained that this ap
parent loss waa due to buying grain and
selling merchandise on narrow margins,
and that what appeared on the books of
the association aa a loss waa In the pock
eta of the members. The meeting voted,
therefore, to make good the deficit by
an assessment In proportion to patronage.
In the first six months of this year the
asoclaed showed a ne profl ot $1,011.34.
Orchard S. B. Whltmore. manager of
the Farmers' Union Co-operative associa
tion alnce It was started, has resigned to
engage in business for himself In Wayne.
He will be succeeded by Philo Grove, who
bas been assistant manager for several
?'eaxs. A recent audit shows that tha
first seven months of this year the as
sociation had a turnover of 1130.000. In
addition to operating an elevator, the as
sociation has a general store and lumber
yard, and sells coal and farnrimplementa.
Deficit Is KedaeetL.
Blue Springs A profit of per cent ra
grain volume of HS.000 and a mer
chandise volume of $J1,08 was msda by
the Farmers' Union Co-operative company
In the first six months of this year. This
profit reduces the deficit of 11,30 carried
ever from last year down to S1.10. Th
company operates an elevator and gen
eral store, under one corporation, but
with separate managers. This Is one of
the earliest farmera' elevators In the
state. It was taken over by the Farmera'
anion In 1911. Manager Craig has been
la charge ever since it was started. T.
O. Jones is manager of the atore, and
Si. Wltjenburg U president of th com-
f With County Ager.1
msay tr tk slant af Ik
itittmit r asMasa aarimnurai ei
lg ik auributiag st
iiaa fuf kis.kies ! furauaed kr Ik
t ll4 Skim silil uf asruulluf
rM dxribuiie I uiHn ok
B'lgBl BSe-ly tt II. Th III CltlK f
ika iii dwun that ikta ro servlr
aa M le sauca ar fcwrau ra
It fce diecualiaaed Ika ertrP'!alla
far ifcmBuiewr sad rs disiriSull
f in tseti, Ther la, Bwr, a
nasality ef ika mib a hand aufrirlant
la autly Ika ! af ika aiaia for mv.
aral a or skvatlis aa4 II "ill a at-
" a wsusi s tea aa ll lasts.
Htrn Last ,; ssteral maian mrm
ra r Tfcar taualy mat al ika (arm
fcura arrira a4 arana4 lha Haaraa
U'lun Himirt akippiaa aaaarialla. Tk
lur(vu at id n auorlaiiun la ia aki
luiluna ce opfii(( ia tarlaa4 aia la
piaia nra my ara na44. la abiaia
(air rira fur nlona. la abiam Ika Iwil
marital an4 la ttj ika aaia anU luaa
Hal imit.. frata liamlmg markaia wh.ra
lhara la no kaawU4a an ika ran at Ik
inlivl4iial aa lo lha aaailt at Ika markai.
aom- i Thrr rawniy mlon inn
kaa a ar mora arraa ef malana rar
H.brtiB. and if lha mtlaa niaiura, aa lha
lrut-aia indirai., ihra will ba a Ian
rra aaainni a mtrkl. Offlrari at lha
farm kuraau dn-lara lhara la a inianlloa
aa Ika part af lha arowara la lha aa
klpma aaaariailiia la nhiain an anuiuallr
nan prua iur ina prvauri, nut mar la k
Intra la market mrlma le baiiar art
vaniaaa and al Im ri than If ika crop
waa markaiaa by inditidual irowara
Club work Is Tbr county ha proven
"f papular Una of sunsion
or. Tnirty rluta are nuw c nnrfuctintf
aork with mora than a&a tBmba ,.
roll.d. the county anl reports. He stales
m,. it me time or rr to erganis a fsll
h-al rtuti and sialalns that
f a fall wheat Hub is i study the pro
duction af surh whest an Nebraska farm
In sui-h a way as la prove Interesting, In
structive end proflislile, iioys snd girls
Wlwevn lha sift of II and yesrs of
sse sre eligible le anler I he rlub. Ten
or more acres of wht will be planted
and rami for by eah rlub member.
Records of labor and othee numu will
ba k, pi. Wiwe competing for slate prises
a standard rlub will be organised whlrh
requires that five mimbera work en the
same project. Tha Union Panfir Railway
company naa on.red a arnolarahln at tha
agricultural college to Theyer county boys
m puieiu, corn ana wneai projects.
The Thayer County Poultry club teams
w-rr nrmru two nays last went In demon
stratlnn work by C. T. Cornman. eaten,
Ion specialist, and L. C. Christie. Thayer
eounty agent. Tha rlub leaders sre plan-
' to no ronsiueranie demonstration
work af tha rnunly fair, and If aurress
rrowns I heir effnrla. a team or twa will
compete at the slate fair.
The Dig clubs also hava had e.n.rt
drilling fur demonstration work by Carl
Jonra. livestock club specie list, 'who se
lected the county demonstration team for
woraat me atale fair. The team selected
Is composed of l.swrence Baldwin, Bernard
Christie and Paul Muls, with John Bald
win ana Lawrence Hherwnod aa alternatea.
All pig club members, however, will be
engiDie to compete in the livestock Judg
ing contest to ba held at tha rountv fair.
.iiurn practice work in demonstrations will
ba given by experts from now until th
Blair John P. Hooka of Cumins Cltv re.
ports that poultry culling has paid him
spienniniy, rne first asmonstratlon In
Washington county wis held at his nlara
ana iwo-iniras or tne nock waa culled out.
lie now reports that the one-third left him
produced aa many esse aa the whole flock
aid before culling. Mr. Hooks mated
pedigreed sire to his flock of hens and
expects to Increase the egg production on
me noosi term tnereDy.
Myron Cook, secretsry of the Washing
ton county farm bureau, reports that ha
has threshed out his oats variety teat.
He had planted No. 21 oata with common
Kherson at the solicitation of the county
agent. The No. 21 threshed out 4
bushels per acre. It is estimated that
thia waa five bushels more per acre than
ususl. The county agent polnta out that
tha beat variety ef oats If sown on a large
scale will aoon change oata raising from a
losing proposition to a profitable enter
Crete !lrl Scout troup No. 1 of Wahoo,
consisting ot IS girls, has Just finished an
encampment of eight nays' duration at
Mills park, one mile east of Wahoo. This
camp was In charge of the acout leader,
Mlsa Bees B. McDonsid, and three patrol
leaders. The majority ef the girls hsd
never had camping experience before.
Many of the girls visited the farms here
Crete At a meeting recently of the Sa
line County Farm . Bureau board, it was
decided to move the scrumdepot from the
Farm bureau office here to the farm of
George Leavltt, five miles northeast of
Crete. Leavitt will keep a supply ot
serum, vscclnating Instruments and Agre
sin on band.
On sv large percentage of Saline county
rarms, it nas frequently Deen xouna tnst
poultry flocks have an Inadequate sup
ply of shade. This leads to hens being
overcome by heat after which they will
retire Into corners to die and the cause
of death Is laid to some other factor. The
county agent advises chicken raisers to
oonstruct frames covered with burlap for
shade on farms where there la insuffi
cient sun shelter. Some form of shade,
he saya, aids materially In keeping up
the summer egg production and also Is said
to be Important in postponing the moult
Tecumaeh J. F. Purbaugh. county agri
cultural agent of Johnson county, reports
that the average wheat acreage of farms
In Johnson county is approximately 40
acres. This year In production the aver
age Is only about 18 bushels. The average
for SO years past Is 16 bushels. Figuring
40 seres at 18 bushels per acre and SO
cents per bushel, the total la $648. Mr.
Purbaugh claims that after expenses and
interest on Investment Is figured the aver
age farmer Is In the red aa to his wheat
raising. He says that It would be much
better to raise chickens where an average
would bring In a nt profit of 1600 an
nually. Mr. Purbauarh. the county agent, sug
gests that Johnson county farmers seed
down mpre land to alfalfa and raise more
hoas. cattle and noultry and leave the
wheat .raising to communities where the
experiment' has been a little more prom
ising, tie says tnac statistics snow m
Johnson county averaged three tons of
alfalfa per acre for the past 10 or 15
years. Alfalfa brings more tnan siu per
ton considered as a low average price.
Lands after several crops of alfalfa would
so far be Improved that eventually better
grain cropa could do raisea. ne says.
Geneva John P. Davis has resigned
from the executive board of the Fillmore
county farm bureau. He haa been president
of the bureau for more than a year. Hia
resignation was tendered because he de
sired to take an active part in the cam
paign In 12! and could not consistently
act as an officer ot the bureau and en
gage extensively In political endeavors.
Mr. Davis was succeeded by. Charles W.
Flory of Shickley, former vice president of
the burea,u, who becomes president. Will
lam Wulf of Ohlowa wa elected to the
board to fill the vacancy.
Geneva Township Woman' club held a
picnic at the Sutton park last week for
members and their families.
The executive board of the Fillmore
county farm bureau has decided to work
up an exhibit of the different lines of farm
bureau extension work for the county fair.
The exhibit will Include samples of dress
forms, millinery, variety crop teat, poultry
work, results ot pure bred sires' campaign,
boys' and girls' clubs and canning work.
Wahoo Twenty-four club leaders or as
alstant club leaders of Saunders county
are working on plans for the annual
club picnic to be held August 14. Last
year the club picnic waa a huge suc
cess, snd arrangements have been made to
make this year's picnic even more in
viting. Crops on Creston Farms
Promise to Break Records
Creston, Ia. One of tlje best yields
of oats and other small grains which
have ever been realized by the farm
ers in this section is now being
threshed. Oats are averaging from
40 to 50 bushels to the acre, and other
small grain in equally large averages.
Corn has never looked better at this
time and with favorable weather
conditions will make a record yield.
Custer County Fair
Callaway, Neb. The Custer Coun
ty fair will commence thia year on
August 22, and will last for -four
days. The stock exhibit this year
hy Counties Are
Shown by Table
Slate Commiiiionrr Osborne
TclU Rftult of Dccrfie
in State Levy From
Lincoln. August 6. (Special) V
H. Osborne, dale lax commiiiionrr,
today prepared statistical ' table
ihowing reduction in date taxet in
every county of Nebratka a areiu
ol the H 1-3 per cent decease in the
itate levy. The table thawing the
amount raised by the lV.'rievv ant
the amount of the 1922 levy follow
lie oi i
Manner , .
linens . . , .
Coif a i
Harden .. ,
Oreelejr . . .
Howard . i
Jefforson . .
Keya Paha .
Rherman . .
Thurston . . .
Arthur ... .
Improved Strains of "Wheat
Greatly Increase Yield
Lincoln If everv farmer in Ne
braska grew an improved strain of
winter wheat, the extra wheat pro
duced would be worth in the' neigh
borhood of ?16,(X)0,000, according to
experts at the University ot NebraS'
ka agricultural college. These im
uroved strains have constantly out
yielded the common wheat in the
ncinhborhood of four bushels per
acre, they declare, it rapiaiy in
creases the cost of producing wheat
to put in extra work on the seedbed
and often this does not pay, it is
reported. 7 few dollars, however,
will Dav the extra cost of better
seed wheat and this will turnish seed
for the future.
Pawnee County Peaches
Are Being Sold on Market
Table Rock Pawnee county
peaches are on the market here, and
according to tne growers me crop is
excellent and quite abundant. The
most of the yield is coming from
small orchards over the county, since
there are no very large peach
orchards in this section of the- coun
try. - -
York County Wheat Yields
46 Bushels Per Acre
York A. B. Cantrell, who lives on
farm' near McCool. threshed 45
acres of wheat that averaged 46 bush,
els per acre. The seed sown was the
"Kanred. and was snippea irui
Kinase Small tracts over York
county averaged from 30 to 35 bush
els. The gneral average from large
acreage was 20 bushels. t
Friend Elevators Are
Swamped With 1921 Corn
TJrienrl. Farmers In this part of
Saline county are marketing their
1921 crop of corn so fast that the
buyers are having difficulty in han
dling it. All tne elevators arc iu
and cars are not being received fast
enough to get the corn out. All ele
vators received grain late into the
Dad needn't do all the flfurinf,
The youns-stere can help him now,
They'll know how he un the book for
The schools ars to teach them how.
The man who keeps his hogs
growing rapidly and gets them
ready for the early market win lare
The best part of health is a fine
disposition. It is more essential than
One objection to Nebraska silos
is their scarcity. ' One on every
farm would make a richer state.
To make 'em big
Feed 'em young.
All erains and concentrates mate
better feed if they are ground.
Control the mites before they con
trol your poultry profits.
"When tillage begins, other arts
follow. The farmers therefore are
the founders of human civilization.
The Farmer's Wife-
By MARY ANN CRAY.
"Well begun ia half done" i most
applicable in cooking. Material in
sure better result when caieiully
mixed and atemtted than when
thrown together haphazardly.
Keep a imall magnet hanging in
the kitchen. It ran be ued to pick
up spilled tack and with it you may
recover a imall metal part of the
stove which' sometime tlipt out of
Two Good Meat Substitutes.
Egg and l'otato Dish In a bakine-
dish arrange alternate layeri of cold
potatoes and hard cooked egg cut
in quarter-inch slices. Sprinkle with
lajt and pepper and nearly cover
witn winte sauce, urated clieeie may
be sprinkled over each layer. Cover
with loaned crumbs and bake until
Tea and Heart Souffle One cup of
pea or Dean puip, one-third cup bread
crumbi, one-eighth teaspoon pepper,
three egg, white sauce (one-half cup
milk), one-half teaspoon salt. Make
sauce, add crumbi, pulp and beaten
yolks. Fold in beaten whitci. Uake
until firm in a moderate oven.
The meal hour should he a hannv.
cheerful one. Avoid if possible dis
cussion of business affairs. Remem
ber that "a meal well chatted i half
Hazel Atlas Clan, mm nan v ,
holding a canning contest, 6pen to
any girl or woman in the iTm'ieH
States. A grand champion cash
prize of $250 is offered to the eirl
or woman who conserves the most
adequate supply of fruits, vegetables,
pickles, meats, preserves, jellies, etc.
for home use in Atlas E-Z Seal and
Atlas Good Luck jars.
ine object of the contest i to
encourage thrift in conserving all
available products during the season
of abundance; to encourage the pro
vision in the home of a better qual
ity, larger quantity, and greater va
riety of wholesome food for the
The prize will be awarded on the
following basis: 1. auantitv. 40 ner
cent; 2, quality. 20 per cent; 3, va
riety, 20 per cent; 4 size of jars, 20
per cent. All products to be eligible
must be put in Atlas E-Z Seal or
uood Luck jars. The contest close
November 1, 1922, and all reports
must pe in not later tnan Wovem
The person of the small familv
will Have the same opportunity as the
person of a larger family as the to
tal number of jars will be divided by
total number of persons in the fam
ily. If any girl or woman is inter
ested lit this offer and cares for fur
ther details call or write this office
and we will be glad to furnUh you
with a copy of the offer.
Average Iowa Farm
Lost $1,400 Last Yeai
Mount Ayres, Ia.. Auir. 6. A great
deal of discussion has been going
on in the newspapers and magazines
regarding the ability of the farmer
to-make a living under the present
conditions, declares the farm bureau
director of Ringgold county, who has
just completed a survey of the bust.
ness records of the 14 members of
the 1921 Farm Management club in
These 14 records show that the
average loss per farm for the year
was Sl.478.JV. Ihis loss might be
called loss in management accord.
ing to the director, since in making
this summary i l- per cent interest
was charged on the equity in the
land and 5 per cent on working capi
The operator was allowed a wage
of $40 per month and a small
amount, possibly $100 for the labor
done by other members of the tam-
Knox County Fair Will Be
Held SeDtember 12 to 15
Bloomfield The annual fair of the
Knox County Better Livestock and
Fair association will be held Sep.
tember 12-15. Reports from over the
ounty indicate that exhibits in all
departments will be immense. The
new grandstand, built to replace the
one destroyed by k tornado a few
weeks ago, is now completed. Work
on getting the half-mile track in
shape for the fair will start at once
The swine exhibit, has grown each
year and new barns have been erected
to take care of the surplus. Even
with the additional barn room, from
30 to 40 temporary pens have been
necessary and present indications
are that even more will be needed
this year. Henry Kuhl of Plainview
is president of the association and
W. H. Weber, Bloomfield, is the
ersey Cattle Expert
Will Speak in Nebraska
Lincoln. The agricultural college
of the Nebraska State university has
arranged with the American Jersey
Cattle club to have the club s repre
sentative, Mr. Lee, visit Nebraska this
month for a series of illustrated lec-
f tures showing the Jersey cow as she
is developed in this, country.
It has' been arranged that Mr. Lee
attend assemblies of farmers and cat
tle- growers at the following places
Lincoln, August 8; Auburn, August
10; Tecumseh, Agst 11; Clay Center,
Agust 15; Mitchell, August 18.
Those in charge of arrangements
are: For Lincoln, H. C. Young; Au
burn, Elmer Doval; Tecumseh, Wal
ter Campbell; Clay Center, W. F.
Holcomb; Mitchell, J. C. Wcodman
Large Livestock Exhibit
Assured for Dodge Fair
The Dodge County fair will have
an unusually large live stock exhibit
this year. Although the regular
building for the swine exhibits is
Is large, the entries so far are 500,
so the management has been com
pelled to buy several large tents to
house them all. Ihe live stock ex
hibit will be unusually large, as
Dodge coupty is the home of some
of the finest herds of purebreds in
Saline County Farmer
Threshes Big Wheat Crop
Friend Fred Sims, a large wheat
raiser in this section of the state, has
finished threshing a field of 320 acres
of winter wheat which averaged 20
bushels per acre and tested a fraction
over 60 pounds to the bushel. The
wheat was grown on a half section of
on in Chicago
Construction Pernuta Total
ing $127,000,000 I..ucd
in Firot Seven Months.
Omaha He l-eaaed Wire.
Chicauo, Aug. 6. This j the big
gest building year in the history of
Permits for the construction of
$l.'7.;iJ,000 worth of buildingi
retidrncei, apartment building.,
office buildings, factories and other
structures have been ismed during
the first teven month of the year.
That is more than has ever been
spent for buildings in any 12 mbnihj
heretofore. The 1922 total may
The high mark heretofore was list
year' record of $125,004,510. The
previous high, mark was that of
1916. when permits for $112,835,150
worth -of building were ismed. Th
total for 1920 was only $79,l02,d50
and tor tne first seven months last
In seven months this vear oermit
for 3,904 residences and 2,238 apart
nieut building have been taken out
according to the building report
1 hese permits' mean approximately
13,500 new homes, as compared with
4,566 acquired during the first seven
months of v)i.
State Probes Hog Remedy
Sales Near Bloomfield
Bloomfield It is reported that
agents have been telling a hog reme
dy in the territorytnorthwest of here
which has worked exactly opposite
to claims, and a large percentage of
the hogs given the treatment have
died. One farmer, who had been
victimized, succeeded in calling up
the hank in time to stop payment
on his check. It is said that the
agents gave the understanding that
they were working in connection with
the State Agricultural department. A
representative' of the department is
in this vicinitjl now making an in
By CHARLES D. MICHAELS.
Omaha Bsc Lrur4 Wire.
Chicago, Aug. 5. Buying power
gave out in the wheat market today,
While there was a fair early advance
in September on a continuation of
short covering, the finish was about
the low point. There were net losses
of 1 3-82 l-8c. Other grains were
influenced by the action of wheat.
Corn closed at losses of 5-8lc,
while oats were off l-25-8c, and
rye, 1 l-4(a)2c.
All grains sold at a new low for
the season during the last week.
Speculative buying was not sufficient
to absorb the hedges without price
recessions. Wheat closed with net
losses of 1 1-8(3)3 l-4c. while corn was
off JfS'l 3-8c; oats, 1 1-41 l-2c, and
rye, 4 l-8(n'5c. Lard finished with a
loss of 471-Z5Jc and short ribs,
null Positions Weak.
Bullish enthusiasm was lacking today
and the bulge of the previoua day weak
ened the technical position. Rains fell In
Canada whore the late crop will be bene
fited and there was no activity in ths
expert demand. Spot premiums were He
lawer .as compared witn ine pepremopr.
lower as compared with the September.
Kulf ports th past week surnclent to take
out around 7.500,000 bushels of strain.
Corn and oats are completely under the
domination of wheat. There was UMle In
the situation to cause any material buying
and with Increased hedging pressure oats
sold down to within a fraction ef the
lowest figures of tha season. Bulk cf the
trade was of a local character. Crop re
ports on corn were generally favorable
except from parts of South Dakota and
Minnesota, where rain Is needed.
While there was no material pressure
on rye. the undertone was easier In sym
pathy with wheat. No. 2 on track sold at
2 54C over Beptemrjer.
Threshing returns covsrlng parts of
southern Minnesota, South Dakota and
North Dakota, as received by C. E. 'Lewis
& Co., showed average yields of spring
wheat of 20.7 bushels; rye. 23. bushels;
barley. 24.3 bushels, and oats, 40.S bushels
per acre. Wheat and rye are about an
average and oats and barley somewhat
less than expected, although much better
than tho last two years.
Italian wheat harvest is progressing.
Crop is estimated at 148.000,000 bushels r
zo.ooo.ouu busneis less man last, year anu
141.000.000 bushels in 1920. Russian crops
are deteriorating.- Unless rain Is received
the yield will be small, German rye crop
is larger than tha average and wheat an
average. Rainfall In the Punjab diatrlct
of India la ample.
New wheat crop In New South Wales I
estimated at 40,000,000 bushels. Reserves
of old wheat are estimated at 3,zuu,uuu
hiiRhels. Total axoorts so far this season
are 71.000,000 bushels or 9,000.000 bushels
less (nan the general trade estimate as to
the amount that country has for export.
Wheat receipts at primary markets since
July 1 aggregate 62.232.000 bushels, com
pared with 79.541.000 bushels for the same
time last year. Chicago has received 12,
87.000 bushels, compared with 18.276,000
bushels last year. Kansas City. 13,538,000
bushels, or almost 10,000,000 bushels less
than last year: St. .Louls, 6.235,000 bushels,
compared with 11,888,000 bushels last year.
Contract storxs or wneat in pudiic ele
vators are aald to have been reduced
1,000,000 the last week and are estimated
at 250,000 bushels, the smallest of the
season. At the end of May they were
more than 7.000,000 bushels. In five days
nearly 4.000.000 bushels of wheat were
loaded out of public and private elevators
last week, also 1.749.000 bushels of corn.
288,000 bushels of oats and 32.000 bushels
of rye. There were also Heavy loamngs on
Saturday. In all nearly 6,000,000 bushels
of grain were loaded out during tne wecK
Chicago Live Stock,
rhicsen. Auir. 6. L. S. Bureau of
Agricultural Economics.) Cattle Re
ceipts. 1.000 head; compared with week
ago. beef steers and yearlings. 26c to 60c
higher; spots up more; In-between grades
showing most gain: top yearlings, for
week. $10.76; best matured steers, tio.70;
better grade butcher cows ana neirers
and canners and cutters, loc to 25c
higher; in-between grades rat ane-stocn,
slow: uneven: bulls. 25c to 40o lower;
veal calves mostly 76c higher: stockers
nd feeders, strong; spots hlgner; weeg s
hulk nrlcea heef steers. $8.90010.90:
stockers and feeders. $5.5006.50; butcher
she-stock. $5. 2607. 25; canners and cut
ters. $3.1603.99; veal calves, 110.000
Hops Receipts. C.5D0 neaa; ngnt nogs,
dull, 25c to 4"c lower; others weak to 26c
lower; top, $10.70; btHk desirable ngnt
around $10.50; spots, 2S5025O butchers,
J1(l nniflio 26: bulk, medium weights and
heavy butchers, $S.75.60; bulk packing
sows. $7.6508.10; pigs, quiet; desirable
kinds. $10.25010.40; holdover moderately
liberal; heavyweight, $9.1010.00; me
dium, $9.75010.60: light. $1O.S501O.O;
llrht llarht. 110.21010. 0: packing sows,
smooth. $7.60W8.36; packing sows, rough.
$7.1007.60; killing pigs. js.6U0io.su.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts. 3,ou nesn;
market steady; compared week ago, klll-
ng and feeding classes steady to mc
tlaher, mostly: cull natives averaging 25c
up, western lambs comprised bulk of sup
ply: week hulk prices, native lambs. $12.26
ei'iz.fio: western. .i.3&evi3.ss: rai ewes.
$3.5007.25; feeder lambs. $12.150 12.50;
cull natives, $8.0009.00.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, Aug. 5. Cattl-Reeelpts,
500 head. Market for week: Beef steers
nd fat she stock mostly 25050c higher;
spots. 75c higher; canners 25c hlghsr:
cutter 50c higher; bulls steady: calves,
mostly 25050c higher; fat cows and heif
ers strong to Z5c higher: stock calves
steady; top steers, 110.90.
Hogs Receipts, 1.600 head; market
ctive to packera; steady to 10c higher;
plainer kinds showing advance: godd !0n
to 240-lb.. $10.15010 25: few loads good
200 to JOO-lb.. S.SO0.9O: packing sows
Sheep Receipts, i.son neaa. Marxet
for week: Lambs 25040c higher; top ns-
ives. II". 00; light ewes steady; heavies
I Financial Trade Review
BY ALEXANDER DANA NOYES
Umaka I bts4 M Ira,
New York. Aug, 6, The opinion
of the financial community, alter a
good deal of careful rr licit ion, lias
unmistakably been that the mo
event ot 1 uesuay ilternoou the
Hiliour note on iiitcr-govciniinriit.il
debt and rresidciit Harding' pub
lulled term of miluntut between
Ihe railway and the striking me
titanic embodied i olitul mi
The reason for o regarding the
British ministry' declaration wa
that, so far at could be seen by the
market, it accoinplithcd nothing and
could have accomplished nothing to
Dctter the situation, but that on the
contrary, by announcing a policy on
inrir mutual inuciiteuncsi u waa 1111
possible to carry out, it complicated
the already contused lituation in the
The reason for to regarding the
White Houe propotal in the railway
ttrike, was that it laid down terms of
compromise to the opposing interettt
when the reception of thoe lermt by
one of them should have been known
tj be impossible.
Hi, in lha news (rum Washington and
lha news from Lnniluii, thsrrfots, count
t aa unfavorable ilsvaliipmsnla In tha
(neral situation. Yet neither annuunrs
menl. alttlouah one was followed by r
Jsctlon of lha Whits limit plan by lh
railway praslrtenix and IDs oinor uy in
receding sf franc from Ita conciliatory
atrliuda Inward uermany, caused lha
least commotion In financial markets.
Ktrn i lha stock etrhsnsva prices hava
held firm with, on In whole, mors sil
ts m-es than declines. This was not
sartly explainable rsrept on ths around
mat neitnar or tn two miatases waa re
tarded as Irr'trevlabla and that both
were considered lo leave lha situation
substantially where It had Ixan before.
Tha longer course of events will de-
tarmlns whether this vltw of th matter
Is correct or not. In looking at tha ac
tion of th financial markets, It Is natural
!o consider precedent. In th nation
Kid anthraclt strlks of 102 work wss
suspended at tb union mines from May
II to October 23. on tha Block Ux
rhangs ther vtt a temporary fall In
values, but lha market recovered, re
mained aulet and siesdy during th early
summer months snd advanced with con
siuereoia animation uuring aukui, not
withstanding th failure of President
lloosovi-lt's first nexltliitiana la terminate
th strike. That Is to say, th Stork
Kxchangs sorrecly forshadowed the
the eventual settlement.
In Ih autumn, however, even after the
rnal atrlka had been settled a violent
downward reaction occurred on th Stock
Exchange, which forshadowed ths severs
Industrial reaction ot 103.
No Parallel With lOt.
This mlaht seem an unpleasant prece
dent; yet when judged by financial sod
sconomlc circumstances outside the strike
Itself, ths autumn movement of 102 pro
vided no parallel with present conditions.
The position on the Stock Exchange ot
19U3. and in the money market waa far
mor analogous to that of 11 than to
that ot 122. A huge speculation In both
finance and Industry had depleted, bank
mnti drives ud money rates to
fantastic hslghta; nothing of th kind has
The extremely amadrolt statement sent
out by the British ministry caused uneasi
ness In thres distinct ways. It appears to
call for settlement of the French war debt
to th British government, inua iiire
shadowing refusal of France to com
nrnmiM nn the German reparations. It
seemed to Intimate that payment of In
terest on England war debt to our
treasury, already planned for by the
British exchequer, would b abandoned
tinier aa waa wholly probable. France
were to settle Its debt with England. In
language also Intimated that the can
cellation of all foreign obllgatlona to our
treasury waa expected as a condition of
the Oerman reparations settlement.
Sioux City Livestock.
Himiv ntv. Aue. B. Cattle Receipts 500
head; market tompared to week ago, fed
steers and yearlings, zsc hlgner; grass
steers and yearlings. CO to 75c higher;
grass cowa and heifers, 60 to 7uo nigner;
top beeves. $10.26; fat cowa and heifers,
85e hither: canners. 25c higher; veals,
steady; top. $9.60; feeders. 25 to Bno high
er; feeding cows snd heifers. 25c high
er; stockers, 26 to 60c higher..
Hogs Receipts. 4,600 heed; market 25
lower; top. $10.00; tutcher. $8.75(S.75;.
packing grades. 17 008.00; native pigs.
18.00; stags, 5. tjOQ3.ii.
Sheep Receipt 3,000. head; market
Furnished hv the state of Nebrasks. de
partment tf agriculture, bureau of mar
kets and marketing; -
Broilers IO.23IO.26 $0.28?8$0.M
Hens, light 16 .17 .19fi .10
Hens, iheavy 17 .18 .1 .21
Cocks 099 .12 .120 .15
Ducks 16 .20 .18 .25
, case. 6.10
Creamery, tub. .
putter rat, sta
Butter fat, direct
Prairie No. 1 upland. $14.001S.OO; No.
upland, $11.0 0 0 13.00; No. 3 upland, 17.00
010.00; No. 1 midland. $13.00014.00; No.
midland, is.6uepi2.oti; no. 3 midland,
$7.0009.00; No. 1 lowland, $800010.00;
No. 2 lowland, $7.0008.00.
Alfalfa No. 1, $14.00016.00: standard,
$12.00013.00; No. 2, $10.00011.00; No. 3,
Straw Oat, $8.0009.00: wheat, $7,000
Wholesale prices of beef cuts are as
follows: No. 1 ribs, 21c; No. 3 ribs,
20c; No. 3 ribs. 15c. No. 1 loins, 27c;
No. 2 loins. 254c; No. 3 loins 17Hc. No.
1 rounds, 19Vsc; No. 2 rounds, 19c; No.
3 rounds, 15 He No. 1 chucks. 13; No.
2 chucks, 12c; No. 3 chucks, Sc. No.
1 plates. 6 hie; No. 2 plate, 6c; No. S
Bananas: Per lb., 6H7c. Oranges:
Slie 216 and larger, $9.00011.00; size 250
and larger, $8.00010.00; site 288 and
larger, $7.0003.60; size 324 and larger,
16.2507.00. Lemons: Box, according to
size, $7.5009.00. Peaches: 18-lb. boxes,
St. John California, $1.60: Arkansas, bu.,
$2.5003.50. Apricots: 4-basket crates,
Washington, $2.0002.25. Plums: 4-basket
crates, $2.0002.26. Cherries: Home grown
market basket, $1.50. Apples: Wlnesaps,
11.60: apples, pippins. $3.50. Fears: Bart-
lett, 60 boxes, $3.764.00. Prunes: 4-
basket crates. $4.00. Figs: Calflornla. 24
cartons. No. 8. $2.00.
Potatoes: New California, No. 1, per lb.,
3c; new Early Ohio home grown, 2c; aweet,
puer bu. hamper, $1.50. Head lettuce:
Crates. $4.0005.00; dozen. 1. 5001. 75.
Leaf lettuce: Doien, 35040c. Egg plant:
Dozen, $1.50. Onions: Crystal wax. 45-lb.
crates. $3.00; yellow, lb., 3c; red, lb., 3c;
Spanish, crate, $2.26. Onions: Home
grown, 35 0 40c.- Cucumbers: Hot house,
market basket. 75c; home grown, market
basket, 60c. Cabbage: New, per lb., home
grown, 2 05c. Tomatoes: Horns grown,
basket. 75c. Radishes: Dozen. 15 0 25c.
Spinach: Home grown, Mc. Green pep
pers: Lb., 2.0c. Green snd wax beans:
Market basket, $1.0001.25. Parsley:
Dozen bunches, 40ffl45c. Watermelons:
Lb., 2 He Cantaloupes: Crates. $2,500
3 50: flats. 11.00 01.40. Celery: Michigan,
60065c. Turnips. - csrrots and beets, 60c.
Dates Dromedary, $6.75,
Checkers and Cracker Jack Per case of
50. plain. $1.76; per case of 100. plain.
Honey fer case. Z4 frames, Vd.&o.
Repack Baskets Per crate. 250 baskets.
Nuts reanuts: cartons, 13 lbs.. 10 Ins..
35 lbs., per lb., 13c. Drum, 120 lb., per lb..
13c; pall, 30 lbs., per ID., lie. jumbo, raw.
sack, per lb., lc; Jumbo rotated, sack,
per lb., lOHc. English walnuts: Sack lots,
per lb., 23c; small lots, per lb, I6c.
New Tires as CC QC
low as t Ps7J
At th Sprsfue Factory,
18th and Cumins
By R. G. DUNN A CO.
isiii is nans fur as 4ijil
af Ike irKMIrwtersiea. nasi minis sasl
r4 siiike ar still ftm as
is sasia rrovrr I'rugr s ai
b.a romclelely rhrk4, but II Is !
latsrrupiitt in aiflsient sjusrler. n4 suaaa
(in last samiia nsv s aiasusR
St larking. Ths slle.is sf th lkse
trouble sal slun apir I feslrn led r
sV'lld and deleted merrhaaslt saa
meals, but a l.ii in rurisiM baring wsr
sa. risls summxlliy arte. Wall Hub
list ef holuls quotations see at 41s.
this a uariHularly .Ua uss sf 4a
this wk. sum leading markt hav
traded shasply upaar4 sad Iks sirsagial
af l Iron price, fcss been fsamr fs
(real Uon sad sl.el laduMiy Is so 4pe
4eni ua fuel supplies last mill sr4 fur.
nsrs asipuia But unnaturally rsflarl lh
leslrainl Imposed by lha cos I shorts'.
an4 retarded shipments ef mssufsrtr4
nialenal awraua sf ralltoad prlerily r
4ers sad embargoes ara tesaanirg Ih
solum of pew Imsinesa Th virtual
withdrawal sf sales forces from Ih r4
In cerlaj instances I s development (ksl
would sol hav been witnessed If strikes
war absent. s cansumpllv requirement
srs larg and a continued broadening sf
rtemend waa foreshadowed. Tn general
situation reveal many Irregularities and
contrasts, and sctlvliles ais suslslned In
om lines, a n th hid trade, aa If
here er ns serious drawbacks present.
Willi labor unseiilemenl In such Important
Industrie as rnal mining snd railroading.
hnwsvsr. practically aril business Is sf.
feetsd. ellker directly or Indirectly, snd
reduction ef purchasing power resulting
irnm ins nuenss or thousands ol wnrksra
Is beginning la make Itself manifest In
sonis sections Tha fsct tsat ronlldenr
In Ih future Is maintained Is snrnursging.
hul Ihe deleterious Influence of fully four
monins or co.i irik and or mor than
mould of Ih railroad sink Is plainly
vlsllil. and III handlrana will be the mara
illfflnilt ia avercom Ih longer Ih con
rot ton Crop s "urprls.
Th government's ewp condition report
this week took th cotton trad by sur
prise, snd prices roe about I a kale m a
slnsle day. Tha market hsd previously
tended downward berauaa it was believed
that th crop was Improving, and Ih
general expectation was for a condition
estimated somewhat above that r a
month ago Instead or this Ihe official
flgur announced on Tuesday showed that
ths crop had deterlnratfri ellehllw ittirinip
July, Ih condition of 7(1 per cent rep
resenting a loss of a little leas than on
half of per cent. While thia mark. l.
a trifling setback, the Washington report
. -UBr .-!- puying oy ootn domestic snd
foreisn Interests, snd sperulsllv short
covering waa urgent for a lime. The pres
ent Indication is for a production consider,
ably In excess of Isst sessnn's small yield,
but August Is a critical month and usually
brlnrs a decline In cron condition AK-,,nt
reaction followed the early rapid prlc up.
turn, hut th net result for Ih wsek was
Hesitation In Textile Trade.
One of tha effects of Ihe relsttvalv !
cotton crrrp condition estimate was to
line a turiner stitrenlng of fabric prlr.
and to suggest the probability of sddl-
, lonnw. wn monerai
trailing, prices of print clothe .h..n...
snd convertibles rose a llttls this week.
but certain goods hava been offered t
concessions to move stocks. Oenersl con
ditions are rendere.d uncertain by th de
lays In settling th cosl mining and rail
road strikes, as well aa by double about
tariff matters, and hesitation In forward
operations remains s conspicuous fea
ture. While retsllers srs marine man
small orders, comm.ltmente of magnitude
are th exception, and Jobbers ar taking
staple good for future delivery In a cau
tious way. On the whole, textile produoa
tlon Is well maintained, although ther Im
continued talk In Fall River of curtail.
Ing production User It cotton prices reach
She thought ska could liv. with,
out love o they calls! ber
For thrill for --romsnce for all
the clamor of tho aes don't alas
Orsmstle Sensation Starring;
A screen oroduction aha th
arerats; on you'll enjoy seeing.
Continuous from 1 t. M.
Hizel Green Her Jazz Band
S Other Excellent Acta f
In "Love's Masquerade"
fliPn J a t v r-O
LAST TIMES WEDNESDAY
James Oliver Cut-wood's
'The Girl From Porcupine'
still fcl(har lsl fH ths beglalag
f ik sets erp svmat. Ai4lB4 la
al ladiraitans, eay buret nit
miss Is Nts Vsrh sett week I ll4
Ik inlag sf a mr. haadislaf fair thai
III aliaua fr fHBigkl.
rif Irsa'tHsMrw MUr.
Am k4 seaerttly iets4. Ik
ri sf pig ir sutpui 4elin4 during
July Tke stsrefat maks fur Ih moats)
. Hi la eprBia gals f !.
iaaa r th pr dwell in Iks skrlr
aiHll sf Jua. July's dally svrgg sf
11.411 loos msrk a redweiloa sf I. It
loss from Iksi sf Jua. aiopuag sf p.
srsllsas ky Iks ro sinks sad railroads
Irotjfcl resulted la a lose af fur.
see as Ik seilts list, snd Ih espauity
f Ik III fuinacas In blsst .on August
I waa kul 1.s trio par day, as ae.rly
IIS n lets lha Ik rapacity f Ilia
11 furnarea si work on July I. The
samparlsans, wklrb ar made from sta
tistic compile ky Tka Irus As. hr
Ikal production ks met with a dis
tinct cheek, la Ik rlrrumsisBre. II la
net alrsna Ikal Ih prlr trend eontinue
upward, different grsdes pig Iran be
ing from is l Is higher I his week.
Mranglk a Hade.
Notwithstanding suerlv advance
during rwenl weeks bids prices havs
touched sllll higher levels. Th rls hss
embraced soth demnsllo snd forslsn stark,
snd general upturn marked th ptics
movement st th I'srls suctions laat week,
oan trad lalerests contend that hid
price ran scarcely go much higher un
I big tathr demand 4vlnpa, but
It Is pointed sul I other quarters Ihst
Iks msrkt Is In m v ery trong siallatlssl
position. He, sua of ih unusually low
price that prevailed during Ih greater
Kart nf last vear, production of hide wss
materially curtailed, snd It la not sur
prising that Ih rtrlrllnn of supplies
snd ths mar normal consumption nf
leather have caused a rapid lies In raw
material. The successive advances In hide
prlrea hava attracted much attention In
Ih footwear trad, and II Is reported
that retailer who deferred fsll pur.
chases ars beginning in regret their de
lay. Hvrl price Increases nn ahoea
havs alresdy been sstsbllshed, and th
prospect nf a further rls Is not balng
Tsrpostl sad stoaln.
Savannah. Us., Aug. t Turpsnlln
rtrm; ! : tale. bbls ; receipts. 7(
bhla.; shipment, 11 bbls.; stock. 7. HO
bbl. , .
Rosin Firm; sale. 7 casks; receipts.
1.01 essks; shipments. 1 casks; stock.
Vluots: 11. Olc: D. K. (etc; r. it.
I.loe: I. K. I Itc: M. t lie; N, MOe; WO.
ots WW, t.ltc.
BEE WANT AD RATES
Iq pr lino each dsy, 1 or I dare.
I to per Una srh day, I to days.
10c pr line each day. I days or longer.
Thess rsles apply to Ths Sunday Be
as well a ts Th Morning snd Evening
Be. All weekday advancements appear
In both morning snd evening editions st
tb ons cost.
Th sbovs rates snnlr exclusively to
Want Ada whits Br commonly farmed
"nablle wsnts." sod do not Include sd-
vertlelng or exploiting tkslr bustuM.
THE BER reserves th right to deslg-
nsl what constitute a, pobllo want
Want Ads' accepted at th following
MAIN OrriCB .,171b. and ramara Its.
South Omaha 140 N St.
Council Bluff 11 Scott St.
Csll for Want Ad Dspartmsst. An sx-
perlenced want ad tsksr will receive your
ad and bill will be mailed latr. Tb
rates quoted abov apply to lthr charg
or cash orfjsra.
CLOSING HOURS FOR WANT ADS.
Evening Edition 11:41 s. m.
Morning Edltloa t p. m.
Sunday Edition p. m. Saturday.
THE OMAHA MORNING BEE.
THE KVENINO BEE.
AUTOMATIC sealing concrst burlai
vaults. Recommended and for sale by ali
leading undertakera. Waterproof, no steel
to rust, no wood to deoay. Insist upon
ths AUTOMATIC SEALING VAULT
manufactured by Omaha Concrete Burial
Vault Co., 621 M. 10ta. Omaha. TL
O - VIHIT FOREST LAWN. O
O Forest Lawn Cemetery la a placs O
O ot pesce where beautiful green O
O Iswns snd many trees delight th O
O eye and afford pleasant mem- O
O orles of the lsst resting pics. All O
O revenues ar used for perpetual O
O car and Improvement. Offices st o
O the cemetery (north of elty limits) O
O and 730 Brandels theater. "O
P. J. STACK & CO.,
Stack aV Falconar
Thirty-third and Fsrnam.
HEAFEY & HEAFEY
Undertakers and Embalmere..
Phone HA. -0266. Office 2611 Farnam.
Hulse & Riepen,
Funeral Directors. 1124 Cuming.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS. 4813 SO. 24TH
LEE T.A RMfiM . Doug...-
Phone DO. (244
SAT IT WITH FLOWERS FROM HK53
A 8WOB0DA. 1415 FARNAM STREET.
U HENDBRBQN. 160T Fsrnam. JA. llit.
JOHN BATH. 1804 Farnam. JA. 10.
SMALL BOYS LEFT HOME,
August 2, about t s. m., two small boys
aged and 7, on weiring blue overall!
and jacket, the other blue unlonalls and
blue cap. Pleas notify WA. 0846.
I WILL not be responsible for any debts
contracted by my wife, Leona La hey,
after this date, August 5, 1922. (Signed!
, WILLIAM LAHET.
Electric bsth. massage.
201 Neville Blk.
LOST AND FOUND.
FOX terrier lost, male; answers to name
of "Bim." Reward If returned to H. C.
Nicholson. 6117 Chicago. WA..0S21
LOST Bunch of keys Thursday afternoon.
Phone KB 4761. Reward.
HELP WANTED jVIALE.
CHICKEN PICKERS WANTED,
at once, apply In person or write The
Merrltt-Schwler Cry. Co. Great Bend.
Kansas. Tear around - dressing. 10,000
head capacity feeding station.
DRAPERY cutter wanted, experienced,
capable of handling high grade work. On
who understands making lamberqulns, etc.
Hardy Furniture Co.. -Lincoln, Neb. Drap
LIFETIME.opportunlty. minimum 1160 snd
"" numser young men wanted.
...... .mium uo., ro um. Nat'l Bank.
.,,. MEN WANTED!
AMERICAN SMELTING & REFINING CO
Fifth and Dougia Sts.
O MECHANICS WANTED.
Only thos having experience ftn
Dodge cars need apply.
See Mr. Bbyln.
J. H. MARKEU
Dodge Bros. Dealer, 12th and Q St
FOR GRAVEL HAULING.
Several excellent Jobs open.
Men on this work now earning
126 te tit per day. Must be
reliable and sbls t buy track,
paying part cash, balancs from
earnings. Quick action ts neces
sary as limited number only
esn be takes care cf. When
replying give phone number Jf
ADDRESS BOX W-llt,
Jj fee U5S lwsest ever received, l
rolling land and was ali in one field.
0c lower, '
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