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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1922)
of Selling Cares
Kttponftilitlitirt of MarLrting
.Wheat Talfn Over hj New
Organization Will At
Minneapolis Aug. .7, Farmer ol
i the wen ni northwest who re
rtirmltrri o( five iUte Um groHfri'
4khiiioii, ttliKri comjiriari the
North ! Whret I'rnwi'iV Issocia
t.on, will f relieved ( the ruponii
hility ol irllin their on wheat, tin
1 r I'tan of the n,Baniiiin which,
mi AugiMt I, opened a tales agrnry
Ail matlrr pertaining to the laic
of wheat iil be handled by the aev
rral irlling agcnciei it ha eatab
luhed in the territory, according to
J. F, A'lami, auditor of the organiz.
Application for a memoerihip in
the Minneapolis Chamber of Com
merce hai been made, through which
medium the major portion of the
drain will be oll. Mr. Adami taid.
The Northwest Vhrt Growers will
not act as a cojtimiaiion concern, its
interest being confined to the selling
end, at no wheat will be purchased
hy it. he said. It aUo will not drit
in future option.
Plan to Stabilise Market.
One ot the objects of the organiia
tion is to attempt to create a more
table market, Mr. Adams declared.
A normal quantity will be sold each
month, depending upon market condi
tion, with no !et limits to gauge the
The Northwrnt Wheat Growers
maintain selling agencies at Tort
I iiid, Ore., Seattle ami Ogdrn, Utah.
Wheat from North Uukoia, Montana,
Nebraska and Colorado will ffow
tlirotiKh the Minneapolis office, while
Washington, Oregon and Idaho grain
will be disposed of at the western
Under the rules, each of the 20,000
members, who have ' contracted to
pool their wheat for six years, will
take his wheat to an immediate ele
vator and obtain elevator receipts,
according to Mr. Adams. These will
be forwarded to the Northwest
Wheat Growers' office and farmeres
will be paid 73 per cent of the full
value, based on current market
prices, he explained. Additional ad
vances will be made as the grain is
Final payment will be based on
For its export business, the organ
ization has made connections with a
European house which deals only in
co-operative wheat, he added. Duluth,
Seattle and Portland will act as ex
As Chicago is out of its immediate
territory, no trading will be done on
the Chicago Board of Trade, Mr.
Litter of 14 Pigs Brings
$1,165 at Shenandoah Sale
Shenandoah,- la. The outstanding
feature of the Spotted Poland China
sale of the Field Seed company was
the purchase of a litter of 14 pigs
Frank Bachman of Omaha attend
ed a sale of the Field company last
spring and bought a sow for $107.
The sow farrowed 14 pigs, all of
which lived. The Fields bought the
pigs and, six months later, sold
them for $1,165.
Ninety-one head were sold at the
sale, bringing a total of $6,600.
Are Issued for Farmers
Lincoln, Neb. The University of
Nebraska Agricultural college re
cently issued extension circulars as
follows: No. 5, Disinfection and Dis
infectants; No, 221, Some Important
Facts in the Prevention of Swine
Diseases; No. 1411, Graded Eggs
Bring Better Prices; No. 1412, Fowl
Cholera; No. 1413, Essentials of
With the County Fairs
David City. Neb. Dates for the Butler
rounty fnlr have been set for Sopiember
19, 20 nl 21. There will be no fireworks
lu the evening, but they will be replaced
by outdoor entertainment and music.
Two Hooeter Trips.
Bloomfleld, Neb. The Kno County
Fair assoclstlon haa planned two booster
trips for thla week. The tint trip will
ha made on Wednesday, August 30, and
the achedule la aa follows: Osmond, l:S0
a. m.; llrealau, 10:1S a. m.; l'lalnvlew,
11 a. m ; Crelihton, 11 m.; 1:1S p. m..
Hal! la Mine: 1:46 p. ni , Wlnnetoan; 1:43
p. m. Verdlirre; 4 p. nv. Niobrara, S:3l
p. ra., Center. Thursday, Auut SI: S
a. in.. Ornfton; 10:14 a. m.. Wausa: 11 a.
tii.. Mainet; 13 m . Randoph (dinner);
2 p. m , Pierce, where tha boomers will
attend the l'!rr county fair. The Mloom
field hand will accompany the boosters
on both trips.
Hi Fair at Hooper.
Hooper. Neb. Kveryttilnc la in readmeee
fr (ha bla4 fair to open Tueaitay, Auu
if A new itrandxtand has been aiecied
nil tha drtvewaya are belni (ravelvd
line week, lndicatlona are that tha fair
ill be the beet ever held In Ihe rounir.
The eitiibtia of live etork and aarlrultural
troducla Wilt be unusually large.
ttilldren le K.ihlblf.
rehler N-b, l'lret,.ra ef tha Thavee
rounty lair, to ba held In PeshlT Auauet
; apletnbr I. report everjilhlni Itull.
tatea a refrd hreakint fair here, ime
aua4re4 and Iwt-iity rhtidien frum so
a Bul aiBiru'ts have enrolled ftr tha chil
dren tlaeaee Hill beva kava pia
., Ihe pit rlab and will cam on the
BKUule ih their leaden. Ten (hoa-
a.l rhlldrew tKk-ta ara s la Ihe
keada of t hddre f this se. lion el Ne.
hraek a"d Ke. A akipmetil
rf :rW"rta has arrived f-i I'eaae!
vaa A a at aflural eslilnt t
aid a liKk ef ehiiM nw ire m.i.
axe's department .n t live ei
rale sa M WHk sUeea,
It'uken tl w M e . "! Nl'
affieiale kaa eeivinma I redineea sa4
i , aui- te.ea te.i afeta-a win
Ilia la'l a) eeol Ike lu, '
a4 everie ?ee are e I' liii-J
S.e'V stall la the eteek ears) la lake ae4
a.oet ef ia a!"H aa in !a e
kaap keeestaef ltelwa
haaaed.ek, la B. ...i'e I s
kts aa e,a el ike heee.i.-ak
rtlf aeaeS) a a ka Iaa.leae4
I a esiaaaiia, te aV aft ni,e4..
tka fa t, kwkj '-a le a . a-'
e. .1 a eat i Klein I, t a
K e tee aJ.ea iia n , a ,
I; I. e mee te ,a l lee it ae j
ai Ike e ia,atar.-( a
. ... e
MeaaUkM tevalf Sate
it-M-iss i'.a - - I
fk el Hit. u .t w.m e-a I'
avi. aea-e 4 - " ea A
ta a,v.,, kv a aer at t
k a i aa i .n I a trti
e a ,,aaa-"te'S k,a
f-r ,aiaa a k a ke
e t----a l
k , a Sf-a k . i e
at vae . e" aa a' ts
k'-'a a a4 ik t 4
From Lick of Air
Farmers Don't Take Time to
Open Windowd in Hen
Hoiif, Kxprrti Say.
Poultry specialiM at the Univer
sity of Nebraska agricultural college
are authority for the statement that
ch'ikens are dying in all parts of Ihe
atate from lack of ventilation in hen
houses, from lice and mites and in
sufficient qualities of water. They
state that the prevailing idea is that
hens must lie kept warm in the win
ter time, and in order to accomplish
this the hen homes are closed up
airtight, and when summiT comes
the farm folks are too busy with oth
er work to attend to Ihe opening
There is a remedy for this state
of affairs, the experts say, and that
is the construction of modern lien
houses. Houses constructed so that
in the summer practically two-thirds
of the south exposure could be
opened, and in the winter have one-
third muslin front would be the
means of saving much loss and would
prevent much suffering.
Lice can be exterminated by an
application of sodium flourid applied
by the pinch method, the specialists
say, and a good kerosene spray,
mixed with faste cylinder oil and
stockl dip, will get rid of mites.
So far as drinking water is ron
cqrncd. it is reported that a healthy
ben will consume from one-half to
one and a half pints of water in a
State Fair Entries
to Close Saturday
LincolnAfter Saturday, Septem
ber 2, no tntries will be accepted in
any class of the Nebraska state fair
exhibits for this year. The livestock
classes "and the better babies' depart
ment closed August 16 to enable the
fair management to complete ar
rangements for all entries.
Poultry and rabbit entries close
Wednesday, August 30. Textiles and
tine arts will not be accepted after
Friday, and all remainine classes will
close Saturday, September 2. the last
nay hetore the opening of the fair.
The largest class closing on this date
is the agricultural products class.
Boys' and girls' club work entries.
domestic products, the educational
department and the bees and honey
class also close on the last date.
South Dakota Land Raises
No. 1 Wheat Without Rain
Milbank, S. D. Unusual features
of crop production are presented this
season in the rag, on near Milbank.
Two or three instances are reported
of fields of wheat being .threshed
which was raised on land upon which
not a drop of rain fell from the time
the seed was planted until the crop
was harvested. And yet the quality
of the wheat harvested from these
fields will grade No. 1. The yield
per acre also is reported to have been
very good. It is believed this is the
first time a wheat crop has ever
been produced under similar circum
stances without a drop of rain.
3,000 Attend Union Picnic
of Farmers at Table Rock
Table Rock Five thousand people
are estimated to have been on the
grounds at the county Farmers' union
picnic held at Violet. The first ad
dress in the morning was by Con
McCarthy, manager of the State
Farmers' Union exchange at Omaha.
Following the picnic dinner musical
numbers were furnished by the or
chestra. C J. Osborn spoke in the
afternoon. A concert by the Pawnee
City band was a feature of the after
noon's entertainment, Mrs. Bozard
of Pawnee City sang a solo. After
this came the races and a bait game.
Cortlund Farm Sold
Beatrice William Schuenemann
sold his quarter-section farm nrar
Cortland to John posrustil of Lancas
ter couniv for $l",0Oll.
The Farmer's Wife
By MARY ANN GRAY.
Peanut Biscuit Make ilain bA
in tKitkiicr bu iuii, hut add t lite
mttJ mixture 1-2 , le tf peanut
meats, chopped or tv'.lej fine, peanut
butter may be urd aimiUrly rcpla.
ing all or part ot the tuirtrmntf I I
both rases tew I I tional traMiin
lu'i c, Sk.ar Vm';l be a Utd.
Ctxvo'ate 1 Cat-M s J .
(ike uneetrr.ej shosuiat ith I .(
milk Add yolk ( I (., .' I 4-if.
Havtif I sani'i lixk vf
hoi wii 1e mi -
tMUrt I .' lit, a. i tt. , tf ut, J
i H P. A '4 ii Nk.V m tViit
tb.n.s . tf'Ftmt'ef j'i't-
liirl lii' sS-vi'd U h.f.1 (
iffU, Ht;' ht ttt a a slid,
i N ie. , . ; nans t-f 'i
' tt f 1(1' l t i f
t ra se a ' uk iiii
ft !. t.v4 it -1 '
To teat tha milk af srerr rw,
Pme folks think uuiie a rhora
Hut bote In club work da II wall
And wnu I hay had befms.
Green feed fresh from the fields
in late sinner and early fall help to
prevent the niii.il decrease in d.y
production at this time of the year.
Alfalfa Alf rz: "Farmiu' is the
greatest gamble in the world. We
plant our grain and trunt to Provi
dence that the drouth, floods, hail,
gophers and worms don't fvt it. We
have faith the rholera Hon t get our
hogs, Ihe tuberculosis our cows, and
the hawks our chicken. And then
people wonder why we kirk when
we don't get a fair price for the fruits
ol, our gamltlin.
Geneva Corn Is Hunted
hy Continuous Hot Weather
Geneva The hot weather of the
last two weeks has burned the corn
in many fields and rain now would
be too late to help the situation. In
places where earn has been planted
in low ground or where the weeds
have grown tall enough to shade the
stalks, the fields look green and the
crop may make from 25 to 30 bushels
to the acre, it is thought.
With County Agents
David nty Mora than 1.000 paraons
haloed lu releurala lluiler counly'a first
annual Kami Uureati plcnlo at llellwood
on Auiuat 17, Tha forenoon program
minuted of an address hy I'r. J. A.
Mullen of Uellwood and a reaponaa by
J l lla.lk nresldent of the Farm bu-
rsau. These speeuhra were followed by
iiererfe Af 11 floata.
In tha afternoon tha rrowds war kept
antertalnsd by a prorrsm or aimrta, air
plane atunta and tallia by N. W. Ualnea
of tha University of Nebraska Afrloul
tural extension servlie, and U U. Lute,
secretary of tha Nehrakaa Farm Bureau
federation. Evereit T. Winter, tha coun
ty agent, dlrerted an open air motion pic
ture show. Musis waa furnished by the
llellwood band and tha llellwood Oles
Neneva. Through tha ro-operatlon
of tha Kalrinount Woman'a rlub, arrange
nienla have been made whereby Dr. Caro
line Hedgrr, a malnutrition specialist of
Chlrago, will deliver lectures In Klllmors
county on under-nourished skliSrn. Theea
lectures will be delivered on Heptembrr
IT and II. Dr. lleilkor la connected with
the McCormlcIc Memorial Institute and
cornea here In the Interests of tha atate
wide health campaign begun by tha ag
ricultural extension service,
Women's clubs and tha public achools
Frank M. Blcltman, living: north of
Ohlowa will conduct a tillage teet for
wheat next year. Tha tests will lnclud
Plata plowed ressonahly early and late,
both plowtnga to be at two depths, three
and six Inches. Hesldes varied depths of
plowing, tha teets will ahow various times
of sowing, different waya of preparing the
aceil bed and other methoda of farm
ing. One poultry culling demonstration and
two hug cholera vaccination demonetra
tlona were held In Ihe county last week.
Cne herd of more than S 00 head ahowf'l
symptoms of cholera, but to data no
Iuiks hav been lost and the general con
dition of tha herd appears to be im
proved. The Wide-, wake Canning club of
Ohlowa will visit the large canning kitch
en at the Girls' Industrial school this
week. They are planning to visit at
time when the girls at tha school will
be canning trult ao aa lo see the tin tan
sealer and other modern equipment In
The Chelsea Poultry club. Is planning a
trip to Clay Center next week to visit
an Incubator factory and learn matters
o Interest In poultry raising.
Syracuse, Neb. Splendid work of lo
cal club leaders and club members
throughout Otoe county this season was
demonstrated laat week when several
meetings were held to check up roaulta
obtained so far. At Harmony school
houee In tha east part of the county, a
largo crowd assemblo'l to hear what Spe
cialists 1'nseon and Old had to say about
the exhlblis ot poultry, pigs and rook
ing that wene on display. As a result of
tha meeting the following enlrlca were
taken for state and county falra: Poultry,
Karl and Kuth Ktukenhoitr; cooklnk', l.eo
Hauptman, lleorge Couli. Harold Pursel,
Len Hanks, Karl and Huih HtukenliolU;
plrs. l,en Hunks. Harry Wlikliorst and
(Uorge Cook; clothing. Mrs. Cole; awlne,
Vincent Young, Dale and Darrell HtaJI.
Arthur Aufdchlile. Hoy Hpratt, Cliarle.
ton and Paul Hhoten, Clarence Jnhneon.
Marvin Hes, Marlon Halowell, Roy and
llar.ild l'erslni-er. Hoy l.snning. Harvey
Nh. Joe and Ross I.uff. John Mnr
tlmore. Kowland l.eecll, Dorothy I.ucas,
lira and Maude Wilholm are entered with
vh..o. Neh From present Indications,
! Saumlere r.iunty v. Ill l represented at
i the stale fnlr. accotdlng to the county
stent A Holstrln held Is being flHd
1 lu shi,w as a cuiiiuy Hulsiein exhibit.
I Animate from the following hr.te have
lleen catered. Kiiget HiKlhera and Frank
lielta of e'reniont. Ihe llolstein Hull as
i u--elttn, and e'ord MUk-aiey of Vtahu-i.
Heeeral pig and poultry flub members
are eaterli'g their el-w-k and Hire tlm
munetreMnn eaiu hate eatered ss f.tl
bttta' Tke W.ee vial 1'snmtig lub, ttiue
hud SVwiiif MJt, and the a iB'l-'S
ly Cork e.uk
ruttt 'rs, Nh Th Ni
I tiiiB k (- i i tMn wrivt4 e.ttt4tnsi
f..f h t il i lun h't A tt'
I ! .J-'t i t i1-!
ii rnMii S-'tb 'a.'l alU'lT I
j numftirih m ihit l -, -t t m ll
'i.k A u t . u A.t I k
j lW. -.keMlIHliW ! th
'i.t:. taHf f attn4 I f-
Ils.:a. it-n,t f ktfc,a
ike air w-.r fs'iet m k?-e
a - -- t e e. s a t I las
e f ike 4 ,.
a .. e l.e -' .- ,1 I .
- . .fe'ri -.-. s - a i
s a-' a t r l .'4 e- a i
. t -1 a- a -e ' - j
. a" e I - a - a
i i ea s i r, I
l. ...e l 4-w ' 9 "s-a e
a-k .a a.i a, - . e aJ
.. e -, ea
I aa a. f-"- a at ia 4
a a k a.ai-4
a. ... - a I - - s v. .
e . .- .-, . .. la a . . , I
THK OMAHA HEl.: MONDAY. AUGUST 2. 102.
OU TO CO IN
& ThC BACK
C" DAUGHTER OR.CtV
tte--, COT TO CHAH6C
Imi riaruat ftavurc. Ixc
Omaha Lads Fight
Way Through Fire
in North Forests
Centra! MigU Youth. Mrm-
lirrn of IH lung Party in
MimiPHota, Tell of
Heating their way through road
outlined on rath lle liy burning
underbrush of the rrccnt forcit fire
in the vicinity of F.vclelh. Minn., wa
Ihe exciting experience of two Cen
tral Hiuh school lad.
They arc Harry H.ihrrMroh. 4028
Hamilton itrrrt, and l lino Andcrron,
Twenty-keveiith and Hickory ilrert.
Doth hoy are memberi of the
Omaha Walking club, 17 of whom
arrive home Monday morning after
a two w;rk' outing at I-ake Ver
milion, Minn. The two boyi, how
ever, chot,e to hike back from Ver
milion lake and it wan on their return
trip laat week that they encountered
the forest fire.
Warned of Danger.
"Men fighting the fire told u we
were craiy to attempt to walk
through it and I gue they were
right," iaid llaberstroh, "but we were
anxious, to get back home, ro we
vent ahead, anyway. We were for
tunate to get back alive as a alight
change in wind would have spread
the fire over Ihe road. One-half hour
later the road wan closed."
The boys made the round trip of
1,250 mile in five dayi going up and
four tlay coming back. They had
only $40 between them, and slept out
in the open, under the star, each
"We had a number of 'lifts,' but
one clay we walked 17 miles; we av
eraged 12 miles other days," said
Start Home Tonight,
Edwin S. Jewell is in charge of the
hiking party, members of which were
to arrive in Minneapolis this morn
ing from Tower, Minn. They were
to spend the day there and then start
for home tonight. Misses Hess Du
mont, Hattie Mueller, Maude Wat
son, Davis and Leslie and Lyman
Williams arc among those in the
Women Battle Over
Use of Word "Scab"
Shawnee, Ok!., Aug. 27. (By A.
P.) A street fight between women
over the use of the word "scab" and
the arrest and detention of an alleged
communist followed an incendiary
talk he is accused of having made to
a group of striking railroad shopmen,
were developments in the strike situa
Deputy United States Marshal W.
D. Fossett, in charge of guards at
the two railroad shops, strengthened
his lines to prevent a recurrence of
the bomb explosion of Friday night
inside the guard lines about 100 feet
from the ChicflRO, Rock Island &
Pacific shops. No property damage
resulted from the explosion. Jo Ko
ter, who told police he had been in
this country eight months, was held
after having made alleged incendiary
utterances in speaking to a crowd of
Ku Klux Klan Celehrates
Victory in Primaries
Dallas, Tex., Aus. 27. Celebrating
the lead of the Ku Klux Klan candi
dates in the run-off primary election,
a parade was staged by the Dallas
Ku Klux Klan. Some of the
paradtrs were in automobiles and
some walking, i hey wore no masks.
Headed bv an automobile carrying
an electrically liijhted "fiery cross,"
the parade wended its way through
the crowded down town streets. As
the klansmcn passed a bulletin hoard
displaying election returns, a picture
of Farle It. May field, klan supported
candidate for the democratic nomi
nation fur United States senator, wa
flashed on the screen. Instantly
ilierring went up in volume,
Wall Street Centenarian
Spend Greateot Pay of Life
Murriituu it. V I . Ann. 27. luhii
Slruart it:ttrt:,r,-h ill' Wall street
Mat a full century old lUy. Limit
ing btk lHI year Out includrt!
irirmUliipa with Abraham I.iih'i'Iii,
(irvivrr t lexrUml, I'rtrr I tniiirr, j
ohit JacnU Ator, and many other
uttuiu I'tiifdCtrf in Ameruait lis- i
kiry, the tefan Inuucier nii
hrjtvJ tit flimu of the ral trrit !
(rum Ix.'j (i V2i it the intitiu v
hn familv tin I't, Mill iikwu nd '
ativ, hl Still Irve it ttorn I
Hriik!r n hi. iinnd at i U- at1
a t'ui-j malt t, tl' (clMiirun !
ri't K4 he t d at "tNf iftili it!
et h hi t b't iii ittrr h..m )
Spike lravu I viun 'I r k
Mit'(Sis trnn, u Ki
hm IH4-K' I 'Ik !
tk I lia-k ini- ' 4l I t j
V"ktt eJ.H flLIM ( ku lit .
1 h,ii f 4 l I ,u (He ki4
lk V !,j!lti!.i v
t !' fl 'l.-l t tl. tu..tit n I -.
'!at tHf M ,'. Ss H
'..- V J CO LOOK O Vl
HI JlUJi ASU MAGGIE IN rUUL
rAci or (.oiOM in the jundav sec
Uc7 II I ( HHwIfTrTZZ"
vnANGtL TO HE AH
InrrUl m S. P m:Tr
J I II ,.. Y , 2J I
Opens 14th Year
With Big Bang
Show Shop Newly Derorotrd
and UfthrrrU Appear in
Knirk Knack It Hit.
Kediited prices and a top-notch
burlesque show served as magnet
to fill the Gaycty theater to
overflowing for the opening of
the 14th connccutivc season with Ihe
burlesque production, "Knick
Knacks," under the management of
Harry Hastings as the attraction.
The show is a "Silk Stocking Re
vue of Up and Down Broadway," in
two acts and nine scenes. The cos
tumes are a riot cf beautiful color,
and the girls are unusually pretty,
the scenic settings arc excellent and
the electrical effects novel.
The cast includes Frank X. Silk,
tramp comedian, and Miss Kitty
Warren, dancing soubrct, featured
members of the company assisted by
Lew Denny, light comedy player;
Madlyn Worth, dainty ingenue and
Dick Hule. eccentric comedian, the
latter an Omaha boy, who started
bis stage career here.
Besides the 14 principals there is
a chorus of 20 young girls, with
good voices, and one of the out
standing features of the production
was the singing of the "Three Syn
conators." The comedy of the production is
sparkling and the specialties are
novel, unique and entertaining and
the more than a score of songs were
tuneful and original.
The Oayety theater has been newly
and handsomely decorated for the
coming season and a noticeable in-
ovation wag the nitty ushcrets in
their dainty green knickerbockers
and waists, with lavender trimmings
and lavender tamoshanters, "Old
Man" Johnson, manager of the the
ater, announces that Sunday matinees
will start at 3 and Saturday evening"
shows will start at 8. For the re
mainder of the season the new
shows will open the week Sunday
By CHARLES D. MICHAELS.
Omaha He leased Wire.
Chicago, Aug. 27. The wheat sit
uation, taking it the world over, is
the greatest puzzel to the best in
formed exporters, though they al
ways are in close touch with every
phase that develops.
It is so different from any situa
tion they have encountered, they arc
timid about expressing a positive
Supply and demand conditions the
world over are closely adjusted, but
the market acts differently from past
years when conditions were very
similar, bo exporters are using more
caution than usual.
In countries where socialistic gov
ernment is domiiient, financial condi
tions are bad, while those still on a
gold basis for their currency, especi
ally Sweden, Norway, Switzerland,
and Czecho-Slovakia, business condi
tions are good.
European requiremnts of wheat are
large. They average about the same
as in recent years, approximately
675,000,000 bushels, from leading pro
ducing countries, or about 13,000,000
bushels a week for 12 months. Last
year European crops generally were
short, but the quality ot the wheat
was good. .This year weather condi
tions were unfavorable, yet Europe
ans are not buying freely at present
low prices, while a year ago their
purchases were large at higher prices.
Italy Not Iluylni.
Italy, in the last few yeara, haa paid
13 tu 5S l'i r imshrl ami mare (or Its
attest auiillee, it needa as urli thla year
as aver, yet It la not buy Inat. thouak
lirloea here ara aiuund fl 6, tha ioHret
In rei-ent yeuis.
tine vt the b,at evplanattana of tha
present ilprMi t'omllttun In the trraln
trail. Is the imlirferetire tin the pari vt
th a'iierai puliiii- ana (nreignera to the
Iiuruxi a heat la to cut k hit flsure In
the tistln this yt-ar. It la 4-llin arnunu
lt uiuler regular aprlm h4t f.ir su-i,-tfmti.'r
,1-llvrry In llututh an4 t being
taken by inilleta al large Utai imiita. Km
eiitti r aiu are kuylnv It kecauaa tl la
i h .iter.
Vtti,fn,efit ef eirthg ah-at an kot h allea
ef the IntertiAiiunel line la ln'reeili an,
llt nlv le lliinte.l iif the sualy af rata
aul wtather toAtlitiuna fur tha netl t-w
Sr.iinhr ah-al Inset! kelktila al
It "IS. an .l.m.e f li- t 1 Ike aeek,
mt . II wt i, a I eJ up lt-, ats,
II 1 .. u J
-e em k a I rp laaatfleJ.
II ,t aia.ls keve i.eaiiy tuiarl a vun-t
Ml ef Ik- Ntreia aS'l kaeas "'a
ee4 tlruuik atvtuiaia a-s k-.a ;
i,i hhiiIi Kttm iie a, tk tka;
till- t i : fr a l4tka la e.a'
i.u.kiim t.r I l , J-e ..ia i I ,ie.o6
t.M'.u. i.. ,Mii'f4 tta I i I ',a kk f
eua"itG4 r tkt .,t.iHiu,t t et, t ef
Aue .-I I aat I t I i i if k4- e sa -a,:e.l
1-et aar i-iH.iit r-..,tta ke:
It .4ttl ,n tk,,e l" t eat eultte k,,eai
, ,,,! a f,itn4 t e-laa la - r.
,.hi Im a. i.i ....Ims ai ih 'i a'l a
hia. . la k.i-- ku-
.,-4 ..r t .wi. a- I tl a ik a-i .a
iv tm a. -a -I 1 at t. tk. lellut aa t -e.
. w. tee i ev I.Msit tka list
,k se t itea
. , r,.fci. kea i-.-at-4 al al k.
. mi, . e. a i, f , i
ith, a k '4.- f 141. 1
t. , ...rq .1 t . . ". ,.M
a-. i,ssii w . . . iiy.
. , -a a IS' a a
tbl . s , , tea ! - . j .' a tt
-a i l t il t i a i i ai
. I- e.l s. t' I M ' i ' I , !
I. -t k a a aaa i- a ie..!
i. e. 4-r '--l i- a-I
t a- I k . S' a e , te. t--
- .4 e'- e a a al
a . . - - ---: a- -e e I j
-v-'i a-, k I, - 4 . ike -f
; i.a a t-.-a M i r't e e-l
Drawn for The
By ALEXANDER DANA NOYES.
Omaha, Ileal Leased VI Ira.
New York, Aug. 27, It it under
a curiously mixed array of economic
influences that we are approaching
the end of summer ami the resump
tion of business activities,
.Summing up the kiluatioit of the
moment as it bears on the financial
future, emphasis naturally will be laid
first on the fact that the soft coal
strike is terminated and with it the
critical problem of manufacturing;
that, while the railway shopmen'!
strike continues, it has the appear
ance of a lot battle and no loiiRt-r
arouses apprehension of a sympa
thetic Mrikc by the operating men.
On the other hand, two large tin
certainties have been injected into
the situation; One of the intimation
of government operation of the an
thracite coal mines, if the strike of
those miners is not settled, and of
such railways as do not prove their
ability to handle traffic and euuio-
ment. Hie other factor is the be
wildering currency panic which has
broken out in Germany.
Ihe anthracite problem is an ex
tremely grave one; nevertheless, it
is distinct from the bituminous, in
that embargo on hard ro.il mining
would not, like the failure of soft
coal supply, paralyze industry. It
also was frit generally that this in
timation of direct governmental in
tervention would force the operators
and miners to terms.
riiiiawlty- .Nut Tea toil.
The (iitatlnn ut aelaura of railways la
more nhsture, but In rsuar lo the tiosst
blllty of luiiilliiims arlalim. whlrh would
he helii to ti arrant It, aiel In fajie:t to
tha actiinl resultant situation, t'apsrity
of the rusila fur transportation anil rlla-
iriiiunon has not yet liem testeil by
full movement of soft coal from tha
mines. In other trafrir, the rallrostts, sa
a whole, have continued to do jrood work
under lha handicap of tha shopmen
The fact that lha laat weekly report of
luauinas snowea increases or tii.uiio cars,
or t per cent over the same week In
1121, and SO.CMIO or 2 per tent over 1110
and tha fact that naillngs of general
merchandise have. In some recent weeks,
nearly equalled the hlRhest record, shows
no visible Indication of a breakdown. It
Is In the performance of Individual roada.
especially on tha routes of active cost
traffic, that lha situation Is mora dlf-
ncuit to juiire.
Outcome In Doubt,
Kven In case of Inadequacy of fecit
Mice In auch respects, however. It Is not
eiter lo - foresee tha practical outcome
of Kovernmenlal operation. Forcing- the
shopmen back to work unless through
v'oncadlng all tha step sxalnst which the
labor buurd and the railway executives
have taken their stand, would be aa Im
pnsalble for tiia kovarnmeat aa for the
Priorities of routine-, even transfer of
cars and motive power from one road
which is In full supply, to ahnllier which
Is In need, could be effected by ihe Inter
state commerce commission and has In
deed already been facilitated by the eslat.
In nianaiomenta. Tha irovernment' In
timation will therefore be tnkin as a con.
dlllonal warning, based only on demon
strated failure to me a problem for
which the rnllwaya have themselves bsen
preparing all along.
Foreign Trmle Wrecked.
Holier financial judgement In this coun
try and In JCurope docs not look for over
turn of tho fierman government or cessa
tion ot foreign trade or relapse Into an
archy, All of these results have lately
been Intimated In tha ensa of Austrrs,
with the curious rumor conntantly reap
pearing that the Austrian statesmen may
ask the allied council to undertake for it
self the task of governing Austria. Kut
that Is because tho foreign trade, ihe
homo production and the public revenue
of Austria have been wrecked even be
fore the recent prodigious Inflation of the
As to Germany, a country which, with
the mnrk declining from half a cent to
one-quarter of a cent In Ihe first part of
the present year, was able to export on
the average, 2.100.0i) tone of merchan-
Now and Until
Aal a Real CaaneJy,
Matwee Ue,l. I U-tsee N.jkl. I
IIYAMS ml M IN TYRE
. X . . T a. leTr "l.
Fin Ion ..j hiU1
""VTm Fission 4 suv
Caa fee ii te . I Ike. "F. aee Kk
l Aa, It. aa IMataei Afc.t rle
a4 Savi tat a tke iei aeaas)
lakka, ft a Neva.
MatXMaea - Ike, , lH Sligkla -.
It. ta, ai rt
M XT vTirt
Omaha Bee by McManua
diss seal to Import 1 100, 000, has bought
from lha 1 nlie.l Mutes In Ihe last re
uor led month. 1:1 sue 0u worth of goads
and sold us il.taeeoo. evidently haa lha
means of continuing lit comiusrt'lsl
Former Ohio Governor
Visits Lloyd George
London. Aug. 27.-(By A. !'.)
Former Governor Cox of Ohio spent
an hour and a half with I'rrniirr
Lloyd George al breakfast, dist-uii-ing
international affairs, with par
ticular reference to the aggravated
economic and financial situation in
K u rope,
."It was a cordial and delightful
meeting." Mr. Cox said. "Mr.
Lloyd George was extremely gra
cious and hospitable. lie potsetses
all the homely virtues which make j
ait ideal host. I was struck with
his youthful appearance, his buoyant
spirit and flexibility of mind. He is
apparently a man who goes to bed
early, sleeps soundly and does not
worry about anything. He has un
bounded capacity for work,"
Mr. Cox said he bad received a
second invitation from the Irish gov
ernment to visit Ireland, but feared
that his limited time in I'.ngland
would not permit.
The elephants of Ceylon are es
teemed for their superior sircngth
Were Thousands That Attended
the Re-Opening of The Sun
Theater Saturday and Sunday
It was a pleasure to stand in the lobby of
the theater as the people passed out to
hear the many complimentary remarks
about the beautiful black and orange
drapes, the harmonizing interior decora
tions, the large ceiling sunburst and
The incomparable new Sun Orchestra,
under the direction of Louis Schnauber,
and Edwin Stevens on the Sun organ re
ceived their share of praise.
and the Photoplay,
0 "THE STORM"
A storm of approval, a storm of applause
after each showing of the picture. The
cast, the direction, the scenic splendor,
the mighty forest fire, the raging blizzard,
the roaring rush of water, the terrific leap
for life, and the appealing love story, all
combined makes "The Storm" a worthy
addition to the "Sun Book of Wonder
Thai Son of a Sheik
1 .stitm riAfisu ksf
Johnny Elliott ind Girls
NOV 1 1 I Mm
4 Oiaes Sla4eJ Aal
U. Nor Di"
A Vi ee.erUI
Wheat Slioiil.l He
Treated for Smut
NelimaLat Ajrjiie Sihool Oie.
Method if Treatment to
i rain Luekca.
Lincoln, Aug, H The great
amount of smut present in Nebraska
wheat this season is the immediate
cause fur the inuiug of a statement
by specialists of the I'nivcraity of Nte
LratVa Agricultural rotlrge, pretetit
ing the proprr method of Ireatmt
".lis at for smut M save ls in gu
ami t Plead of the disegte.
KiiiM points tlmiiM be uken mi
Consideration in the treatment of
smut, the specialists wy. Thrse points
1. Obtain formaldehyde in sralcd
bottles so that there will be little
chance of a wtak solution.
2. Tan the wheat lo remove trash,
tight kernels, weed seeds and as many
of the arnut balls as pottthle.
3. Disinfect drill, in and all
articles that come in contact with
wheat after treatment, with a one-lo-len
solution of formaldehyde and
4. Jvfake (lie solution up to prop
er strength one pint of formaldehyde
lo 35 gullnns of water,
5. J'our the seed slowly into the
solution and kim off the smut haft's
(h Remove the wheat as soon as
this is done, and cover for a frw
hours w ith a blanket.
7. Set the drill to ow a little
thicker, as the kernels will be swollen,
H, Do not leave the wet seed piled
up more than 12 hours, as it may heat
Tnrk, Neh ' nntrai for pulling In
IMOOS worth of paving Is being sdver
llaed fur lifts. All bids ara la ha sub.
milted lo lha city council hepte nber 1
Haven l'aee Htreele.
Olhhnn. Neb. liy October I flsvenna
will hate a complete ey.tem of leaving
which Includee I'l per cent nf the atresia,
totaling eight miles The "t w; rea' n
beyond a half million 0-!iari.
Remore Old liulldlnge,
Itsrenna, Neb . Two of he t-ulldlnge
constructed during pioneer ds; a hsve been
removed at the principal ,nt 'medion cf
IIih town, and tha Htar"l ,rd till ccmpany
haa rnmrnencred work on n.i H s'ltioii.
Sveal tletnree I ttklek
(hie fateelie alee fcaa
LrVMM aW ukS
keaa)la el Uagka
1 K !te, -.iviiaiit n ' "
ls i V.avv
. a a s-a s a., s -
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