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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. 10W.
CHAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
Wheat Values Still on Decline, with
, Poor Demand.
COEN PIUCIS AEE ALSO DOW5
Dcarlsk Keallmeat Inrisjearea the
Market Morka Giro Promise (
Being GrraUr Tku Last
OMAHA. Sept. 10. 1910-
Wheat values today followed the decline
which ha been steady during the last
w k. The net loss In camli values lor Uw
. tk has been 2.lc Domestic anil foreign
demand has shown very llitle activity.
Tho torn situation la bearish. considering
slocks anil In reserve, and present indica
tions for a larger crop than year, bar
ring severe frost damage. Cash demand la
more active for the last two '.
miliary wheat receipts were l.lsW.OW bu.
and shipments were UW0 bu., against re
ceipts last year of l.a4,WU0 bu. and ship
ments of iOl.imO bu. .
1'iliiiaiy torn receipts were 6M.OO0 bu.
and shipments were 3;,0U0 bu., against re
ceipts last year of oU.oiW bu. and shipments
of aTl.Uuu bu. . .
Clearances were K.0O0 bu. of corn. Z,"W
bu. of outs and wheat and flour equal W
fcl.0 bu, ,
Liverpool closed unchanged to lid lower
on wheat and Vf'-vl lower on corn.
The weakness In w heat was marked again
today and samples offered were bid In
Vt'B'JiC lower. Trailers are Inclined to think
tne break has been sufficient and that
values will firm up from these levels.
The forcaMed frost did not materialize
and early corn trades were sharply lower.
Offerings were not burdensome, however,
and closing cash, pi Ices were about W
Ouishs Cash puces.
WHKAT-Nu. 2 hard, M-Vfu'JU'.-sc; No. 8
hard, iutfctfKVfec; No. 4 hard, SlWiiOSe; re
jected hmd, HWiWc; No. t spring. UoyllW;
No. a spring, iHWlci No. 4 apritiK, lc.
COKN-.Nu. 2 white, Bil'.'M "4c ; No. 3 white,
KiiUU'itc; No. 4 white, biVVUc; No. i! yel
low, bZ'uiaa; No. 3 yellow, ftl Vl '-C No. 4
yellow, ilflilc; No. 2, IMM'c; No. 3,
blHatec; No. 4, WVriWc; no grade, 47M
Wc. , .
OATS-No. I white l'.4314o; standard,
Sl'a:utc; No. 3 white, SOVLUWc; No. 4 white,
Wtu'M'ic; No. 3 yellow, 304j3uViic; No. 4 yel
BAULK Y-03c; No. 1 feed, BWmc; re
KYK-Na 2, 7u76c; No. S, i4S7bc.
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
Chicago 142 m 17U
Minneapolis 412 ...
Omaha 80 21 li
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Feat a res of the Trading; and Closing
Prices oa the Board of Trade.
CHICAGO, Sept. 10. Liquidation, said to
be largely for a prominent speculator,
who was a big factor In the July wheat
trade and who changed his July holdings
to December, weakened prices today. A
scarcely less Important cause was sym
pathetic depression with corn, predicted
trust having failed to do any serious dam
age. The finish In wheat was Vi)c under
lt.f-t night's figures; corn showed a net loss
of c to lV'lvic. and oats, Latest
quom Uons tor hog products were at J toe
advance to 2tc decline.
Uaidlng by elevator concerns and by
smaller professional speculators had a
share In pulling down wheat prices. Al
tos' it her the trade was quite an active
one, and especially so for Saturday. Hulls
were somewhat taken off their feet tem
porarily by private cable dispatches to the
effect that Kussia waa offering wheat at
fiKures equal to TVtKUM: under Chicago. It
was not until some time later that there
waa an udequate explanation exception
ally poor quality of the Itussian grain.
Koine further reassurance came In the
shape of a report that twenty boatloads
had been sold for export at the Atlantic
seaboard. December ranged from Wtc to
l.w', with final sales at v.c lo WVtf .'te,
a net loss of ViiHc to c.
Indications that frost danger had been
paused for the time being took the props
from under the oorn market. The Sep
tember option, which waa the weakest of
the list yesterday, waa relatively the
atrongst today. December fluctuations
were between 54o and KHc, with the
close steady at bio to M4j-M7.c, with a
net loss of l-v,c to lfj'lMiC. The cash
miirket was weak. No. 2 yellow closed at
The week's receipts of oats were the
smallest lu four years for this delivery.
December varied from SlVgMTsC closing
Vh-Sic down at aiNii.Wie.
Dealers, in provisions were slow to fol
low any advance. Prices see-sawed, fin
ishing IiVi7V4c up for pork, 2Vi5o higher
for lard and at Wito loss to 2VH&C gain for
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles. Open. High. Low. Close. Tes'y.
9.-)h! SfUil 9S
1 06HI 1 OQijl 06Vi4
M . Bfi-1 67
RAILWAY TIME CARD-Co-M"ed
Chleaajo, Hack Island aad Paelft'
Jlocky Movntaln Ltd....all:S8 am
Iowa Local Pass a 6:36 am
Chicago Daily Kx a 7:43 am
Chicago Local Pass blO ii am
Ties Moines Local Pass. a 4:00 pin
Chicago Kxpresa a 4:40 pin
Chicago Limited a iM pui
The Mountaineer a 1:60 am
Chi. -Neb. Ltd.. Lincoln. a 8.15 am
Colo. & cal. lx a l:2o pin a 4
Okl. A Tex. Express. ...a 8:30 pin a 1
Kocky Mountain Ltd....al0:40 pin al2:
(.ratcaso, Mllwaakee St. Pa
Overland Limited all:43 pm
Omaha-Chicago Ex b 7:16 am
Omaha-Savanab Ex. ...a 7:16 am
Colo. -Calif. Ex a 6:UU pin
Colorado (Special a 7:67 am
Perry-Oiuana Local ,...b 6:1a piu
Chicago Express. a 7:00 am
Chicago Limited a :u0 pm
Minn.-rt. Paul Ex b 7:00 am
Minn.-St. Paul Ltd a tl.uo pm
Oin. -St. Ixiuls Ex a :30 pm
Mail and Express a T.M am
bianb'y Lcl tfrout C.B.).b 6:00 pm
Ihloaau Grvat West era.
Chicago Limited a 6: pm
Twin City Limited a fe:30 pm
Twin City Express a 8.W am
K. C. A St. L. Ex a : am
K- C 4t bt- L Ex aU:la pm
Darllactom Statloa Tcath m xlasoa.
K. C. A St. Joseph a :l$ am a t.u
K. C. A Bt. Joseph a 430 pm
(a) Daily, lb) Dally except Sunday.
-19 th and Webster.
Auburn Local b 8:60 pm bil ls
rttleaao, St. rani, Minneapolis
Sioux City Fx press b 1:00 pm bll:43
Omaha Local c 6.80
Bic ux City Passenger a t.M
T win city raasegr.,..B s:su am
Sioux City Local 0 8:86 am
-irao Local b 8.64 pm b 1.10 am
Wheat I I
Sept...) , W
Dec... I 1 O0V 1 XI'i
May...l OtiH 1 0t
Sept... 156 Iff V MHI
rr... M7-6Va E5V,i
May...o8 U'i 6sfel
Oats I I
Kept... S2 324
Deo.... 34Vg7 34'
Oct... ( 20 35 20 35 I
, , . , Leave. Arrive.
Denver and California. a 4:10 pm a 8:45 pm
Puget Sound Express. .a 4:10 pm a l.ii pni
Nebraska points a (:ai am a 6 10 put
Black liHU a 4:10 pm a 3:46 pm
Lincoln Mi.ll b 1:20 pm aU.lo pm
Northwest Expreaa all:2u pm a 7:00 am
Nebraska points a .) am a 6:10 pm
Nebraska Expreaa a 8:15 am a 6:10 pm
Uncoln Loeal b 9:06 am
Linoln Local ....a, 7:25 pm a 7:50 pin
boliuyler-PUi.tUmouth..b S:o5 pm bl0:20 am
Utiumcutb-lowa a 9:18 am a 8:M) am
Hellevue-Plattamouth ..al2:30 pm a 2:40 pm
Colorado Limited w all:JS pm a 7.0 am
Chicago Special a 7:16 am all .04 pm
Chicago Express a 4:A) pm a 155 pm
Chicago Fast Expreaa.. a t:M pm a 8 00 am
Iowa Local a :16 am alO.w am
Cteston-lowa Local ... a 8:30 pm alO:9 am
Kt. Loula Express a 4:30 pm aU:45 am
12 IT. 12 S7 IS SO 12 37
11 7J 11 77, 11 70 I 11 75
10 SO 10 82, 10 77 10 K2
I 11 M
11 i 11 K I
11 72! 11 75 I
8 fc.' t S7!
t.'acli quotatlntis were as follows:
FLOl'R Steady: winter patents. 84 &
S.l'K straights. l.1of,4!i; spring straights,
4'.M(lih; bakers. 83.60.IO.
It Y K No. 2, 7:ic.
BAULKY' Feed or mixing (old). S7$j2c;
good to choice malting Inew). 6u70c.
SEK1S Flax, .No. 1 southwestern, $2 82;
No. 1 northwetctt rn. $2.74. .Timothy, $7.6r(
9. fx". Clover, $liu'u i3 M.
1'IKJVIIU.NS Ales pork, per bhl., S.'O.Tj
"0. Lard, per 1sj lbs.. li 37 f. tshort rths,
sides (lonne). U ,'i"i-'i tt.tO; short clear Sides
(boxed , $12.3Vu 12.60.
Total clearances of wheat and flour were
equal to 321,OiiO bu. Primary recc pts vere
.,im bu., compared with l.SM.Ooo bu. the
corresponding day a year ago.
Estimated receipts for Monday: Wheat, 80
cars; corn, 3M cars; oats, 110 cars; hogs,
Clilcngo Cash Prices Wheat: No. 2 red,
t'Vu'J7c; Nu. 3 red, !.;?; c; No. 2 hard,
!;V(iWc; No. 2 hard, S4'ti!7c; No. 1 north
ern spring, $1,144)1.15; No. 2 northern spring,
$l.l.".'il.H; No. 3 spring, SiSvi$l.04. Corn: No.
2 cash, MM :; No. 3 cash, C6c; No. 2
white, uVi'5c; No. 3 white, 66j6c;
No. 2 yell w, 6i'V(57,c; No. 3 yellow, 51
."i'c. Oats- No. 2 cash. 32c; No. 2 white,
3:ii34c; No. 3 white, 3'ii32,4c; No. 4 white,
Sl'VlKc; standard, 33tf.13c.
Hl'TTKU Easy; creameries. 24(g29c;
KtitlS steady, at mark, cases Included,
ll'uUc; receipts, 6,435 cases; firsts, 21c; prime
CUKIiSE-Steady; d.ilsles, 16'4c; twins,
!SI4'Jil5e; young Americas, 16(ffl6c; long
ItJTATOKS Firm: choice to fancy. 85
90c; fair to good. 75S0c.
POTLTItT Firrr.; turkeys, ISc; fowls,
He; springs. 13c.
VKAIv Firm; PO to 60-lh. weights. fffc;
fiO to 85-lb. weights, 9j9c; 86 to 110-lb.
Chicago Hecelpts Wheat. 142 cars: corn,
MS enrs; oats, 17! cars. Kstlmated Tomor
row Wheat, 90 cars; corn, 388 cars; oats,
WRATIIER IX THE GRA.'N BELT
Indications Are for C'ontlnned Fair In
This Vlclnltr Tonight.
OMAHA. Neb., Sept. 10, 1910.
The wave of cool weather that spread
over the tipper Missouri and ' upper Mls
slslppi valleys Thursday night has con
tinued east and south, and is now being
felt In the lower valleys, and throughout
the east and south. Freesing temperatures
occurred again last night at points In the
extreme upper valleys, and light frosts are
reported at points in the upper lake region
and the middle Mississippi valley. Tem
peratures are higher this morning In the
upper Mississippi and upper Missouri val
leys, the northwest, throughout the moun
tain region and west to the coast. Show
ers jeeurred within the last twenty-four
hours in eastern Tennessee, North Caro
lina, and on the west gulf coast; elsewhere
the weather lias remained fair during the
last twenty-four hours. It Is generally
clear this morning In the central valleys
and throughout the west, and conditions
are favorable for continued fair In this
vicinity tonight and Sunday, with slowly
1910. 1909. 1908. 1907.
Minimum temperature'.. 61 62 66 61
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .07
Normal temperature for today, 68 degrees.
Deficiency In precipitation since March 1,
12. lib Inches.
Deficiency corresponding period In 1909,
Deficiency corresponding period In 190S.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Cora and Wheat Regloa Bulletin.
For Omaha, Neb., to: toe twenty-four
hours ending at 8 a. m.. 76th meridian time,
Saturday, September 10, 1110:
Stattons. Max. Win. fall.
Ashland, Neb.,,. t5 46
Auburn, Neb 65 41
broken B'w, Neb. 69 42
Columbus, Neb... 67 46
Culbertson, Neb.. 74 60
r airbury, INeD... 71 ta
Fairmont, Neb... 64 42
Or. Island, Neb.. 68 45
Hartington, Neb. 62 40
Hastings, Neb... 67 43
Holdreae. Neb... 69 45 '
Oakdale. Neb 65 40 '
Omaha, Neb 63 48
Tekamah. Neb... 67 40
Alta. la 66 40
Carroll, la 64 3.1
Clarlnda, la 66 38
Sibley, la 64 34
Sioux City, la.. 64 46
period ending at 8 a. m.
No. of Temp . Raln-
DIstrlcL StaUoua. Max. Mln. fall.
Jin.... 18 72'i! 18 80 I 18 72: IS 80 I
17 70 44 .00
l' 80 62 .00
12 72 46 .00
26 66 42 .00
13 72 46 .00
14 66 88 .00
30 66 38 .00
24 68 48 .00
19 66 - 42 .00
St. Louis, Mo....
Des Moines. la..
Minneapolis, Mum. 30
Kansas City. Mo
The weather Is warmer In Nebraska, the
Dakota and Minnesota this morning, but
is much cooler in other portions of the
corn and wheat region. Frosts occurred
at three stations in the Chicago district,
one station in the Columbus district, three
stations in the Des Moines district, one sta
tion in the St Louis district and freesing
temperatures occurred at four stations in
the Minneapolis district.
L. A. WELSH.
Local Forecaster, Weather bureau.
NEW YORK GENERAL MARKET
of the Day
NEW TORK, Sent. 10. FLOUR Quiet :
spring patents, 85.40(5.76; spring clears, 84.36
64.60; winter extras No. 1, 83.753.90; winter
extras No. I, 83.50ig3.66; Kansas straights,
84.8o4i4.95. Rye flour, quiet; fair to good,
84.2oi4.25; choice to fancy, U
uuknmkal-steady; fine whits and yel
low. 31.40U1.46: coarse. 31.35(u'1.40: kiln rirloH
WHEAT Spot market, easy; No. 2 red
31.03V; elevator and 11.03V f- o. b. afloat;
No. 1 northern Duluth, $1.21, f. o. b.
Futures: Liberal offerings by commission
houses, a break In corn and heavy world's
shipments sents wheat prices off c this
morning and the close was o to Via net
lower. September closed, $l.03H; December,
$1.07; May, $1.11. Receipts, 14,400 bu.
COltN Spot market easy; No. 2 corn,
65c; elevator, domestic basis, to arrive;
No. 2, 64o f. o. b. afloat. Futures market
waa without transactions, closing '4c lower
to c higher. September closed, 65c;
December, 64c; May, G5',jC. Receipts, 4,60u
bu. Shipments, 2,34 bu.
OATS Spot market, steady ; new standard
whlla, 274c; No. 2 white, 3Vtc; No. 3,
37Vc; No. 4. 37c. Futures market was with
out transactions, closing o to lc net
lower. September closed, 6u4o; December,
64c; May, 65VC. Receipts. 67,950 bu.
HAY Steady; prime. $1. 12 1.15; No. 1.
$l.hi; No. 2, $1.00; No. 8, 65c.
HIDES Vlulet; Central America, 30c;
HOPS Dull; state, common to choice,
l:Xi, Ma-Zc; l'.Kte, nominal; Pacific coast,
IM). 1(;1:ic; 1'jvh, nominal.
PHo ISIO.N'S b oi k, steady, mesa, $23.(0
6-4.U0; family. $J5.U)(iiJ6.0o; short clear, $.'2.50
t2.50. liter. iirm; mess, $16.0utl5.50
family, $1.004; 30.1s; hams, $a.00fc 24.00. Cut
meats, steady; pickled bellies, lu to 14 lbs.,
lfuliH-; pickitd naius, HVuiou. Ird. steady;
middle west prime. $12.6wn 12.70; refined,
steudy; continent, 813.10; South America,
$13.75; compound, nVuU:Vc.
TALLOW yuiet; priuiu city, hhds., 7c;
CHEESE Steady ; state, whole milk
special, loV'flWHc; state, w hole milk, fancy,
15Vc; state, whole milk, choice, 16c; state,
whole milk, good to prime. HValic; state,
whole milk, common to fair UH$ri4c:
skims, full to specials, 2VJ12c.
HUTTKR Steady, crtamery specials,
82uiCSc; extras, 31c; third to firsts.
tiVwc; extraa, aoo; third to first.
4'iJV. state dairy, commod to finest,
2Aoac; process seconds to specials, tifcaftc'
western factory, June make, 23j24c; west
ern mutation creamery, tvajac.
ECUS Steady ; state, Pennsylvania and
nearby hennery, whits, txa⁣ slate. Penn
sylvania and nearby .hennery, gathered
white, 2&a3uc; state, Pennsylvania and
nearby hennery, brown, t&aaoc; state, Penn
sylvania and nearby gathered brown, 2S-9
oc, iivan iui.i wu, rsui Iirsi, aMl'c;
first. 23-0 -4c; second, 2Uj22c
POCI.TKX Alive, quiet; snrlngera, Mu
617c; fowls. 17c; turkeys, 12'a'15c: dressed
quiet; western broilers, 17tjju;; fowls. Hat
. -1 . n.i.. in.L .... -rf: .
n, . iwtvjm,
Mllwaokeo Urala Market
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Sept. 10.-FLOUR-
WHEAT No. 1 northern. $1.1401.16; No.
I nonnern. n ui It; December, VOViC
BARLEY -NO. t, TOVtg-71,
oiiAiiA Live srocn market
Good Cattle Steadv. Common Kinds
Lower for the Week.
H0OS TWENTY HIGHER FOB WEEK
Rerelpts of Sheen and Lambs for the
Week Largest oa Reeord, bat
Steady Prices Are Oesfr
SOUTH OMAHA, I
Recelnta wr ri
Sept. 10. 1910.
4 39 2.01 3
Official Monday I5.(lil
Offirlal Tuesday u 05
Official Wednesday 6'ssO
v'iiicibi inursday 4.35
Official Friday I.0S2
ouiiiaiea Saturday 100
WX days this week 89.845
tame days last week....40.6.'3
ame days 8 weeks sgo..29.:U
tl m weess ago.
rne following taMe shows the receipts 01
mini sueep at soma viiinw
the year to date, as compared with last
year: 1S10. isnc mo. Pea
V,tlB 737,67$ 867.87 80,275
'" 1.488,761 1,741.9a 253,170
8heep 1,401.073 1.090.372 300.928
I he following table snows ttis avsrege
prices of hogs at South Omaha for the last
everal days, with comparisons:
Dates. UlC. p.lg0g.ia07.1108.l0 ll0-
8 7HI 7 821 48
S 86 s 621 I 13
I e 471 7
Kl I I 33
7 801 6
7 871 63
I 69 I 761 $ 4
TCI K C7I & n & 25
17141 7 87
S Oil 5 IB III "
05Vi 7 93
8 91 7 92
9 011 7 89
121t 7 88,
8 88 6
receipts and disposition or live stoca at
the Union stock Yards, South Omaha, fo
twenty-four hours ending, at 3 o'clock yes-
1 . . , , ti......
C, M. A St P 4
C. A N. W., east 4
C. & N-. W., west 12
C, St P., M. & 0 6
C, B. A Q., east 1
C. B. A y., west 4 13
C, R. 1. & P., east 4
C R. 1. & P., west 1
Total receipts. 4 61 1
DISPOSITION HEAD. '
Cattle. Hors. Sheeb.
Omaha Packing Co 326 ....
Swift and Company 6 738 36
Cudahy Packina Co 663 601
Armour & Co 874 ....
Murphy (shippers) 1,107 ....
W. B. Vansant Co 19
Hill A Son 86
J. H. Bulla 6
L. F. Huss 8
Other buyers 10 .... 7,0i6
Totals 636 3.034 7,661
CATTLE There were no fresh cattle
of any consequence In sight this morn-
g und i.otj'u.L.- to make a market He
ceipts of cattle this week have been very
uuerai, snowing a gain of about 10,000
head as compared with a year ago, but
falling off from last week's record break
The market on the best cornfed beeves
has been In very good condition through
out the week, with prices showing com
paratively little change. Tne medium
and less desirable kinds, on the other
hand, have been more or lass uneven.
owing to the fact that packers give the
preference to the good range beef Instead
of the medium kinds of corn feds. Oood
range steers have also been steady
throughout the week and good, aotlve
sellers, with Inferior grades lo25e lower.
ine supply 01 cows ana eirsrs was
large practically every dai re .h week
and while the more deslrabs kinds con
tinued about steady, Inferior kinds are
around lOtylSo , lower, with the feeling
An enormous business has been done
In feeders and stock cattle this week. The
country has been a free buyer of de
sirable cattle of all weights, and prices
have been well sustained on that account
Common light aiW medium weight cattle
eased off and at the close of the week
are 1526c lower than a week ago, owing
to the large supply of that kind of cattls
and to the fact that buyers have given
the preference to the better grades.
Considering the large receipts of cattle
the market has been In splendid condition
throughout the week and as good as any
one could reasonably expect. As will be
noted from the above, the Inferior and
commoner kinds of cattle are the onlv
ones that have, suffered any material de
crease In prices.
(quotations on native cattle: Good te
choice beef steers, $7.00(38.00; fair to good
beef steers, I6.OO1S17.OO; common to fair beef
steers, $4.6004.00; good to choice cornfed
neirers, xj.duw4.do; common to fair cows and
heifers, I2.5uM3.50; good to choice stock.
and feeders, $4.75n.oO; fair to good atockers
and feeders, $4.00S4.7S; common to fair
stockers and feeders. $3.2604.00: stock half.
ers, $3.26frt25; veal calves, $3.607.26; bulls,
isgs, etc, e-AX0.vc.
Quotations on range cattle: Choir, t
prime beeves, $6.00&6.80; good to choice
beeves, $6.406.00; fair to good beeves, $4.68
&6.30; common to fair beeves, $3.7504. 50-
auuu lu ciiuiv neuers, 9.aojjo.W; good to
choice cows, $4.00(94.66: fair to rood smtu
$3. 50414.00; canners and cutters, $2.5003.40:
good to choice feeders, $4 906.00; fair to
good feeders, $4.3O4.80; common to fair
cows 838 3 15 19 cows 831 t 80
21 cows 973 3 70 27 feeders.. 810 8 30
14 feeders.. 626 8 75 10 steers.. ..1014 4 60
7 cows 864 8 15 9 feeders.. Ill 6 00
9 heifers... 822 8 70 feeders.. 635 3 90
10 feeders.. 836 4 50 15 feeders.. 870 4 50
12 heifers... 804 3 70 10 cows Ilia 1 so
a no 0 w 00 neners.
W. L. Kern Neb.
t cows 856 3 5C 13 cows...
6 feeders.. 796 4 20 8 feeders
611 4 15
964 3 CO
875 4 80
cows 8o5 3 16 6 steers.. ..1153 4 71
W cow 834 3 36 18 feed ers.. 1052 4 66
19 feeders.. 9ts5 4 16 13 feeders.. 1029 4 26
22 steers.. ..1079 4 70 15 steers. : 871 4 60
24 heifers... 8S2 4 10 8 heifers." 756 4 15
6 Steers.... 740 4 15 8 cows 920 8 25
I bull 1000 4 46 2 calves... 176 t 60
HOOS The hog market was a ...
alon affair this morning. Receipts were
iiKni wiui uomanu reason an iv active at
higher prices. Advances of K;Tl5o bought
most of the hogs, everything selling within
two hours after the opening.
Shippers bought sparingly, but outside
orders were not necessary to effect a
clearance. Heavy hogs moved at 86.96 and
better with good mixed or medium -,.-..
around $9.15. Light bacon grades brought
the high Dlgures, selling as high u km
For the week receipts have hn n..
and the general trend of values hlaher
Net advance are pretty close to xW
all weights sharing In the Improvement
Heavy and heavy mixed loads have made
up the bulk of offerings ii mrt days- in
fact, the proportion 01 good light hors 'hi
been very small.
No. At. 8h. Pr. Ne. at.
1 1..I61 W IN u 174
H. .434 mo IM tl t;i
M 191 SIR U S.S0
It 324 liO OS l Ill
40 t 10 I 0 M mi
4t 130 ... 00 Tl tt
t IM ... 8 0 4 IM
41 KIT ... I 00 ti kj
44 80 00 41 lut
44 114 180 Oil l
10 Hi ... 0 Tl M
(t IM ... 8 04 U IM
Tl If- ... SB T4 Hj
4T 7 ... 06 Tl r4
M 881 ... 04 U ...17.
M 37 ... I 04 64 XI
71 4 ... 04 T4 121
64 140 t 04 U ft
II 1ST ... IftS SO 141
t 4 111 I 14 IT HT
I til ...-.111 M Ill
60 14 H I 14 TT IM
u la ... 1 11 Ti mi
41 171 8 IH at am
' Bh. Pr.
I 40 I II
I ... Ill
1 10 I U
I N HI
I ISO I 1
I 130 I II
I ... Ill
I ... I II
1 ... im
I I IK
I ... Ill
I M IN
1 ... I 16
' ... 114
1 at at
40 I H
I II I 11
' ... 141
I ... 141
I IH III
I ... I 41
the way of
mslned nominally steady.
The week s traae nas oeen a remarkable
one in many reeprcia. uvee 14Z.0U0 bead
were received, the beavlest supply on rec
ord at this point. On Tuesday 61.149 head
arrived, aiso a recora Dreasar. in spite of
these mammoth receipts the market has
been In very healthy condition throughout
Tuesday's trade was steady to a Utile lower
In spota. but mid-week demand was vsry
broad and prices strengthened.
Feeder demand proved to be the most
notable feature of the trade. Excepting
the last rouple days. Its volume was enor.
mou'. Almost everything sold on the day
: arrival and the week is closing with only
a small supply of odds and ends still in
speculators' hands. Prloes were well sus
tained at all times, closing sales appearing;
(trong as com tared with those of last
week's dose. Inquiry for lambs was a.
perjsllv broad, feeder buyers taking strtnss
they came, tops and all. Strong welant
feeder lambs sold around 3. 2iVnvi. (0. with
rood ohm. sort-t for torm. at $n i and hrt.
ter. Light welgnt iamhs were very plentiful
ana closed a little lower, 8o.7wn5.90 buying
F leshy feenr ewes were wanted at 8.1.XW
S 60, but thin, common grades were 1 g
lected somewhat, moving as low ss $2.50.
Feeder wethers went at 01 near $4 0ni4 l5.
Feeder yearlings were rather scarce. 8n.(v,i
6.25 buying good light one, with rough,
wrinkly grades as low as $4.50.
The market for fat stork has also been
In splendid condition. Oood fat lambs sold
a'onno "m.tin, witi prime grades uuot
sble at $6.75. Fat ewes of good quality
ranged from $3.ft3.9Q, and gor4 fat weth
ers sold around $4.1.V54.36, only a little
higher than prices on feeder grades. Prime
yearlings were quotable at $5.4ftyV60. but
prime kinds were lacking and tops re
mained untested. Bulk of fat yearlings
went to the scales st $4 .TRSS 2T..
In a general way. all rlssses of stock.
both feeder and fat. are rloslng on a good,
firm basis. Old thin ewes and thin, llnht
lambs developed some weakness, but the
big end of receipts held steady, desirable
feeding grades closing a shade higher.
(Quotations rn grass sto-k: uoou to cno.c?
Isnihs, $A.604i'6.7u; fsir to good lambs, $ti.l.Vd
6.50; feeding lambs. $5.7.Vi6.50; handy-weight
yearlings. $6.15a6.50; heavv yearlings. 4.GV(t
6 00; feeder yearlings. $.0Pa5.30; good to
choice wethers, $4.164.30; fair to good
wethers. $4.00rd4.1S; feeding wethers,
4.20: breeding ewes, $4.2f.o4.75- fat ewes, $3.60
"4.16; feeding ewes. $2.75S,3 50.
No. Ar. Pr.
161 Idaho lambs &) 6 10
142 Idaho lamb W
376 Idaho lamb 43 6
404 Idaho lamb 40 6 00
31X1 Idaho ewes 16 3 b5
864 Idaho lambs 48 , 6 00
351 Idaho lambs, feeders 64 6 40
3M Ids ho lambs 67 8 4"
681 Idaho lambs 56 6 10
102 Idaho lambs , 67 8 4")
69C Idaho lambs 63 6 70
102 Idsho lambs 63 70
267 Idaho lambs, feeders 63 6 5
333 Idaho lambs, feeders 68 6 35
107 Idaho lambs, feeders, culls.. 61 R ia
B22 Idaho ewe 104 i 90
192 Idaho ewes Jul $ W
206 Idaho ewes, feeders
158 Utah ewes ... 101 3 80
68 Utah yearlings 85 85
247 Utah lambs, yearlings 68 6 10
60 western lambs, feeders 44 On
76 western lambs, feeders 45 00
70 western lambs, culls 3 76
346 western ewes, culls 3 60
bo Montana wethera ...104 4 16
150 Montana wethers 104 4 16
177 Montana wethers 1 15
30 Montana wethers .1.. 105 3 26
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET
Demand for Cattle and Sheep Steady
CHICAGO. Sept. 10.-CATTLE Receipts
estimated at 2,500 head; market steady;
beeves, 34.8O8.40; Texas steers, $3,754600;
western steers, $4.6o7.20; stockers and
feeders, $4.006.20; cows and heifers, $2.40
1.50; calves. $7.009.25.
HOOS Receipts estimated at 6.000 head;
market 10c higher; light, . 354(10.00; mixed,
$8.70S'.85; heavy, $S.M).60; rough, $8.501
8.80; good to choice heavy, $8.80(j9.60; pigs,
$8.609.70; bulk of sales, $8.8&9.60.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, esti
mated at 1,000 head; market steady; native,
$2.86u4.65; western, $3.2584.50; yearlings,
$4.751i5.75; lambs, native, $5.25(7.13; western,
Kansas City Grain and Provisions.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 10. CATTLE Re
ceipts, 4U0 head, inludinn lu s.utl.ems
market, steady; native steers, $l.9wS8.5;
southern steers, $3.76a5.60; southern cows,
$2.75(&4.25; native cows and heifers, 82.753
7.00: stockers and feeders, $3.26S.26: bulls.
$3.26(34.26; calves, $4-00&8.00; western steer.,
$4.757.40; western cows, $2.75&'6.25.
HOOS Receipts, 1,50 head; market, 10c
higher; bulk of sales, $9.36430.70; heavy, $9.20
69.50; packers and . buetchers, $9.4068.70;
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts. 600
head; market, steady; mutton, $4.004.75;
lambs, $6.004jUOO; fed wethers and year
lings,, $4.00)j6.25; fed western ewes, $3.75(3
St. Loots LIT Stock Market.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. TO. CATTLE xlecelDti.
2,200 head. Including 1.400 Texans; market,
steady; native beet steers, i7.ooj.i cows
and heifers, $3.606.76; stockers and feeders.
$3.766.76; Texas and Indian steers, $4.25
$.00; cows and hslfera, $3.004.50; calves, in
carload lota, $6.60d.0Gv V
HOOS Receipts, 109-. head; market, 6c
higher; pigs and lights, $9.JOij9.86; packers,
$9 0049.80; butchers and best heavy, $9. left
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 100
head; market, steady? native muttons, $4 10
t4.60; lambs, $4,60a7.00.
St. Joseph Live Stock Market.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Sept. 10. CATTLE
Receipts, 600 head; market, steady; steers,
$4.76C7.50; cows and heifers, $3.00&.0o,
HOGS Receipts, 2.000 head; market,
steady; lambs, $6.266.90.
Stock In Sight.
Reoeipts of live stock at the five principal
western markets yesterday:
South Omaha 100 3,ii0
St Josesh 600 2.000
Kansas City 400 1,500 600
St Louis 2,200 1,500 100
Chicago ,.2,600 6,000 l.Ouo
Totals 6.700 14,200 1,600
OMAHA GBKBiKAl. atARKIB.
BUTTER Creamery, - No. I, delivered to
the retail trade in 1-1 b. cartons, 22c; No. i.
In 30-lb. tubs. 31c; No. 1, In 1-lb. cartons,
30c; No. 3, In 60-lb. tubs, 28tic; packing
stock, solid pack, 22c; dairy. In 60-lb. tuba.
23424o. Market changes every Tuesday.
(jtirJu-MBi 1 wins, uc; young Americas,
19ttc; daisies, lMc triplets, 18Ho; llmberger,
18c; No. 1 brick 18V8c; Imported Swiss, 81c;
domestic Swiss, 34c; block Swiss, 22c.
POULTRY Dressed broilers under 2 lbs.,
20c; over 8 lbs., 16c; hens' loo; cocks, 10c;
ducks, 18o; geese, 16c; turkeys, 26c; pigeons,
per dos., $1.20; homer squabs, per dos., $4.00;
fancy squabs, per dos., $3.60; No. L per dos.,
$3.00. Alive: Broilers, 16c; over 3 lbs., 13c;
bens, 11c; old roosters, 6c; old ducks, full
feathered, 10c; geese, full feathered, 8c;
turkeys, 20o; guinea fowls, 20oeach; pigeons,
per doz., 60c; homers, per dos., 83.00; squabs.
No. 1. per dos. $1.60; No. 3 per dos., tOc.
FISH (all frosen) Pickerel, 13c; white
fish, 17c; pike, luc; trout, 15c; large crap
plee, 20c; Spanish mackerel 18c; eel, toe
haddock, 13u; flounders, 13c; green catfish,
18o; buffalo, 8c; halibut, to; white peruli,
90; bullheads, 16c; roeahad. $1.00 each; shad
roes, per pair, 60c; frog legs, per dog., 30c;
Beef Cuts Rib: No. 1, 14o; No. I, jjyic;
No. 3, 8c. Loin: No. L 16c: No. t, 14c; No.
8. 9c. Chuck: No. 1, tc; No. 2, 6 Vic; No. 8
5c. Round: No. L 8Vkc; No. 2, 7ic; No. $'
6Vio. Plate: No. 1, 5c; No. J, 4ic; No.
.FRUITS Oranges: .California Valencia,
all sizes, per box, $5.0nu5.2&. Lemons:
Llmonlera, extra fancy. 3O0 sixe, per box,
$7.00; 300 size, per box, $7.50; choice, 800 size
per box, $6.60; VO size, per box, $7.00; 240
size, 611c per box less. Bananas: Fancy se
lect, per bunch, $2.25(32.60; Jambo, bunch,
$2.76-33.75. Cantaloupes: Colorado Rocky
Fords, 64 size, $1.76; 45 standards, $2.25. Ital
ian Blue Prunes: Washington, per crate,
$1.26; In lota, per crate, $1.16. Peaches: Cali
fornia Salways, per 30-lb. box, 70c; In lots
of 25 or more, per box, 67Hc; Colorado El
bertas. per 20-lb. box, 80c. Pears: New York
Bartlett, per bu. bsk., $2. 262. 75; California
B. Clairague, per box, $2.86; in lots, per
box. $2.76. Apples: Home-grown cooking.
In bbls., $4.aKU4.50; Missouri Jonathan, In
bbla., $18.104.22.168; new Oregon, per box, $1.76;
California Gravensteln, per box, $2.10.
Grapes: California Malagas, per 4-bsk.
crate, $1.60; California Tokay, per crate,
$1.60; Concords, home-grown, per 8-lb. bsk.,
2MJ27V4.C Watermelons, Texas. lVc per lb.
Dates: Anchor brand, new, 30 1-lb. pkgs.
In box, per box, $2.00.
VEGETABLES Potatoes: Early Ohio, In
sacks, per bu.. $1.00411.10; New Jersey white
stock, extra fine quality, per bu., 81.15.
Sweet Potatoes: Virginia, per bbl., $3.00.
Onions: Large yellow In sacks, per lb., 3c;
Iowa, small red and yellow, per lb., 2c;
Spanish, per crate, $1.36. Garlic: Extra
fancy, white, per lb.. 16c; red, per lb., 16o.
Egg Plant: Fancy Florida, per dos., $1.00.
Celery: Michigan, per dos. bunches, 85c.
HOME-GROWN VEGETABLES Cab
bage: New, per lb.. $c. Tomatoes: Per bsk..
boaiOc. String and wax beans: per mkt.
bsk., 76c Cucumbers: Per mkt bsk., 60rd
76c. IWtuce: Extra fancy leaf, per dos.,
46c. Parsloy: Fancy home-grown, per dis.
bunches, 80c. Turnips: Per mkt. bsk., S5c.
Carrots: Per mkt. bsk.. 40c. Beets: Per
mkt. bsk.. 86e.
MISCELLANEOUS Walnuts: Black, per
lb., 8c; California No. 1, per lb., 17c; Cali
fornia No. 1 tr lb.. 14c. Hickory ,iuts:
Large, per lb., ic: small, per lb., 6c. Cocoa
nuts: Per sack. $f.O; per dos., 66c. Honey:
New, $4 frames. $3.86.
Osaaha Hay Market.
OMAHA. Sept. 10 HAT-No. 1 upland,
$18.00; Kansas. $14.00; No. 3 upland, $13.00;
packing, $10.00; alfalfa, $14 00. Straw:
Wheat. $4.00; rye, $7.00; oats. 88.00.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
John Connon Named as Stoker for
the New Fire Engine.
CHIEFS WILL MAKE REPORTS
laleniesl of City Clerk Good Shows
the Condition of the Finances
of the City at This
The South Omaha Hoard of Fire and
Police commissioners Saturday morning ap
pointed Emll Novak, as engineer to operate
the new fire engine and also appointed John
Connors as stoker for the same. This sc
tlon of the board was opposed by Mayor
Tralnor, on the git und that there was not
money enough In thj fund to pay for the
extra men. The other mrrbers took the
ground that the money could bt raised and
that the department must nave a practical
engineer for the new steamer. They said,
If necessary some of th; present force
could b. dispensed with.
George Spear of Station No. 1 was made
captain of No. 2, and Albert Bolcourt was
reduced to the ranks. This called for fur
ther opposition from the mayor, who said
that Bolcourt had been a good officer and
should not be reduced to the rank of pipe
man, simply to make room for the promo
tion of Spiar. He said he did not question
Spear's ability In the least.
The board recommended that the city
purchase three new horses, two for the new-
engine and one for extra service. Joe
Dlask, James Oswald and John Scott were
added to the list of the city's patrolmen.
The mayor entered an objection to this on
sccount of the conditions of the funds, but
did not vote against the appointment.
A complaint was lodged against Officer
Jacob Small by J. Meggot and the board
appointed a meeting for Tuesday at 9 a. m.,
when a hearing will be given.
The board requested that the chiefs of the
fire and police departments make a monthly
report hereafter. The board then adjourned
until Tuesday. .
The following is the detailed statement
Amount of levy (90) 1910-1911
available August 1, 1SU0 $206,989.44
Balances unexpended July 31, 1910,
which were placed to the credit
of the Interest and sinking fund, 12,525.27
collections oy city treasurer re
ported since August 1, 1910 601.72
.$ 22.4Htf. 47
SSept 6, 1910,
Int. and sinking.
Htrevt cleaning ..
Grand totals $220,116.43 ' $220,116.43
All disbursements on these funds are
made by the Library or Park boards.
All collections made by the city treasurer
under the provisions of the present city
charter, with the exception of the road
fund or the school fund, are placed to the
credit of the interest and sinking fund.
Levy 1910-1911, 9.4G93 mills for city pur
valuation on real ana personal property
for 1910-1911. $24,287,782.69.
FRANK H. UOOD, City Clerk.
City Clerk's Statement.
The first monthly statement In the new
fiscal year Issued by the clt clerk yes
terday shows an expenditure of $17,780 and
a balance of $302,335.62 In the treasury.
This expenditure Is about the average ex
penditure as compared with the Items of
last year. The statement Is tod early- from
which to draw deductions as to the expendi
tures for the year; but ltclearly shows that
all expenses of last year were paid up at
the close and few old claims were held
over until the new levy became available.
Convention of Hibernians.
The fourteenth biennial convention of the
Hibernians of Nebraska and Ladies Auxili
ary will take place Sunday, September U,
In this city. This convention will be the
most notable In the history of the order
In Nebraska, both In size of attendance
and in the Importance of the issues to come
before It. The coming convention promises
to be unusually Interesting as it will be
honored by the presence of the national
president, James J. Regan of St Paul, and
the natural treasurer. Mayor Thomas Ma
loney of Council Bluffs. The deliberations
will be fittingly opened by delegates, mem
bers and friends attending high mass at
St. Agnes' church in the morning. The
celebrant will be Monsignor Colonerl, vicar
general of the diocese, and the sermon will
be delivered by Rev. Father Raphael,
professor of Spaulding college. They will
form the procession at the hall, 2418 N
street, at 8:30 a, m., from whence they
will march to the church headed by divi
sion Number 3 band. After the celebra
tion of high mass the delegates will go to
the Workman temple, where the convention
will be formally opened by Hugh McCor
mack, chairman of the entertainment com
mittee, and addresses of welcome will be
delivered by Mayor P. J. Trainor, president
of division No. 3, and others.
As a finale to the day's proceedings a
sumptuous banquet will be served at the
Exchange building, which the committee in
charge promises to be the most brilliant
held In South Omaha for a long time. No
effort will be spared In making it a success,
and the Hibernians and their friends will
be treated to an excellent program, which
is as follows: P. T. Tralnor, Toast master;
selection by A. O.' H. band; flute solo by
Daniel Hurley ;Toasts, Dr. W. J. Mc
Crann, national president, James J. Regan;
national treasurer, Thomas Maloney; J.
Byrnes of Columbus; T. J. Leary of
Omaha; Rev. Michael Shine of Platts
mouth. National President Arrives.
Hon. James Regan of St. Paul, Minn.,
national president of the, A. O. H. of
America, and the Honorable Thomas Ma
loney, national treasurer of the A. O. H. In
America, will be the guests of honor at the
state convention of the A. O. H. In Ne
braska. They arrived Saturday evening
and were taken In charge by the following
reception committee: State President Dr.
F. R. Mullen, Omaha; State Vice Presi
dent Stevan Ryan, Columbus; Cornelius
Sheehan, Dr. W. J. McCrann. P. J. Len
nahan, South Omaha; John Rush, T. J.
Mahoney, John J. Gtllin, South Omaha;
Richard O'Keefe, P. J. Tralnor, South
Omaha; John F. Daly, Omaha, Neh.
William Rontt Recovered.
William Routt, Jr., wno was assaulted
two or three weeks sgo at the South
Omaha livestock Exchange building by a
telegraph operator. Btefon Blefon, has re
covered and yesterday the case was to have
been heard In police court. Mr. Routt and
the Injured boy were Inclined to be as
lenient as the circumstances would permit
and, when Btefor agreed to pay the costs
of the boy's Injuiy and the coats of the
court further prosecu.Hon stopped.
Daaahter of Helen Woal4 Die.
Persephyla Kllrp'M. a Greek girl of
South Omaha, attempted sulclds yesterdsy
sfternoon by hanging herself with a
clothesline In the kitchen of a lodging
house at Twenty-sixth and P streets.
South Omaha. Police Captain John Dworak
happened to approach the kitchen door. He
waa horrified to see a writhing body hang
ing from a Joist of the celling. He cut
the cord and the young woman was taken
vto the police station and placed under ar
rest pending Investigation. She speaks 1H-
English and so far the officers have
learned no sufficient reason for her at
tempt at self-destruction. She Is 23 yeais
Maale City Gossip.
Heated room for rent. 713 N. I3d St
Thone So. 2033.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Murphy have returned
from, a visit of three weeks In Colorado.
Peter Mergen of Maryvllle, Mo.. Is visit
ing his nieces. Mrs. B. Sullivan and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge McBrlde and son
have returned from a three weeks' visit to
The Shamrock Athletic club will give an
other banquet Tuesday evening, September
13. at the club rooms. This Is for members
The Ladles' Aid society of the Presby
terian church will hold a kenslngton at the
home of Mrs. C. M. Rich Wednesday after
noon. 'Phone nell South 86S. independent F-lM'-s
for a case of Jetter Oold Top. Prompt
delivery to any part of the city. William
The union bricklayers at work on the
Hannon building quit work yesterday be
cause a nonunion man was employed on
the same Job.
The Ladles' Aid sorlety of the English
Lutheran church will meet with Mrs.
Decker, 501 North Seventeenth street, Thurs
day at 2 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Taylor of Jennings,
Kan., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. K.
Taylor, 1009 North Twenty-third street. Mr.
Taylor Is postmaster at Jennings.
R. C. Oramllch. formerly a teacher In the
South Omaha High school, is recovering
after an operation performed at the South
Omaha hospital early In the week.
H. Ishlda was arrested Friday night by
the South Omaha police on the charge of
selling liquor without a license. The Japan
ese had operated at the Delone hotel.
Pennant lodge No. 2S6. Ancient Order of
United Workmen, will meet at the Sham
rock club hall Thursday night for the
initiation or a large class of candidates.
The Ladles' Aid society of the MehrJlst
church will give a noon day dinner ,1, the
parlors of the church Tuesdav, September
13 This will be tho last dinner in the old
Miss Mabel Inghram and Dr. William
Harold of the bureau of animal IndUfUrv
were married at I'apllllnn Tuesdav. com
pletely surprising the family- and their
The meeting of the board of equalization
next Tuesday and Wednesday will be of
great Importance on account of the num
ber of paving assessments which will be
For Sale Five room cottage: full lot;
fenced; city water; electric lignt; cIMern;
fruit trees, shrubbery: cellar: a-ood location.
Next ten days $l,i!00; one-half cash, balance
monthly payments. Inquire J. J. Maly, 2403
y. street, soutn umana.
Mr. and Mrs. John Flynn entertained the
M. O. B. club Thursday evening at the
South Omaha Country scltib. The guests
were the following and their wives: B.
Weppner, P. Sheehy, John O'Hearn, John
Hughes, Andrew Gallagher, C. A. Melcher,
William Queenen. J. M. Mullen, George
Parks, T. J. Nolan, William B. Brennan,
T. J. O'Nell, Captain Parkhurst, J. M. Tan
ner, Dr. w. J. McCrann and J. B. Watkins.
Mrs. Cook of Omaha was a Florence
visitor Tuesday evening.
M. L. Endres of Omaha visited with Flor
ence friends Wednesday.
John N. Westberg of Omaha was visiting
with J. B. Brisbln Tuesday.
Miss Olive P. Tracy returned Thursday
from an extended western trip.
Miss Edna O'Connell of Pawnee City,
Neb., Is the guest of Mrs. Lewis.
CyrTl Kelly was a Lincoln visitor Thurs
day, where he attended the state fair.
W. B. Parks lr erecting a large new barn
on the Lonergan farm north of town.
Mrs. Robert Bacon and Miss Bacon were
guests of Mrs. J. L. Houston Labor day.
H. P. Kuhl took the third ribbon with
A. D. 8. Peroxide Cream
For Particular People
Particular people who value their
appearance take a great deal of pains
to keep the skin sort, clean and
healthy, as It not only reflects one's
physical condition, but it Is a key to
one's characteristics. A pimple on
the end of the nose would make a
beautiful woman appear grotesque,
while a soft, clear skin lends attrac
tiveness to a plain looking person and
generally denotes cleanliness.
"You know Southern women usual
ly have fine complexions, and 1 sup
pose I would be telling secrets to say
that these exquisite complexions in
Mobile are due in a great many cases
solely to the use of A. D. S. Peroxide
Cream," says David S. Bauer, drug
gist of Mobile, Ala., and member of
the A. D. S. National Formula Com
mittee. "It has a large sale here,
and is universally liked by both
women and men.
To keep the skin at Its best all the
time to keep it clear, flexible, smooth
and to give it the glow of health it
has been demonstrated that the best
preparation for that purpose is A. D.
S. Peroxide Cream, because it eon
tains a small amount of Hydrogen
Poroxlde the great healing and
This is one of the leading prepar
ations made by the American Drug
gists' Syndicate of 12,000 druggists,
and it safe, harmless and will not
grow hair. It heals the skin when it
is sore, chapped, inflamed or
scratched. It makes a rough, un
sightly, dark, pimply Bkln clear and
white, and is a mild bleach.
Bell Drug Co.. 121 Farnam.
H. S. King, 24th and Farnam.
Haines Drug Co., 1610 Fsrnsm.
Walnut Hill Pharmacy, 40th and Cuming.
Saratoga Drug Co., 24th and Ames Ave.
J. H. Merchant, 16th and Howard.
Jno. J. Freytag. 1814 North 24th Street.
The Christy Pharmacy, 24th and Lake.
Johanson Drug Co., 24th and Spalding.
S. A. Beranek. 1402 South lth Street
Chaa. E. Lothrop, 1S24 N. 24th Street.
Round Trip, Daily
$1)1-00 and 26.00
$Q 060,32.00. 33.00 and 34.00
$QO 00, 33.00 tnd 34.00
0 Niagara Falls
$Q 1)00, 33.00 md 34.00
$J n60 and 44.60
Fast trains at unvtn 'unt hours make direct connec
tions in Chica; with all lines east. Liberal
return limits and favorable stopover privileges.
HOl'HOJ farnam Street, Omaha, Set. I'll
NW161I It II
his Lonergan-bred hog. Big Tom. at ths
state fair this week.
rrof. Fred Dickson of Blair, Neh w-ss the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Cole Thursday.
The Eagles are planning a Mg entertain,
ment for a week from Wednesday evening,
G. H. Welty and C. H. Jsnssan will start
erecting homes for themselree this wee.
Mrs. Pollard and Mrs. Harry Brlsbln wers
guests of Mrs. Alkln In Omaha Thursday.
Mr. (Jus Peteri of Grand Island was thl
guest of Florerce friends Tueedsy evening.
Mr. and M.s. (lahrlelson are rejoicing
over the srrivsl of a boy Sunday evening.
Mrs. Pollard of Omaha was the gues of
Mrs J. B. Hrlsbln. for a tew days this
Enill Weber of Wayne, wtio has been
visiting his parents, left Monday for hi
Mrs. J. H. Price has been visiting her
mother In Missouri Valley, la., the last
Miss Allie Houston was the guest of Mlsi
Corrlne Armstrong In Omaha Tuesday
Miss Goldlng of lllockton, la., Is tbe
guest of her brother, R. A. Goldlng, and
Will Thompson will attend the University
of Nebraska this year, as will also Clifford
Frank Wight of Rapid City. S. D., Is the
guest of Ills parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Mrs. It. H. Olmsted entertained her Sun
day school class at her home Saturday aft
ernoon. Mrs. M. F. Powell of Omaha was th
guest of her sister, Mrs. Ueorge Foster,
The school board held their regular
monthly meeting at the school house Tues
The boosters' committee of the R.' N. of
A. met at the home of Mrs. Green Wednes
Mr. Paul Bondagle lectured at the Pres
bytetian church Friday, evening on "Persia
the Land of the Magi."
Mrs. D. F. Kelly entertained Thursday
In honor of Miss Desmond of Denver, who
was her guest last week.
Mr. Orrin Spaulding of Portland, Ore.,
was the guest of his cousin, F. B. Nichols,
and famly Friday evening;.
Mr. and Mrs. Herzog are guests of Mrs.
Ilerzog k parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
in cmieiiian for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gleason and Mrs.
Draper of lAickport, III., are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Gleason.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Taylor and Mr. Ray
Taylor left for Lincoln Wednesday morn
ing. They returned Saturday. ,
The Kcernolf club gave Its monthly dance
at Colo's hall Friday evening and many
were present as the club's guest.
Mr. Chailes A. Smith, who has been visit
ing at Sunnyside. Brown county, the. last
summer, returned home Thursday. ,
L. R. Griffith and E. L. Plats spent
Wednesday in Lincoln, where they took In
the state farm and also the state fair.
Misses Frances and Grace Thompson en
tertained the Phlletha and Baraca classes
at the Rod and Gun club Saturday evening
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Trice, Jr., expect to
leave shortly for a weste.n trip that will
Include Portland and, other Pacific coast
The Florence Coal and Lumber company
has secured the contract for the brick and
lumber on the new Price building on Main
F. S. Tucker spent Tuesday Jn Omaha
fixing up his political fences as a candidate
for state representative In the election
Fred Hartman has' organized a vaude
ville show and Is traveling over the state
with It. He played In Tekamah Friday
Mrs. J. L. Houston entertained at lunch
eon Saturday. Covers were laid for Mes
dames Weber, Jr., Helen Nichols and Allle
Miss Desmond of Denver, who was ths
guest of Mrs. D. F. Kelly for a few days
on her way home from Minneapolis, left
csaturaay tor uenvcr.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Balrd of Lincoln.
Neb., who have been the guest of their
daughter, Mrs. Thomas D. Crane, and Mr.
Crane, have returned to their home.
It makes an Ideal massage : foi
wrinkles and fills out the skin when
it droops In flabby sacks; it Is very
pleasant to use it not sticky or
gummy, like glycerine, and will prov
Boothing to the face, hands or any
part of the body.
You can get A. D. S. Peroxide
Cream at any A. D. S. drug store.
WHS I1.OOO CHW Dr ptMl
H. L. Pribbernow, 16th and Vinton Sta.
Forest & Fenton Drug Co., 16th and Q
Streets, South Omaha.
Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores, 18th
Schaefer's Cut Pries Drug Stores, 124
North 16th Street.
Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores. 1401
N Street. South Omaha.
I Beaton Drug Co.. 15th and Farnam.
Until September 30
$0095, 38.80 and 39.10
$An50,41.&5 and 43.20
New York City
$yin70 and 41.00
4U Atlantic City
SyjQK and 46.35
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