Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1912.
GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
New Wheat Movement About to Be
gin in Southwest
CORN IS SELLING ON BULGES
trhia May Be RUkr, Owlaa- to 4fce
Ijne Start aad the Ckaaees
for Aeeideats Dirli( the
Sext Two Month.
OMAHA. June 22, 191Z
The new wheat movement Is about to
Jtifin in tbe northwest. Conditions In
northwest continue nearly perlect
while the bullish conditions In the soft
wheat states is being overlooked at pres
mt. It is a good trading market with
jimty of action each day. The trade is
l. Bui me on receiving material aid on
the buying side fro.n some lowering of
the spring wheat crop outlook, which as
jet has not materialized.
The trade In corn is inclined to sell the
fate months on bulges. This may be
risky, owing to the late start the crop
lias and the. chances for accidents dur
ing the next two months.
The extent of cash demand and the
country selling of reserves will govern
ames for a time.
After a weaK opening due to weak
cables, shorts covered freely on reported
rains In Oklahoma where harvest is in
Jm ogress. . Casn wheat was He higher..
t orn was rather dull but steady. News
in lavorabie on the growing crop but the
critical period has yet to be found. Cash
win was Ho lower to Ho higher.
ITimary wheat receipts were 282,000
bushels aad shipments were 222,000k bushels
against receipts last year ot ooo.uuu busn
eis and shipments oi 4S6,(W0 bushels.
Primary corn receipt were 761,000 bush
els ana sliipineuis were Mti.uw busneis,
Hgainst receipts last year of S16.0UO bush
els and shipments of 641,000 bushels.
Clearances were la.UOO bushels of corn,
loM.W'U bushels of oats and wheat and
Hour euuai to ul.Ouu bushels.
Liverpool ' closed 6 to Id lower on
wheat and to d, iowser on corn.
The following caoh sales were reported:
t neat ao sies. Corn No. 1 wnite: i
cars, 77c. No. i white, 8 cars, 76c. No.
wnite: 2 car. 74c; 1 car. 72e. No. 3
color; 1 car, I ai, 4c; 1 car, 7JHc.
, No. 4 color: i car. Tic. No. 2 yellow: i
car, 71c. No. yellow: 1 car, Imo. No.
- yellow; 1 car, liic; 7 cars, 71c; 1 car,
TvHc; 1 car, Tuc No. 4 yellow: 1 car, 6c;
2 cars, 6sw; 2 cars, toe; 1 car, Stic. No. i
mixed: 3 cars, 71c. No, 8 mixed: 1 car,
7Ww; 3 cats. 704c; 2 cars, 70Uc; l car,
'ijc. So. i miXttU: 2 cars, siytc; a cars, tiio.
No grade: i car, tdc. Oata No. 8 white:
I car, 43c.
Oass Casa rrteea.
WJHwU-wo. nard, 1.0641.07tt; No.
3 hard, 1.0Mjl.X; No. 4 hard, ll.ftiVs
COHN-No. 2 white, 777c; No. 3
white, 7Hl7He; No. 4 white, 7!$y74c; No.
8 color, rttoftfttic; No. yellow, 71(4h;
'yw. mo. a yeiiow, 7Ul!4C; o. 4 yellow.
.xo. 4, wH4I7Ho; no grade, 83c.
OAT8-N0. 2 white, HHlHc: standard,
4!jUc; No. 3 white. 4Wi649c; No. 4 white,
bARLEr-Maltlng, .lcl.ls; No. 1 feed,
W3'ioc; heavy teea, OngSuc.
KVB-No. 2. IMjjsls; No. 3, TftgSOc
Wheat Corn. Oats.
21 281 104
1M ... . 4..
10 63 ! 8
......... 3i i ; ... ...
CHICAGO CRA1 AMU PROVISION
rratarea ot the Tradlna: aa4 Closlas;
Prices oa Board of Trade.
CHICAGO, June 22.-ln attempting to
guard against the possibility ot an up
heaval of prices Monday when tbe Chi
cago Board of Trade will not be in ses
sion, wheat shorts competing today forced
a material aovanoe. The market closed
steady at a line of o to Ho over last
night. Corn finished Ho to He Ho up;
oats, dearer by a shad to HHc and pro
visions varying Irom 2Ho decline to 6o
increase In cost.
Adjournment of the board until Tuesday
was taken In memory ot George F. atone,
secretary of the board, who died yester
day. September ranged from $1.02H to
81.U3H&1.04 with last sales $1.031.03H. a
net gain of to He.
Reports of chinch bug damage in Illi
nois aided corn bulls. September ranged
from 71Ho to 72Hc, dosing steady, H&Ho
net higher at lie.
Cash grades were only in slim demand.
No. 2 yellow was quoted at 76Hy75Ho.
September oats ranged from 40Ho to 33
640c, with the close 40H40Hc, Just Ho
over last night.
Provision steady. In the and changes
either way did not exceed So,
Futures range as follows:
Article) Open.) Hlgh. Low. Ciose. tfes'y.
JUiy.iUMHSHll HH 1 04H1 08HH1 06H",
lec..l WVaI X06
. ept.j 18 8u
: 40! :. 4i' 40;iHl
18 62HI18 S7-T0I1A .cii
18 82-8old 0lMU u 87H
10 90-MI 10 82HI10 90-92 10 80-82
" u-h u um 11 10 11 10-13
U 20 11 12HI U 17HIU 12-20
I I I
110 47-601 W 42H 10 47-60(10 46-47
I 10 67HI10 67-floi 10 S 10 62H
8ept 10 60
Cash quotations were as follows:
FLOUR Steady; winter patents, $6,003
B.30; winter straights, $4,4045.85; spring
patents, $6.05i.aO; spring straights, $4.$6Q
.00; bakers, $4.204.40. , .., , . , '.
RYE No. 2, 83&iK7c. ,
BARLEY Keed or mixing, SOfi'Sc; fair
to cholt malting, 86c5j$1.06.
SEEDS-Timothy, $7.W8.50; clover, $14.00
lard (In tierces), $10.87H; short ribs (loose).
Total clearances of wheat and flour
were equal to 702,000 bu. Primary receipts
were 2K2.00J bu., compared with 363 000 bu
the corresponding day a year ago. Esti
mated receipts for Monday: Wheat 14
S ri cr: u' 118 car,:
Chicago sh prices: Wheat. No. 2 red
$1.07(&1.(WH: No. 3 red. $1.0&ai.07; No 3
hard. $1.061.08; No. 3 hard. $1.04Bl'o8-
No. 1 northern. $1.14l.l; No. 3 northl
em, $1.12114: No. 3 northern. $1.07ani2-
No 2 spring,. $1.01.13; No. 3 spring $1 Ot
No. 4 spring, $1.001.10; velvet
..u.r nisi ti. "I "ivei
vlTi' .i,f2 torn,
6464Hc; No. $ white, 62W3c No! i
SEED-Cloyer. $14.004190.00; timothy. $7.50
EOOS-fiteady; receipts, 16,143 cases- at
niark. cases included, 15H16Hc: ordin'arv
firsts, lc; firsts, 17HoT orainary
BUTTER Steady ; creameries. 2Sfi25c
dairies, 2I24c. 0c,
CHEESE-t-teady; daisies, 15415c
tw ns, HVe'HVH; young America, ilii
Ij'.c; long horns, 1515Hc.
IOTA TOES Weak ; receipts, old 10
nakim Mw' cr,old' i'mw,
POULTRY Alive, weak;' turkeys. lc
bir U76f 3.90; chickens, lie.
Mllwaakee Grata Market.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. June 33.-WHEAT
ern, il.pai.lS; No. 2 hard winter. $1,103
Six )'.107Vi; September. $L03.
CORX-No. $ yellow, 74Hc; No. 3 white.
ter 72& - y' 23Ki,4c: ,SPtem-
OATS-SUndard, B4J54C. ,
HARLEY Alalting, 8U6c
Llveraool Grata Market.
LIVERPOOL, June 2.-WHEAT-Spot,
fifwr No. 3 red western winter, 8s4Hd;
No. 2 Manitoba. 8s 3d; No. 3 Manitoba.
H. Futuree, weak; July. 7s 8Hd; Oc
tober, 7s 6d ; December, 7s UHd.
"ORN Spot American mired, old,
steady, 7a; American mixed, mw, kiln
dried, easy et tiiM as. ... .......
.July, Ss 3d; September, 4a UHd.
Mlaaeaaolla Grata Market.
kVNEAPOLIS, June 21-WHEAT-
1 iu'4; sepiemucr, 31.03N; I.em
' ;; No. 1 hard, $L0SHi No. 1
73H , 71
W I K
northern. $l.lH,!jjl.l2",: o. northern,
$l.lu0t.lK(: No. 3, $1.0S(&l.O9H.
COHX No. 3 yellow, 71 TOtC.
OATS-No. 3 white, 484:c; No. 2 red,
BRAN In 1WMI. sacks, $20.00630.30.
FLOt.-R First natents. 15.40(&5.e0: sec
ond patents, J5.10b.3o; first clears, 33 80
4.06; second clears, 2.503.w.
NEW YORK GESKIIAI. MARKET
Qaotatloas ot the Dar Tarloaa
NEW YORK. June 22.-FUOUR
Quiet: SDrine natents. S5.60tt6.li0; winter
straights, I5.1&S6.2S; winter patents. $5.40
Ot.w; spring clears, 44.WB-4.W, winter
extras. No. 1. 4.304i4.36: winter extras.
No. 2, $4.104.20; Kansas straights, 15.10
e.zs. Kye riour steady; rair to goo a,
$4.755.00; choice to fancy. $5.10S.25.
CORN M E A L Stead y ; fine white and
yellow, ll.70fcl.75; coarse, 11.6661.70; kiln
dried. $4 20.
BARLEY Quiet; malting, $1.12 1.25; c.
i. f. Buffalo.
WHEAT-Spot, market steady; No. 2
red. $1.18. domestic basis and export:
$1.17H f. o. b. afloat. No. 1, northern
uuiuth, 81.23H f. o. b. afloat. Futures,
market closed HSc net higher. July,
closed, $1.13 1-16; September, ,1.09V,;
CORN Soot, market steady: exnort.
m,c t. o. b. afloat
OATS Spot market aulet: standard
white, 0o in elevator: No. 2. 60c: No. 3.
M'Hc; No. 4. 6c; natural white and white
dipped, 6c63c on track.
tiAlf-viulet; prime, $1.55; No. J, $1.60;
No. 2. $1,404(1.45; No. 3. 11.2001.25.
HIDES Klrm: Central America. 2
36V4c; Borgota, 2425c.
LEATHER Urm: hemlock firsts. 253
7c; seconds, 24c; thirds, 2122c; rejects,
PROVISIONS-Pork. steady: mess. $20.60
4921.00; short clears, $1.25821.00. Beef,
firm; mess, llo.Otrg 15.60; family, $18.60
&1S.00; beet hams, 2J.O0fc31.. Cut meats,
steady; pickled bellies, 10 to 14 lbs., 11
llHc; pickled hams, 124'ii12VsC. Lard,
barley, steady; middle west prime, $10.60
10.80; refined, steady; con.'lnent, $11.26;
South America, , $10.20; compound, $8.75
Cora and Wheat Hesioa Balletln.
United Htates DeDartment of Arrteul.
ture, weather bureau bulletin for the
twenty-four hours ending at 8 a. ra., 7eth
meridian time, Saturday, June 22, 1912:
, OMAHA DISTRICT.
Stations. High. Low. falL Rkv.
Ashland, Neb., 78 66 .00 Clear
Auburn, Neb... 81 61 .00 Clear
Broken Bow .. 78 44 m i'ir
Columbus, Neb. 78 48 .00 Clear
Culbertson, Nb. 81 68 .00 Pt. cloudy
mn uut y , no u viear
Fairmont Neb. W 48 .00 Clear
Or.- Island, Nb. 80 64 .00 Clear
Hartlngton, Nb 78 46 .00 Pt. cloudy
Hastings, Neb., 78 62 .00 Pt, cloudy
Holdrege, Neb, 81 64 .00 Pt. cloudy
Lincoln, Neb... 80 64 .00 Clear
No. Platte, Nb 78 62 .00 Pt. cloudy
Oakdale, Neb.. 78 42 .00 Pt. cloudy
Omaha, Neb... . 78 67 .00 Clear
Tekamah, Neb. 78 60 .00 Clear
Valentine. Nb. 78 60 .00 Clear
Alts,, i.. 77 60 .00 Pt. cloudy
Carroll, Ia 78 49 . .00 Clear
Clarlnda, la.... 84 62 ,00 Clear '
Sibley, la 78 , 48 .00 Pt. cloudy
Sioux City, Ia. 74 62 .00 Pt. cloudy
Maximum temperature for twelve-hour
period ending at 8 p. m. "Not included
No. Temp.- Rain-
Central. Stations. High. Low. tall.
Columbus, O..... 18 72 60 . 20
Louisville, Ky... 22 82 - ' 68 .80
Indta'polls, lnd. 12 74 . 60 . .80
Chicago, 111 24 74 60 .00
St. Louis, Mo... 18 78 68 .80
Des Moines, la. 22 78 62 .00
Minneapolis 48 78 62 ' ,00
Kan. City. Mo. 25 82 68 . 60
Omaha, Neb 17 78 62 .00
The weather is slightly warmer
throughout the corn and wheat ' region.
Light but appreciable showers occurred
in all except the Chicago, Minneapolis.
Dea Moines and Omaha districts. A fait
of 130 inches occurred at McPherson,
Kan. Li, WELSH,
Locsl Forecaster, Weather Bureau.
St. Loals Goaoral Market,
ST. LOUIS, Juna 33. WHEAT Cash,
firm: track No. 2 red, .07HLH; No.
1 hard. 81.031.16.
CORN Firm; track No. 3, 7$o; No. I
white. 80e. 1
OATB Lower; track No. 2, tic; No. 3
RYE Nominal, 83c.
Closing prices ot futures:
WHEAT Higher; July. $1.04 L04H; Sep
CORN Firm; July, 7173o; Septem
OATo Firm; July, 47c; September,
FLOUR Quiet; red winter patents, $5.10
46. 80; extra fancy and straight, $4.S0i&a.00;
hard winter clears, $X50fc4.00.
SEED Timothy, $10.00.
BRAN Dull; sacked east track, $1.01
HAY-t!nchanged; timothy, $18.O025.0O;
PROVISIONS-Pork, unchanged; Job
bing, $18.76. - iArd, unchanged; ' prime,
$10. 10 10. 15. Dry salt meats, unchanged;
boxed extra sorts, $10.75; clear ribs. $10.76;
short clears. $11.00. Bacon, unchanged;
boxed extra short. $11.75; clear ribs, $11.76;
short clears, $12.00.
. Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls. 7.600 6,000
Wheat bu 8,000 16,000
Corn, bu. 8,300 34,000
Oats, bu 1,000 22,000
Kansas CItr drain and Provisions.
KANSAS CITY. Juna 32. WHEAT
Cash, Hlo higher; No. t hard, I1.00H
1.18; No. 8, $1.0hii.L12; No. 1 red, $L0Ol.lu;
No. 3, 31.081.06H.
CORN Unchanged to lo down; No. 2
mixed, 75Hc; No. 3, 73Hc; No. 2 white,
7c; No. 8, 77Ho.
OATS-Unchanged. dull; No. I white,
tttnWHc: No. 3 mixed, 47H48c.
HAY-Steady; choice timothy, $21.00
22.00; choice prairie. $14 00616.00.
Closing prices ot futures:
WHEAT-July. 89Hc; September, 97Tic;
CORN-July, 73Hc; September, 68HO
68Hc; December, 6858Ho.
OATS-July, 4V4o; September, c.
BUTTER-Creamery, 34c; firsts, 31o;
seconds. 20c; packing stock, 19H$P20c.
EQUS Extras, 20c; firsts, 18c; seconds,
Wheat bu 13,000 26,000
Corn, bu 62,000 ' 20.000
Oats, bu .. 13,000 1,000
Cotton Market .
KTW TriRIf Juna M -TftTTnU-P,..
tures closed firm. Closing bids: June,
11.14c: Jlllv 11 lff Allirimt IINn.
tember, 11 35c; October, 11.47c; Nevember,
11.64o; December, 11.59c; January, 11.55c;
February, U.69c; March, ll.85e; May,
11.72c; spot closed quiet; ' middling up-
ianas, ii-toc; miuanng gun, ii.vuc; no
LIVERPOOL, June 22.-COTTON-Spot
moderate business done, with nri,. ,1,,.
changed. American middling, 7.37c; good
nuaaiing, (.mm; miaaung, .o; low mid
dling, .33c; good ordinary, 6 91c; ordi
nary, 6.4c. Sales, 7,000 bales.
NEW YORK, Juna 23. -COFFEE-Futures
market closed steady, net 6 to
13 points higher. Sales, 73,600 bags. June,
13.76c; August, 13.77c; September, 1395c;
October, 1198c: November. 14.03c; Decem
ber and January, 14.08c; February, 14.05c;
March and April, 14.16c; May. 14.17c. Snot
rofee, firm; No. 2 Rio, 14c; Santos No.
1 16Hc. Mild, quiet; Cordova, 10Q18V
nominal. ' .
Dry Goods Market.' '
NEW YORK, June 22.-DRY OOODS
Actlvity In dry gods continues, sales at
Fall River last week reaching 250,000
pieces. Jobbers are doing a light han.l-to-mouth
business for . quick shipment,
but the advance fall business continues
steady. Linens and burlaps rule firm,
Yarns are in light demand.
Omaha liar Market.
OMAHA. June Il-HAY-No. 1, $1500;
No. 2. $12.00814.00; No. 3, W-OOffllOrt: No
1 middling. $14.0031600; No. i lowland.
. Oils aad Rosin. ' .
SAVANNAH. Juna H TURPENTINE
-Firm; 44H44c, .
ROSIN-Flrm; type T, $7.28; G, $7.&9
ST. LOUIS. June 22.-WOOL-Steady;
territory and western medium, lSjjisc;,
fine mediums, 15 17c,- fine,-109160.
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Beef Steer$ Higher and Cow Stuff
Lower for Week.
HOGS ADVANCE DUBLNG WEEK
Fat Sheep and. Lambs Scarce All the
Week, with Demand Good and
Closing; Prices Tea Cents
to Quarter Higher.
SOUTH OMAHA.' June 22. 1912.
Receipts were: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep
fMttMml UnnJm lira K Ml 1 Q'l
Official Tuesday'..'. '.'.'.'.'. 3.144 8222 2.050
Official Wednesday.... 2.078 4,672 2,461
Official Thursday .... 8,034 1,705
Otilclal JViday 873 8,100 21
Estimate Saturday .... 432 8,338
Six days this week. ."7,702 48,i9 8.648
Same days last week.. 9,679 81,445 19.157
Same 2 weeks ago 9,844 84,134 17,411
Same 3 weeks ago 13.071 75,47 19,974
Same 4 weeks ago 12.514 69,581 20,027
Same days last year... 16, 419 59,707 10,697
The following table shows tne range of
prices for iioes at South Omaha for
the last few days, with comparisons
Date. I 1912. 1911. 1910.lli)09.l!o8.1907.1908.
& 79! 9 231
5 79 2.1
6 781 9 40
6 & 9 381
6 91 9 21 I
1 on 0 dji
7 61! 5 67
7 34 6 99 9 42
7 40V 1X 04
7 48 I 6 23 9 17
6 77 5 91 6 38
Receipts and disposition of live stock at
the Union Stock Yards, South Omaha, for
twenty-four hours ending at 3 o'clock
C, M. & St. P.......... .. 8 ..
Union Pacific 1 . , 7
C. & N. W., east.... 9
C. A Nr W., west..... 36 16
C, Ht. P.. M. A O
C B. A Q., east
C, B. & Q., west 10 15 ..
C, R. I. A P., east..... .. , 1 ..
Illinois Central ..
Chicago Great Western .. 4
Total receipts........ 11
' Cattle. Hogs.
Omaha Packing company 787
Bwirt and company i.iKl
Cudahy backing company . 646
Armour A Co..,.. 2.966
J. W. Murphy .. 239
F. B. Lewi.... 4
"Other buyers 9 . ...
Totals...... 13 6.803
CATTLE There were no fresh receipts
of cattle of any consequence except a few
cars of southern feeders, halted here on
their way' to a northern range. The re
ceipts for the week have been very light
and lighter than a year ago by about 6,000
With very few beef steers In sight any
day this week and with the demand good,
the market firmed up rapidly during the
first halt ot the week and during the
latter half remained fully steady. At the
close ot the week it was very conserva
tive to quote beef steers as 1015o higher
than last week, and the highest that they
have been any time 'this season, or for
that matter, the highest on . record. -
cows ana belters and most an classes
of butchers' stock sold to very good ad
vantage during the first halt ot the
week, the' better grades ot cow stuff
being quoted 10616c higher on Thursday
morning. In the . meantime .Chicago,
which had been receiving a good many
cows and . heifers, broke badly, being
quoted 60c$1.00 lower for the week. It
was to be expected that such a severe
break as that would be reflected sooner
Or later in western markets, and on Fri
day it reached here. The local market
broke that day c, ana in ; soma cases
sales actually . looked 60e lower. It Is
safe to say that the week is closing with
the market all ot 26c lower than last
Stockers and feeders have been In light
supply all the week, but not many have
been wanted, so that supply and demand
have been about equal. The trade has not
been at all brisk, but still there has been
sufficient movement to keep supplies well
cleaned up and maintain, a good, strong
Quotations on Cattle Good to choice
beef steers. $8.609.26; fair to good beet
Steers, $8.00$.0; common to fair beef
steers, $6.85418.00; good to choice heifers,
$8,2547.80; good to choice cows, $5.508.60;
fair to good cows, $4.20(t6.40; common to
fair cows, $2.604j;4.20; good to choice stock
ers and feeders, $6.251.76; fair to good
stockers and feeders, $4.75(P.25; common
to fair stockers and feeders, $4.254.75;,
stock cows and heifers, $3.76$ft.25; veal
calves. J4.5Op.00; bulls, stags, etc., $4.00(9
HOOD Hogs claimed the highest mar
ket ot the week, opening at prices fully
a nickel above those paid yesterday and
closing with most. If not all. of the ad
vance lost. It was a fairly active session
early while the demand lasted, weakness
being due entirely to the fact that one
or two of the regular buyers stayed out
during first rounds. Steam roller meth
ods were used by these same buyers late,
sellers being compelled to settle at
weaker figures or look up their stuff for
the Monday trade. Closing business was
very dull. ;..
Shippers and speculators furnished some
extra large orders in view of the fact that
shipping needs at the week-end are usu
ally very modest. Something like 20 per
cent ot the &9U0-head crop sold on out
side account, the supply showing no ma
terial change. when compared with pres
Best heavy hogs on sale brought $7.60,
as compared with yesterday's top of $7.75,
while bulk changed hands within the
$7.40jy7.S6 spread. - Light grades ranged at
$7.40 and less, common lights and smooth
heavies selling about 36c apart.
Compared with last week a close, cur
rent prices show a general advance of
lfifirjoc tne upwara trena oeing prompted
by a sharp decrease in the receipts. Last
week s run, 11 win do rememDerea, in
volved over 81,000 head, while this week's
total will not exceed 47.000 head. The
demand throughout has been active with
clearances easy and eariy.
K A. . Pr. No. At. 8h, Pr. .
..181 II IW TO 124 120 1 45
..IN M t U It lit IN ill
..IS ... 7 4 74 li ... 1 41
..317 IN f 49 (7 ..NT M ? 46
..m T 44 41 140 W t 45
..IIS HI IS 71.
,.1H M0 T 40 (I.
....Ml 130 7 41
....141 80 7 44
...135 10 T II
....Ml M T 44
....! ... T44
....144 10 T 44
....221 40 44
....Ml ... t 44
M 7 40 .
. 10 I 40 H
H 7 41H !.,
Ill 10 1 414
.....111 140 7 4t-i
Ill M T41'4
141 M0 T m
t70 40 t 10
U IN T M
1M W T 40
M? ,.. 7 40
Ill 130 t 40
.....101 W t 40
K ... 7 4
.....M M 7 40
Ill ... 7 40
IN. 10 1
Hi ... 7 44
- MO N 1 44
130 tOt t 44
..144 N I47U
..! 40 T 47
..1(1 ... f47
..Ml 1M TI0
..IN 40 1 40
-111 M T 40 ,
... 7 40
... T 40
U 1 M T 40 .
10 171 1M 7 40
0 171 Witt
44. .......MT l f BO
... M7 J2 T 4
U Ml M T U
..trt N )H
71 171 XW 40
71 Ms 110 7 4
1M M T 40
...Ml 10 T 40 '
M M 10 T40 ,
M. IX ... t 1
41 ...MT SO t 40
74 ..M P 7 4 i
171 40 tll'4
II MS 140 T 40
m HI ... 7 40
t ... 7 41)4
M. ...... HI M 7 46
u in m m
to Ml 10 I
M. ...... .11 40 144
19 Ill 1 7 4
77 .117 1 7 4
II II ISO T4
II tO J40 t 44
...... .Til 7 41
4 10 TW
Tl...t....M4 to 7 41(4
Mi" 110 7 4
....MT 1(0 T 44
....Ml ... Ill
...-Mt 10 T 44
....H4 40 7 4
4 T 44
M 7 44
4 4 7 44
174 Ut TH
Ml 10 7 4
mi is ta
, 107 11 7 44
104 10 t 44
......SI M 7 44
, m ij t 4j
......111 M 7 44
Ill ... 7 44
......111 Id T44
.111 940 7 44
Ill 120 T 41
......130 40 T 44
......Ml 1 7 41
1M 7 41 .
M T 44
,.!4T 10 T 44
M7 40 T44
.. 10 T 44
..M 14 T47H
..t ... T
.17 ... 7 0
SHEEP Live stock receipts Included no
sheep or lambs, as Is usually the case on
a Saturday, and prices for these classes
of stock remained nominally stearin
During the week both the local and gen
eral trade presented few new features
worth mentioning, the market being dis
tinctly characteristic of all June markets.
At this time of the year, when cornfed
have practically quit runnfng and grass
ers have not started, receipts) seldom
prove large enough to afford a fair test
of values. Such a trade prevailed this
week and although the trend to price
was slightly higher, advances were not
clearly denned Lte sales snowed net
gains ranging from a dime to a quarter,
good quality stock getting tbe long end
of the rise.
1 Offerings on most days were rather un
attractive and meager at that. Excepting
two strings ot Oregon wethers that sola
at $4.75, shipments were billed from the
corn belt the average daily run for the
week being less than 1.600 head. Strictly
good shorn lambs sold as high as $7.85,
with spring lambs claiming an $8.ti6 limit
The feeder market has not been large
encragh to deserve the name, the output
being limited to three double decks. Ac
cording to local traders, few orders have
ben filed this far and business Is not ex
pected to take on such volume until
along In the middle of July. Current
prices for feeder stock, especially ewes,
are very reasonable, thrifty classes of
she stock selling around $2.60. .
Revised quotations on sheep and lambs:
Spring lambs, $6.75S.66; ihorn lambs,
$6.50ft7.85; shorn yearlings, $5.005.60;
shorn wethers. $4.506.00; shorn ewes, $2.50
CHICAGO LITE STOCK MARKET
Demand for Cattle and Sheep Steady
' Hogs Weak.
CHICAGO, June 22. CATTLE Receipts,
close, 200; market, slow and steady;
beeves. $6.10S!9.50; Texas steers, $6.408.10;
western steers, $6.508.10; stockers and
feeders. $4.206.75.; cows and heifers, $2.70
8.10; calves, $5.5O8.00.
Hogs-Receipts 11,000 head; market,
weak to 5c lower; light, $7.207.67H: mixed,
$7.30617.724; heavy, $7.204W.76; rough, $7.a)
(7.40: Diss. V,.2Mi'.M- hulk nf Hales. IT fififl)
170. ' '
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 8,000
head; market, steady; native, $3.2fl5.80;
western, $3.506.; yearlings, $4.757.00:
lambs, native. 24.2.V&7.85: western. U.tiMi
Kansns CItr Mve Stock Market.
KANSAS CITY, June 22. CATTLE Re
ceipts, 200 head, including 100 southerns;
market,' steady; dressed beef and export
steers, $8.3u9.50; fair to good, $6.16.25
western steers. $6.009.00;, stockers and
feeders, $4.25&O0; southern steers, $5.50
8.70; southern cows. $3.608.25; native
cows, $3.26; native heifers, $5.00i&8.50; bulls,
$4.006.26; calves, $4.&08.00.
HOGS-Recelpts, 3.000 head; market,
strong to 6c higher: bulk of sales, $7.25
7.75; heavy, $7.707.80; packers and butch
ers, $7.607.75; lights, $7.407.65; pigs, $6.00
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 500
head; market, steady; lambs, $7.0008.85;
yearlings, $5.00(36,25; wethers, $4.006.00;
ewes, $3.604.25; stockers and feeders,
-. St. Loots Live 'Stock Market.
ST. LOUIS. June 22 CA TTLE Re
ceipts, 2,600 head, ' including 800 head of
Texans. Market steady; native beef
steers, $6.OO0.26; cows and heifers, $3.75
8.50; stockers and feeders, $3.766.25;
Texas and Indian steers, $6.268.00; cows
and heifers, $3.758.00; calves. In carload
HOGS-Recelpts, 8,500 head. Market
steady; pigs and lights, $5.257.40: mixed
and butchers, $7.657.75: heavy, $7.707.7S.
HHBtiJ- ANU lambs- Keceipts, 1W
head. Market steady; native muttons.
$4.yo,26; lambs, . $5.509.00. -
St. Joseph Mve Stock Market.
8T. JOSEPH, Mo., June 22. CATTLE
Receipts, 100 head; market steady; steers,
$6.60ra9.30; cows and heifers. $3.60(3)9.00:
HOGS-Recelpts, 5,000 head;, market
steady to 6o higher; top, $7.80; bulk of
sales, 8i.0UW7.75. . - v..
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, none;
market steady; lambs, $6.509.00.
' Stock In Sight.
Receipts of live stock ht the five prin
cipal western markets:
Cattle. v Hogs. . Sheep.
... 430 8,300 .....
.... 100 , 6,000 ......
... 200 3,000 ' 600
... .2,500 - 3,600 - 100
... 200 11.000 8,000
3.430 30,800 ' 8,600
v OMAHA GENBRAt, MARKET.'
I In fiO-lb. tabs, 23c; No. 3, 81c; packing,
CHEESE Imported Swiss, 32o; ' Amer
ican Swiss, 6c: block Swiss; 24o;. twins,
21c; daisies, 22c; - triplets, 22c; young
Americas, 22c; blue label brick. 22c; 11m
berger. 8-lb, 22c; 1-ib., J2o.
Fl&H (fresh froten)-Pickerel, 9c: -whita
11c; pike, 13c; trout, 22c; large crappiea,
12l6u; Spanish mackerel, 19c; eel, Uc;
haddocks, 16c; flounders, 13c; green cat
fish, 15c; roe shad, $1 each; shad roe, pet
pair, 33Hc; salmon, 10c; halibut, 11c; yel
low perch, 8c; buffalo, 6c; bullheads. 11a
PO ULTRY Broilers, $5.00$. per doa.:
springs, 20c; bens, 16 17c cocks, 11c;
ducks, l&aOc; geese. 25c; turkeys. 28c;
pigeons, per dog , $1.20. Alive: Hens, 13c;
old roosters. 6c; stags, 10c: old ducks, full
feathered, 16c; geese, full feathered, 5c;
turkeys, 14c; pigeors, per doa., 0o;
homers, per doi., $3.50; squabs, No. L
$1.50: No. 2. 60u.
VEGETABLES Cabbage. California, lb..
2c. . Celery, Michigan, per - dox., 30c.
Cucumbers, hot house, per box,- $1.00.
Egg plant, fancy Florida, per dox., $2.00.
Garlic, extra lancy, white, per dox., 16c.
Lettuce, extra fancy, leaf, per dox.. 25c.
Onlnos, white In crate, $1.36; yellow, per
crate, $uo. farsiey, rancy southern,
per dot. bunches, 5075c. Potatoes.
Texas, new, per lb., 2o; Wisconsin white
stock, per bu., $1.40. Tomatoes, Texas,
per 4-basket carrier. $1.00.
MISCELLANEOUS - Almonds, terra
gona, per lb., lgftc; in sack lots, lo less.
Cocoanuts, per sack, $4.00. Filberts, per
lb., 14c; in sack lots, lc less. Peanuts,
roasted, in sack lots, per lb., 7Vic; roasted,
less than sack, lots, per lb., 8c; raw, per
lb., 6c. Pecans, large, per lb., 17c; in sack
lots', lc - less. Walnuts, new crop, ' 1912,
California, per lb., 17c; in sack lota, lo
less. Cider, per gaL 76c. .
BEEF CUT PRICES No. 1. ribs. 20c:
No. 2 ribs, 16c; No. 3 ribs, ISHa; No. 1
loins, zzc; no. x loins, Wic; No. 3 loins,
16c; No. 1 chucks. Vkc: No. 2 chucks. 9c:
No. 3 chucks, 8c; No. 1 rounds. 13Hc; No.
2 rounds. 13c; No. 3 rounds, llv; No. 1
plates, 8c; No. 3 plates, 74c; No. 3
plates, 64c '
FRUITS. ETC. Bananas, fancv -
lect. per bunch. $2.262.60; Jumbo, per
bunch, $2.753.76. Dates, Anchor brand,
new, 30 1-lb. pkgs. in box, per box, $2.25;
Dromedary brand, new, 30 1-lb. pkgs. In
box, per. box. $3.00. Figs. California, ner
oase of 12 No. 12 pkgs., 86c; per case of
Ci. No 12 pkgs.. $2.60; per case ot 60 No.
pkgs., $2.00; bulk. In 26 and 60-lb., boxes.
ltr id., juc; new xurxisn, e-crown. In
20-lb. boxes, per lb., 16c; 6-crown in 20-Ib.
boxes, per lb., 16c; 7-crown In 30-lb. boxes,
per lb., 17c. Lemons, Llmonlera selected
brand, extra fancy. 300-360 sizes, ner bn
$6.60; Loma Ltmonelra, fancy, 300-3M0 sixes,
per box, $6.60; 240-420 sixes. 60c per box
less; California, choice. 300-S60 sizes, nor
lox, $4.60(6:5.00. Oranges, California Lion
Diana, ivuveig, extra lancy, Wi-l-'0-150 sizes,
per box, $3.26; extra choice, all sizes, per
box, $3.00; Valencia oranges, all sizes, $3.75.
rme appies, sizes, per crate, $3.60.
Strawberries. Hood river, per case of 24
qts., $3.00. California peaches, $1.50; Cali
fornia apricots. $1.65; California cherries,
$1.60; home grown cherries, per crate of
84 qts.. i.id; nome grown goose berries,
per crate ot 84 o.ts., $2.26. Wax beans,
per bskt, $1.0u; . green beans, ner bakt..
$1.00. California cantaloupes, 64-sise. $3.36.
Although discharged in police court on
Thursday, morning by Acting- Police
Judge Clalbourne on the eharge of con
ducting a disorderly bouse, Sydney Kas
cer, proprietor of .the' Royal hotel, 124
North Fifteenth street, was arrested yes
terday afternoon in a raid upon the hotel
by Detective Steve Maloney and Ser
geants Sigwart and Madsen. Four girl
Inmates and men besides Kascar, were
' When the officers' entered the rooms
ot the hotel they found the four men and
women drinking beer.
Judge Clalbourne discharged Kascer
and the inmates arrested In the raid Mon
day night on the ground that there was
not enough evidence to hold them. De
tective Maloney 's star witness, a girl,
was released on bonds put up by the de
fendants, and failed to appear- in court
; The Albert law will be unforced oa the
hotel. Malor.ey said he was going t;
take the matter up with County Attorney
English at once.
CLOSING DAYS AT COLLEGES
(Continued from Ninth Page.)
relatives and frlenfts of the members of
the class made the event unusually at
tractive and Interesting.
The university conferred 809 degrees,
which Is the biggest number In the his
tory of the Institution. The academic pro
cession formed on the campus, and.
headed by Chief Marshal Lieutenant Git
more, U. S. A., the graduating class of
over 800 students, faculty and trustees
marched across the campus to the amphi
theater. The trustees, faculty and alumni
of the class of 1872 were seated on a
large platform looking into the faces of
the seniors and the big crowd In at
tendance. After the Invocation the diplomas were
conferred by President Schurman, Dr.
Andrew D. White occupying the other
honor seat on the platform. The degrees
conferred were as follows: Mechanical
engineering, 227; bachelors of art, 177;
civil engineering. 96; bachelors of law, 69;
doctors of veterinary medicine, 29; bach
elors of architecture, 30; bachelors of
chemistry, 23, and bachelors of science, 74.
Advanced degrees were awarded as fol
lows: Doctors of philosophy, 33; masters
of art, 23; masters of science In agricul
ture, 13; masters in architecture, 2; mas
ters In civil engineering,' 7; masters In
mechanical engineering, 8. ,
NEBRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY
Notable Feat ares of the Fonrth A n
. anal Commencement.
The fourth annual commencement of
the Nebraska Military academy was held
at 2:30 p. m., June S, In the academy
auditorium. Orations were delivered by
the three graduates and the address of
the afternoon was by E. J. Burkett. A
memorial tablet was presented by the
senior class. It contains the names of
the class and Is to be placed in the ha'l
of the building.
Trophies were awarded as follows: Two
barrack prizes to Cadet Sergeant-Major
Cleveland and Cadet Means; Gorton Sae
Holcomb trophy to Sergeant Cox; the
Hayward cup was awarded to Company
R In command of Captain Welsel in the
competitive drill. . ' ' ,
The commencement program was as
follows: ; ;
Music The Military Hero, Kenneth;
Nebraska Miltiary academy orchestra.
Invocation Rev. A. J.. Northrup, D. V.
Song Bright Star of Eve, Arise. -Nebraska
Military academy chorus and or
chestra. - " -' ' ' '
Instrumental Duet (Berceuse, Renard)
Miss Marjorie Shanfett, harpist; Mr. Her
bert Nelson, cellist.
Oration The Right to Believe, Captain
Roscoe Samuel Ward
Oration An Inspired Fanatic, Paul
Northrup. ' ' '
Oration The Challenge of Tomorrow,
Charles Raymond Mallory. . . ,
Instrumental Duet LeReve, P. DeFaye;
Miss Shanafelt and Mr. Nelson.
Address Senator E. J, Burkett.
Song Cream and Brown, school..
Presentation! of Trophies Colonel
Adams. ? .
Presentation of Commissions Major
Harris:. .. .'. '. ' .
Presentation of Diplomas Superintend
ent B. D. HaywanJ,. -
Music Romantic Dreams, W. E. ' Ken
dall; Nebraska Military academy orches
The out of town guests were Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Rife of Hastings, Mr. and
Mrs.' F.. M. Brown and daughter of Crab
Orchard. Mr. and Mrs. Cox of 1 Omaha,
Mr. Goodrich ot Fairbury, G. Sage Hol
comb of Omaha and A. D. Myer of Ger
mantown. A number of graduates and old
friends of the Institution were also pres
ent; At 4.30 p. m. taps were sounded and
the students departed for their homes In
Kansas, Colorado, Illinois, Ohio, South
Carolina, Michigan and various points In
Nebraska. ; '.
Pern Normal Notes.
The normal playground has been re
cently embellished by some athletic ap
paratus, - consisting of swings, turning
m,A ,lanl mIMaq " TVlO ltttlft
folks are making a gala day out of every
Three of Peru's alumni occupied places
on the stage at Friday's chapel service:
John Winters, 1878: C. E. Benson, 1907, and
State Superintendent James E. Delxelyl,
893. Superintendent Delxell made a brief
address to the students on professional
subjects. . (
The normal has been visited during this
week by Henry S. Curtis, Fh. u.. a ra
mous lecturer on playground supervision,
child welfare and kindred topics. Dr.
Curtis gave three chapel addresses on
various phases of his work and as many
practical demonstrations in the gym
nasium and on the athletic field. He Is
an enthusiastic friend of volley ball, the
beauties of which game he thoroughly
exploited while here. On Monday evening
he gave an illustrated lecture upon i ne
Playgrounds ot our wirge uiues. bi
urged students to Insist on a thorough
course for themselves in systematic ath-
letlo supervision as a necessary part of
State Normal Notr.
Superintendent J. E. Delzell called at
the institution Monday morning.
Professor O. W. Neal resumed his
work in the normal Friday after spend
ing several days in institute work at
Misses Mary Kirk, Bessie Porter, Alice
Nicholas, Fern Beach y, accompanied by
Miss Gertrude H. Gardner of the depart
ment of Latin, will represent the Nor
mal T. W. C. A. at the western confer
ence now In session at Cascade, Colo.
Arrangements are completed for the
formal dedication of the new south wing
to take place June 28. The additional
room to be supplied by the new wing
will be greatly appreciated, as the pres
ent structure Is now taking care ot 900
people. The program is arranged for the
afternoon, at which time Governor Ald
rlch. Dr. I. F. Roach and State Superin
tendent Del sell will speak. - A general
reception will occur in the normal build
ing In the evening. -
. Twelve thousand five hundred children
graduated from the high, (Trade and
parochial schools of Chicago this month.
The fifty-first commencement of Wash
ington university.- St. Louis, occurred
June 11 Rev. Tnomas l. fc.not, a. m.,
delivered the principal address. Degrees
were conferred on 150 graduates.
Commencement exercises at the College
of St. Teresa, Winona, Minn., were held
June 4. In the preceding six days there
were musical recitals In the conserva
tory of St. Cecilia, a violin concert, the
alumni dinner and class day . exercises
for the graduates of St. Clare seminary.
The address to the graduates was deliv
ered by Rev. John A. Cummlakey of
Slayton, Minn., on "Our Franciscan
Heritage." The graduating ciasa num
bered thirty-five. . -
. Mrlk-i.u . ... -
Features for 1912
A greater year for a greater papier
.v- '. '..'''... ; " i ' : -
The Omaha Bee
, All the news that is' real news.
Mutt and Jeff, ? ; : :lBi
Character creations from the pen of J'Bud"
Fisher that have .made all the world laugh
and turned many ! a sad face into a smile.
Looking Backward c
This day in; (al
forming periods of 30, 20 and 10 years ago,
briefly and interestingly -reprodnoed for
' Bee readers. .
The. Bee's Wedding Book J; J
Ai Chronicle of marriage anniversaries of
Omaha 's own people, simply and entertain
ingly detailed from day to day. .
Silk Hat Harry : g '
Tad's dog-man venti
trouble than', anybnes.but trouble i that : it
so funny 'itl make "amusement for, ever
Bee readers k- f?''- : . r '
Katzen jammer Kids ; ; : ,
These tw,; youngsters . who are the spurct
of Sund'fun f or thousands of children, '
promise many ;newtricks-; and idelightfd
for this year., - i J:v 'C; , ..
Nell Brinkley Drawing! ...,3d :2'
- Nell Brinkley.deveioped a new idea-in pen
drawings, and her sketches of men and
women caught by Cupid, not; only have ax
, . tistio beauty, bnt also always teach a lesson,
Sherlock Holmes,' works sleuth-wonders to
many, people, but Monk, the pioture-detec-tive,:is
more marvelous in the fun-way
than Dr. Watson believes Holmes to te in
a serious way."- i : t7rv.'r.f;; v
Nothingi bo : amusing, hift ',been:rnn.;.!n; any
, western newspaper. in many years as the$
humorous play-on-words lines by Tad. .
A stage villain transferred to pen pictures
and revealed in the most laughable light to
make every Bee reader roar android his
sides.':."'. ' . 'V
Happy Hooligan ;;;' ;;;::
Poor,-oldvHappy ; he is continuously grow
ing more entertaining,' and. now he is on
the road to new situations to win smiles
from all followers. '.".-'V '
Carpenter s Travel Letters
No writer , of the premt day sees events
and' situations in such interesting light; as
Frank J. Carpenter, and none describes
them so graphically. ; ; ,
Heart to Heart Talks for Women
By Ella Wheeler' Wiloox, Winifred Black,
Mabel Herbert TIrner, Dorothy Dix, Fran- '
cos Garside, Ada Patersen, and many eDthert
who write for women, what womin want
to read. . - "
Each week in the Sunday issue
Several big special stories - of pariicular
interest to Omaha, Nebraska and, Iowa
readers." ,:" ; r; "J-'' ; ;.?V'V; -
. (- - - ! : - :. ' - - j.
Comic Section in Colors S-wyjJ
Asides' the laugble. comic pict4rei' and
the special articles by-women for - women,
The Bee: will recqrd dranmtic events, of iin
. poirtance present exclusive human iiiterest
stories; and give an1: accurate account of
events of politics; with absorbing sidelights
on the 'two big political parties, their con
ventions and their presidential campaigns.
Complete .Telegraphic and Cable News
From all over the civilized world -every
day in the year ' 'V " - ?
If you neglect to- ; .
Read The iBee daily duririg ll?
Ton .will miss these exclusive features, the
greatest, series -ever published ii-a Ne
Powered by Open ONI