Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 02, 1912, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    8
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1912.
GRAIN AND PRODDGE MARKET
Trade looks for Big Accumulation
of Wheat by Tuesday.
CAE SHORTAGE AFFECTS TEADE
.Waile Snipping BmtiFM In Onta Ha
Ben Lance of Late, It is Snail
la Proportion to the Stae
f the Crop.
(twins, 14il5c; young Americas. lSi&Vc;
long horns. lbVaVic
BARLEY 4i&Sla
SEED-Timothy. 13.75434.75; clover. 13.00
H K.O0.
BUTTER No market
EGGS No market; receipts, 8.230 cases.
POTATOES Steady; receipts. 40 cars.
Minnesota. 45&60r; Wisconsin, 454?56c.
POULTRY-Alive, steady; turkeys, 12c.
chickens, 14Hc; springs, 18c.
VEALr-Steady, H&Uc
NEW YORK GENERAL MARKET
OMAHA, Aug. 31. 1911
It was the popular thing after the close
yesterday to talk bearish on wheat be
cause of the prospective big run fiom the
spring crop. They have been bulling
wheat for two , weeks because the crop
did not move. The drop In cash wheat
premiums 'at Minneapolis was the most
natural thing In the world In the face ot
the large receipts. No doubt there will
be a complete loss of the premiums In
that quarter today or early next week.
The trade will naturally look for a big
accumulation of wheat by Tuesday morn
injr. Gialn men are. Inclined to think ths
trade here will attach too much Impor
tance to the first trig run of spring wheat
and will get oversold. Because of the
long, wet period abroad foreigners may
want large quantities of dry wheat from
this side of the ocean, and It will not be
surprising If they buy on any sharp de
cline. it looked at the close yesterday as U
the local trade had overbought In corn
around the top prices, and when the re
action in wheat came there was an over
scelling. Some of the cool-headed leaders
replaced their lines on the breaks. The
situation in this trade has not changed
materially, with the new crop months at
' an abnormal discount under September
and cash corn traders think this sugKts
the buying side of the new crop months
on any forced setback. Trie car shoitage
will have to be remembered, a the coun
try has a bumper crop and snippers may
find it difficult to fill sales to the last,
even for the early winter months. Okla
homa was offering new corn for Septem
ber and October shipments yesterday, but
cash people here do not look for much of
a movement in the new crop months for
some time.
While shipping business in oats has
been large of late, it Is so small in pro
portion to the slxe of the crop that they
jhave not made a dent in It yet. The
weakness in the September oats yesterday
was attributed to hedging sales. Export
ers said tiicy were afraid to sell oats east
because of the scarcity of cars which
may prevent them from delivering enough
oats to fill sales already made.
1 Clearances: Wheat and litrtir equal to
KU.Cty bushels; corn, l.OuO bushels; oats,
1 LM bujhels.
; Liverp.xl close: Wheat. 141 to d
lower; corn, 141 lower,
Primary wheat receipts were 1,K1,000
(bushels and shipments 1,063.000 bushels,
gainst receipts of 878,000 bushels and
j shipments of 416.000 bushels last year.
Primary corn receipts were 646,000 bush
els and uhlpment 655,000 bushels, against
receipts of 733.000 bushels and shipments
of 519.000 bushels last year.
Primary oats receipts were i.v0.ou0 busn
els and shipments 875,000 bushels, against
receipts of Kfl.OOO bushels and shipments
of 205.000 buhels last year.
The following cash sales were reported:
Wheat: No. t hard, winter, 2 cars, 7c;
cars, OTfcc; 1 car, 8714c; 6 oars, 87c,; No.
t hard, winter, 1 car, 87V&C, 3 cars, 87c; 1
cars, 86Sc; 5 cars, 86Vic: 4 cars, 86c; No. 4
hard, winter. 2 cars, Hic; 2 cars, 8c; 8
cars, 85Hc; No. 4 mixed. 1 car. 88c;, No. 1
mixed, durum, 1 car, poor, 8R'4o. Oats:
Standard, 1 car, 31c; No. i white, t cars,
SHic; 2 cars, SI 14c; I cars, Sic; 2 cars,
'V; No. 4 white, cars. SOHo; S cars.
S0c; 6 cars, 30c. Corn: No. 2 white, 1
csr. 76c; No. 3 white, t cars, 75c; 1 car,
744c; No. 4 white. 1 car, 73c: 1 car, poor,
' 73c; 1 car, 73ic; No. 2 color. 1 car, 75o;
No. 3 color. 1 car, 74Hc; No. 3 yellow, 1
cars, 74c; 1 car, 73ic; No. 4 ye low, 1 car,
73c; No, 2 mixed. 2 cars. po; 1 oar,
7314c; No. 3 mixed, 9 cars, 73c; no grade,
.2 cars, ftSc. ' . .
n aha Cash Prtr.
WHEAT No. 3 hard, 814c: No.
"hard, WMwc; No. 4 nara, iwn"ic. . .
i" CORN-No. 2 white. 75c; tlft
'S4'Wiic; No. 4 whit. WJi, NV
jiiz,- Kn 2 vellow. 74ili74'Ao; No.
8 yeilow, 730 74c: No. 4 J?
72c: No. t. Tmmun No 4. W.SHc,
. OAT8-3tHMlV; standard, 31 Wo; No.
3 white, 30W!l4(!; No. 4 white, 80014c;
No. S yellow, KXf30Hc. , '
RARLEY Malting, 60$6Sc; No. 1 feed,
S5045C.
RYE No. 2. 062c: No. 8, B760c.
Carlo tteoetpta. t .
Wheat Corn, Oats.
Chicago 2M 428
Minneapolis .Vt7 ... ...
Putiith 174 ..i ...
Omaha J
Kansas City 367 80 M
St. Louis 2i &
Winnipeg 67 ...
CHICAGO GRAIN Afc'D PKOVISIOK9
Featnree of the Trading; ana Closing
Prices Board of Trade.
CHICAGO, Aug. Sl.-Selltn out by
traders who did not care to hold wheat
over two holidays made prices today
weak from the start. The close was
within 1c of the bottom figures of the
eenion and lo to 114c under- last night.
Corn showed a net loss of 'c to c and
oats a fall of H&c to o. In pro
visions the outcome varied from 10c de
cline to an advance of 7Hc.
1 la consequence of the break of wheat
prices, export business picked up some
what. Attention of speculators, how
ever, fixed Itself tenaciously on the fact
that primary receipts had reached
.nearly double the total of a year ago
and that for lack of storage room wheat
' at stations In western Kansas was be
ing piled on the ground. December de
livery ranged between 9214c and S4c, clos-
' inn 114c net lower, at V3o even.
Corn weakened owing to predicted
front turning out to be a myth. Decem
ber fluctuated from 55c to t&i)c and
cloned steady So off, at SSCwVsC Cash
grades were In fair demand. No. 2
yellow was quoted at 7ho4c.
Oats sagged with wheat and corn.
Outside limits touched for Iecember
were 32'4c and S2io, a net loss of 14c.
Provisions joined In the general weak
ness. Lard and ribs, however, rallisd
as a result of support from packers and
wound up at prices ranging from last
night s level to an advance of Vfrc. In
the end pork was off fa to 10c
Artlclel Open.l Hlgh. Low. Clos. Yes'y.
.Wheat
8eptl9314Er4
May.
Corn.
Bept
Oats,
Sept.
Dec.
May.
Pork.
fiept
Oct...
Jan..
lrd.
Sept
Oct...
Jan..
Itlbs.
Sept
Oct..
' Jan..
SoleG'K'KWk
93H
4
' 7
i
7T4
17 70
17 85
19 40
1110
11 15
10 85
11 0214
11 Oil
!641ifc,
32'4
82i
3514
17 70
17 8714
19 40
11 IK
11 2214
10 86
11 05-17
11 10
824
9214
72H
56
1E3T4Q54:
81H
34
17 60
17 75
19 30
11 05
111 12-15
10 85
92
3
979714
10 27-301 10 8214
93
9814
72 74
56S&614 6M44M4
64 U
Sl S314
8lj2i0u
II? 60-62,
17 75
19 30
11 I2-151
U an
10 90
10 971 11 06
11 u
10
1 ft 1 11 10
2u 10 80
17 6714
17 8ft
19 40
11 06-07
11 16
10 85-87
1100-02
U 0714
10 30
Qaotatloae of the Day os Vartoaa
ComsBOdltlea.
NEW YORK, Aug. 3L-FLOUR-Dull;
spring patents. t5.10)5.46; spring straights,
34.6004.60; winter patenU. H80&6.25;
spring clears, 84.5034.80; winter extras.
No. 1.44.1O&4.20; winter extras, No. 2, 14.00
Kansas straights. 34.2OQ-4.40. Rye flour,
dull: fair to good, $3.854.0O; choice fancy,
34.0WH15. Cornmeal, dull; fine white and
yellow, 31.7agl.7a; coarse, 11.661.70; kiln
dried, 84.35.
RYE-Julet; No. 1 western, 71c, c. 1. t
Buffalo.
BARLEY Quiet; malting, new, se.flO
6.70. c. i. f. Buffalo. - . '
WHEAT Spot market easy; No. 2 red,
0514. c. 1. f. track, and 11.0614, f. o. b
afloat; No. 1 northern Duluth. 3104, f. o.
b. Futures market closed ttc net
lower. September closed tl-03; December,
11.01 11-16; May, $1.05.
CORN Spot market easy; export corn.
61 '4e. f. o. b. afloat, December and March.
OATS Spot market, easy; new stand
ard white. 4014c; No. 2, 40c; No. I, 4014c;
No. ,4, 3914c; natural""-white, 89'lc;
white clipped, 42&44c on track. Receipts,
106,750 bushels; shipments, 3,625 bushels.
HAY Firm ; prime, 31.48; No. L 3135;
No. 2, $1.20S1.25; No. 3. 86cn.2. ,
HIDEa-qulet; Bogota, 2&86c; Central
America, 2514c.
LEATHER Steady; hemlock firsts,
J6fc27c; seconds, 2426c; thirds, 2223c;
rejects, 15c
PROVISIONS Pork, steady; mess,
$30.0320.50; family, 321.0022.00; ifhort
clears, $30.00(822.00. Beef, steady; mees.
$16.001.50; . family, $18.6019.60; beef
hams, $28,00431.00. Cut meats, quiet:
pickled bellies, 10 to 14 pounds, $12.C0
14.00; pickled hams, $13. 60 14.00. Lard,
steady; middlewest, $U.8&11.45; refined,
steady; conUnent, $11.80; South America,
$13.40; compound. $8.237.8714.
BUTTER F1 rm ; receipts !,395 tubs;
creamery, extra, 2714S2TV4c: firsts. 26J)2fic.
CHEESE Steady; receipts, 1,200 boxes;
state, whole milk, white, specials, K(J
16USim 'ofed. 1614c: skims. iftlJc
EGOS-Steady; receipts, ,910 cases;
refrigerator . firsts, season's - storage
charges paid, 221432314c; seconds, SOlc:
third, 18-Siioe; western fresh gathered
whites, 2427c..f
Cor and Wheat Rea-loa Ballexlo.
United States Denartmsnt r A
ture. wrather bureau, for the twenty-four
hours ending at 1 a. m., 76th meridian
time, Saturday, August 3L 1912:
OMAHA DISTRICT.
Temp.- Raln
Statlon. High. Low, fall. Sky.
OMAHA LIVESTOCK MARKET
Prices on Fat Steers Show Sharp
Decline for Week.
RECEIPTS GE0W, DEMAND DROPS
Hoars at Five to Tea Cents Lower
Sheep aad Lambs are Nomin
ally Steady at Friday's
Ftarares.
SOUTH OMAHA. Aug. 3L 1912.
Receipts were: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep
SI . J . f ... . M -
.viiiumi Bionuay... 2.1
Official Tuesday 5.284 7,884
vmciai v eonesday .. ,167 7,
Oifie.al Thursday 2,668 7,9J
uinciai Friday H 5.174
Estimate Saturday 100 4,287
Aug. 23
Auc 94
Aug. 26.
Aug. 26.
Aug. 27,
Aug. 27.
Aug. 23.
Aur. 28
Aug. 30.
Aug. 31.
Ashland. Neb.. 95
Auburn, Neb. ,.100
Broken Bow. 72
Columbus, Nb. 84
Culbertson, Nb. 85
Kairbury, Neb, 99
Fairmont Neb. 92
Or. Island, Nb. 84
Hartlngton, Nb T8
Hastings, Neb.. 90
Holdrege, Neb. 87
Lincoln, Neb... 95
No. Platte, Nb7
Oakdale, Neb.. 7V
Omaha, Neb.... 95
Tekamah, Neb. 91
Valentine, Nb, 62
Alta. la 88
Carroll, la 89
Clarinda, la.... 98
Sibley, la 79
Sioux City, la. 82
67
64
63
68
62
66
60
63
62
64
68
63
68 .
64
64
64
68
70
60
64
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.08
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.00
.16
.00
.00
.00
.11
.00
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Clear
Clear
Pt. cloudy
Pt. cloudy
. Foggy
Clear
Cloudy
Cloudy
Clear
Cloudy
Raining
Cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Cloudy
Cloudy
' Minimum temperature for twelve-hour
period tiding at 8 a. m. Not Included
la averages.
DISTRICT AVERAGES.
No. Temp.- Rain
Central. .Stations. High. Low. fait.
Columbus, O..V.. 17 80 62 .20
92
84
92
90
72
96
70
fW
66
72
68
50
70
64
Louisville, Ky... 21
Indta'polis, Ind. 10
Chicago, 111 , 19
St. Louis, Mo... 18
Dea Moines, la. 21
Minneapolis ..,.61
Kan. City. Mo.. 28
Omaha, Neb...., 17
The weather Is much cooler this morn
ing in Nebraska and the Dakotas, and is
cooler generally In the northern portion
of the corn and wheat region. Showers
were quite general within the lait twenty-four
hours in the upper Missouri,
Upper Mississippi valleys and upper lake
region. A fall of 1.10 inches occurred at
Sioux Falls, S. D. L. A. WELSH,
Local Forecaster, weatner Bureau.
Cash quotations war fr,nn..
FLOUR-Active, steady; winter patents
34.35f4.80,; winter straights. $4.10foW
spring patents. $4.404 70; spring straights!
34.20fsi4.3tf; bakers, i85&4.10. "''"
a a. JJ r. vol,,
BARUQY-Fwid or tntxlnfc, 45S3c; fair
SEEDS-Tlmothy, $3.76.73; clover, $13.00
PROVISIONS-Mess pork, $17.6214017 78,
.Lard tin tierces). $11.1214211.15. Short ribs
(loose), $U,05.
Total clearances of wheat and flour
were equal to 331,000 bu. Primary receipts
were 1,821,000 bu., compared with 878,000 bu.
the corresponding day a year ego. Esti
mated receipts for tomorrow: Wheat, 345
ars; corn, 329 cars; oat a, 410 cars; hogs,
25,000 head.
Chicago cash prloes Wheat: No. 2 red.
tl.65V44il.07; No. 3 red, Mc $1.06; No. 3 hard
WVi4jc; No. 3 hard 9814&36c: No. North
rn. mtWc; No. 2 Northern. B4fi97e; No. 3
Ts'ortlnirn, AKiSjc; No. 2 spring, 9JSr!Wc; No.
3 spring, 91(wi4c; No. 4 spring, 87$rSc; vel
,vct chaff, Wnc; Durham, 9tax': Corn:
"o. 2, TtitiWic: No. 2 white, SlcfHlvto. No.
C yellow, 7!iMK;c; No. 3, 79444) Mk; No. 3
White. 87ifjVc; No. 3 yellow, SVMfflOUe:
JO- 4 7J"ft7!c; No. 4 white, mic; No.
yeilow, a:q,)c. Oats: No. 2 white. 83V4
TSUc; No. 3, Sl1; No. 3 white, 32 33c;
No, 4 white. 3Ku32c; standard. 32&3314c.
Xo. 2 RjrE-t&e.
: tHBi3-Bteady; daisies. 151i!4c;
St. t.onla General Market.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 81. WHEAT
Cash. lower; track No. 3 red, 1.041.0614;
No. 2 hard, 929(ic. .
CORN-Ixwer; traik No. 2, 0c; No.
8 white. 81o.
OATS-Lower; track No. 2, Sl32o; Nvs
I white, 84o.
Closing prices of futures:
WHEAT liower; September, 93e;
Dtember, 9314e.
CORN Ixwer; September, 73c; De
ri ml.r. etiv.
OAl'tJ-Lowpr; September, Slc; Decem
ber. VWt'te.
RYE Unchangea, 72c.
FIX)UR Firm; red winter patents,
$4.x.Vrt6.15; extra fancy and straight, $4.25
4.76; hard winter clears, $3.6a3.86.
SKED-Tlmothy, $10.00.
CORNMEAL-$3.60.
BRAN Firm; sacked east track, $1.02
1.06.
HAY-Steady: timothy, $12.00ia00;
prairie, $l0.00tW4.00.
PROVISIONS Pork, unchanged; Job
bing, $16 60; lard, higher; prime steam,
8H1.0.WIO8O; dry salt meats, unchanged;
boxed extra shorts, $11.00; clear ribs,
$11.00; short clears, $11.25; bacon, un
changed; boxed extra shorts, $12.00;
clear ribs, $12.00; short clears. $12.26.
POULTRY Firmer; chickens. 1214c:
springs, 1614c; turkeys, 1720e; ducks,
9141(110: geese. MS10c.
BUTTER Dull; creamery, 2326c
EGG a-Firm, 1814c.
Kansas City Grata aad Prortsloaa.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. Sl.-WHEAT-Cash,
He lower; No. 2 hard, 8Vt9il4c;
No. I, 8730c; No. 2 red, Jocl.Ol; No. 8,
9041W.O. .
CORN-14lc lower; No. 2 mixed, 77
78o; No. S, 7Gi77c; No. 2 white, 77c; No, i
76V4C
OATS Unchanged to Vic down; No. 2
white, 3435c; No. 2 mixed, 833Sc.
Closing prices of futures:
WHKAT-Beptember, 8S14fe884e; Decern
ber, 87V4c; May. 9la
CORN September, 7OV4ifi70So; Decem
ber, W140(4c; May, SO affile'
OATS September, 82ic; December,
82Ho: May, Mc.
RYE-7172c.
HAY-Steady: choice timothy. 313.50
14.00: choice prairie, $10.6011.0x
BUTTER Creamery, 24c; firsts, 22c;
seconds, 20c; packing stock, 20 a 21c.
r:GUS-Extras, 22c; firsts, 20c; sec.
onds, 18c.
Receipts. 8hlnmnta
Wheat bu. 351.000 173,000
Corn, bu. 30,000 11,000
Oats, bu. 13.000 10,000
1 Mllwankee Grata Market.
MILWAUKEE. Wis,. Aug. 31.-WHEAT
-No. 1 northern, SttfpTVfcc; No. S northern.
93VMlS414c; No. 2 hard winter, 9414c; Sep
tember, 91T4c; December,' 9JVW!9:4c
CORN No. 3 yellow, 81V4&!14c: No.
white, 82c; No. 3. 80if2c; September, 78c;
December. 65V4S66?4c,
OATS 84i&36e.
BARLEY-Malting. 6876c.
LlTeraool Grata Sf arket.
UVERPOOIa Aug. St.-WKEAT-Spot
steady: No. 1 Manitoba, H 7d; No. I Mani
toba. 8s 4V4d: Na 3 Manitoba. 8a
futures, quiet; O0tober, 7s $Vd; Decem
ber, 7s 6d. .
CORN Snot. new. American kiln AriA
steady, 7a Sl4d; old American mixed firm,
is 44 ruture. steaay; septemoer, es 3d:
juieoemocr, tm tu.
Peoria Market.
PEORIA, Aug. Sl.-CORN-Vfc lower;
No. S yellow .and No. 3 yellow, 7814c; No.
iso. z and ra mixea, atc; sample, 56c.
OATS-file lower; standard, 3214c; No.
3 white. 32c
Sngar Market.
NEW YORK ini. SI RTniDR.-
dull; centrifugal, 96 text. 3.43c: Musco
vado, 8 test. 3.73c; molasses sugar, 8
test, J.48c; refined, quiet; crushed, 6.89c;
grauuiatec, line, i.vx; powdered, 5.2Uc
39,783
23,645
13,570
S.143
2,317
148
j feeding purposes, feeder prices have held
up tuny steady, un account 01 me gooa
range conditions in the west almost ev
erything has been coming to market of
lata fairly fat consequently country
buyers have from necessity been very
moderate In their buying.
Quotations on sheep and lambs: Lambs,
good to cho ce. $6.5t&.76; lambs, fair to
good, Jo.liftC.aO; lambs, feeders, $5.90
6.30; yearlings, light $4.655.10; yearlings,
heavy, $4.4.90; yearlings, feeders, $4.50
tii.To. wethers, good to choice, $4.0004.40;
wethers, fair to ood, SS-SOSH-OO; wethers,
feeders, $i)4.00; ewes, good to choice.
$3,504(4.00; ewes, feeders, $3.008.50; ewes,
breedera, $4.5Dftfi.O0; ewes, aged. $3.50
4.00; cull sheep and bucks. $2.0O3.0O.
No. ' Av. Pr.
9 native sheep... 137 3 75
36 native lambs... ,. 72 6 00
69 native lambs, culls 47 8 75
Six days this week. ..21.184 23.637 87,646
Same days last week.. 20,400 33,299 95,562
Same days 2 wks ago.. 21.289 41.358 49,Si5
Same days 3 wks ago.. 16,888 39,649 41,124
Seme days 4 wks ago.. 11,373 40,362 46,680
Same days last year...30,7t7 28,619 128,710
The following table ihowi the receipts
of cattle, hogs and sheep at iwuth Omaha
for the year to date as compared with
last years 1912. MIL Inc. Dec.
tattle 664,433 701.343 46,910
Hogs ....2,224.446 1,774,143 4?i0,2ff7 ..,.
Sheep 1,839,504' 1.223,683 115,821
The following table shows the range of
prices for hogs at South Omaha for the
last few days with oomparixons:
Date.
1912. 19U.110.I1909.1908.1907.190
6 85
0&4
8 1614j
W
8 26
8 3014!
S32
Sl.
8 29
7 151
7 06
710!
7 12
8 651
8 64
t 67
I 69
7131
7 15 8 91
7 IS! 8 91
7 11 9 01
7 02 8 94;
7 631
7 62
7 711
7 6tf
litfti
821 6 67
(341
6 3S S 77
7 63 C 41 6 77!
40
6 47
t 47
7 73
7 77 6 53
6 751
5 68
6t
67
6 73
t 88
6 89
5 85
6 80
6 70
8 V0
Hi
6 78
Sunday.
Meoelpts anti disposition of live stock
at the Union Stock yards. South Omaha,
for the twenty-four hours ending at 3 p.
m. yesterday:
RECEIPTS-CARLOADS.
Cattle.HoCT.Sheeo.HVs.
C, M. A St. P. By. .. t
Mo. Pacific Ry 2 1 ..
U. P. fu R 16 .. 2
C. ft N. W., East.. .. 2 .. ..
C. ft N. W.. West. ..19 .. 7
C St. P.. M, ft O.. .. It
C. B. ft Q. East., .. .. 1 ..
C, Li. ft Q., West. .. 1 ..
C, R. I. ft P., East .. 2 .. ..
Illinois Central Ry .. J .. ..
C. G. .W. Ry 1 .. ..
Totals
t
4,774
148
DISPOSITION HEAD.
Cattle. Hogs Sheep.
Morris ft Company 530
Swift ft Company.... 796
Cudahy Packing Co.... 4 79 148
Armour ft Company 1.SX3 ....
J. W. Murphy Co .... 1,212
rim ft n ,, ., 1
Other Buyers , '.. 4 .... .....
Total receipt ..... 9 4,724 148
CATTLE There was the usual Satur
day's lack of cattle for the making of a
market today, there being nothing of
any consequence on sale. For the week
receipts have been quite liberal, being
about on a par with the two previous
weeks, but as compared with a year ago
there has been a falling off of almost
10,000 head. Receipts have consisted al
most entirely of range cattle with a com
parative small sprinkling of native gross
er and cornfeus.
Owing to the large receipts of cattle
aad to a decrease In the consuming de
mand for beef, the market on fat steers
this week has shown a sharp decline.
Choice cornfeds have not changed so
much, but the general run of fair to
pretty good cornteds and western rangers
are 25o lower than last week. One in
fluence that helped to break the market
was the poor country demand for feed
ers as many cattle were left for packers
tnat wouia otnerwise nave gone to feeder
buyers.
Cows and heifers broke very sharply
during the early part of the week, but
owing to light receipts and a pretty fair
buying demand, the market firmed up
later on, so that at the close It is if
anything a little stronger than ono week
ago,
Speculators and yard traders were very
free buyers of stockers and feeders dur
ing the early part of the week and the
market was strong and active at the
beginning. Later on as it became ap
parent that the country was not buying
with the expected freedom. ' the trade
became very slow and nrices dmm..ri
off rapidly, closing around 50c lower-
on an oui a lew 01 tne very best fleshy
feeders and yearlings. The Door buvine
demand on the part of the country seemed
10 ue uue entirely to a reeling that cur
rent prices were too high.
Quotations on Native Cattle-Good to
choice beef steers, $.25(!3ii0.26; fair to
good beef steers, $7.35(S.25; common to
lair beet steers, 86.07.a5; good to choice
heifers, $6.006.76; good to choice cows
$5.00(66.00; fair to good cows, $4,0045.00;
common to fair cows, $2.75i4.00; good to
choice stockers and feeders, $6.uu-.,50;
talr to good stockers and fedtn ,ii.m
.0O; common to fair stockers and nors.
.(aau.w, huvk cows ana neuers, li.Exai
6.W: T.'it !1vei' H5OS.60; bulls, stags,
etc., $4.wi6.oQ.
Quotations on Range Cattle-Good to
choice beef steers, $7. 26.00; fair to good
beef steers. $6.0tK87.25; common to fair
beef steers, $5.006.00.
HOG8-A few bogs sold to shippers and
speculators at the opening of the m.rM
at prices steady with yesterday, but a
i.iko ir m uie morning ouik of the
supply went into the hands of the pack
ers fully 610o lower and in some in
stances 10c lower on light mixed grades,
lacker buyers were very bearish and
rthe end a very fair clearance of the of-
lermxa was maae in good season. Some
good light hogs weighing' around 225
pounds brought $8.40, top price for tho
day and 16c below yesterdaVa hirh murw
There was a fair supply on sale at about
iicau anowea up at tne yards, be
ing slightly larger than a week ago. The
close ot the week shows an advance of
about 10i5o over prloes prevailing at the
end ot last week. Today's top price is
Identically the same as last Saturday.
Representative sales:
No. A. 8b. Pr. Ka.
M 171 ... I7S4 17..
t.. ..... NO I U..
41. .,..... H IK
M ...S 120 I SO
! 24 (0 IN
(1 8 1W I M
4 141 ... I IV
4I........2M M I 10
M 24 lit IM
... toi ... iu
II ...S.T SOO I tO
(; 124 lit IH
IT. ...... .171 1W I S3 7t.
M... 101 M I K II..
It.. 141 ... I U
II. .171 120 I
Q. M III
a....... mi to in
1 n
61.
II...
40...
74...
TO...
4...
17...
44...
II...
IS...
M...
71..
Av. gh. pr,
....110 1(1 IH
....! ... I 10
....Ml ... IM
....1W7 M 111
... :ii m 1 n
117 10 I 10
....111 10 111
41 ... IH
.-...147 tO I N
...Ml M 111
10 I 1
....MS M 1 n
....IM M la
10 tit
..Ml
71 Ill
71., Ut 40 I It
I ti
I 11
It.. Ill
17. ...... ISO
K.. ...... HI H IV
14... ! 10 I It
II.... ....Ml HO t at
II ...HI ... I M
M ...104 N 111
!..,.. ...141 MO t M
M IM 119 1 11
0........SS0 ... I M
II.. HI ... IN
I ,..7 ... IH
71 1
M... M
TO. ....... 141
N tM
74.....
II
It
47,...,
.....
Ml
..18!
.117
40 1 a
4 40 I M
40 I H
... 117
I 17
4 IM
.. H 10
M I 80
40 I 10
.141 i a
.Ml WIN
Ml ... IH '
.121 40 140
HI 10 I 40
M 140
1 ... 140 ,
A. I 4
1U HIM
I M
4 M
U..
..
71..
11..
T6.,
74..
PIGd.
71 ... I 85 A 14 t4
M ... I !t tl H
II........ M ... IK
SHEEf-Wlth the exception of about a
deok of native lambs and ewes nothing
else arrived on the market and In conse
quence values remain practically the
same as yesterday. The ewes and lambs
old at steady prloes.
While the supply was liberal the first ot
the week, there was a marked falling off
during the last days. On the whole the
rlKf . " , n,or than moderate,
as about 7,900 head more war m.Hr.tJt
last week and approximately 43.0UO more
were yarded during the corresponding
week year ago. Packing Interests took
m iercenire 01 me oilerings as a
good share of the stuff was Juat tat
enough for killing and a littl. h-..
and toe fat to lult the majority of feeder
buyers. Demand was good and trade
was generally active, a good clearance be
ing made on most days. At the close
very little change is apparent in tha
prices of lambs from the end of last
week, good to cho'ce heavyweight ewes
ana wemers veiling ail of 15ff2Eo
higher, while the fair to good kinds show
an advance of 1 OS 15c Very little if any
difference is quotable on yearllnsra.
Owing to a small , proportion of the
fairly Urge receipts being suitable for
A. LI
'
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET
Demand for Cattle aad Hogh Weak
Sheep Dall.
CHICAGO, Aug. 31.-CATTLI&-Recetpts,
300 head; market stow, weak; beeves, $5.75
10.50; Texas steers, $4.806.e0; western
steers, $6.00tr0.26; stockers and feeders,
$4.257.20; cows and heifers, $3.00&8.0O;
calves, $8.50(511.50.
HOGS-Kecalpts, 7,000 head; market
weak to 10c lower; light, $8.25(89.00; mixed,
$7.959.00; heavy, $7.75.75; rough, $7.75
;.4; pigs, S5.0ftgS.15; . bulk of sales, $8.05
fe8.65.
SHEEP AND LAMBft-Receipts. 2,000
head; markot dull; native, $3.404.60;
western, $3.504.65; yearlings, $4.505.60;
lambs, native, $4.7507.25; western, $4,759
7.30. . . .
Kanaae City Live Stock Market. ,
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 31. CATTLE Re
ceipts 200 head, including 100 southerns:
market steady; native steers, $6.75(3)10.60;
southern steers, $4.506.00: southern cows,
and heifers, $3.265.00; native cows and
heifers, $3.2o(fi;8.50; stockers and feeders,
$1.5Oi7.50; bulls, $4.006.26; calves, $5,001
9.00; western steers, $5.609.00; western
cows, $3.2u&5.50.
HOGS Receipts, 500 head; market
steady; bulk of sales, $3.60ig.75; heavy,
$8.558.70; packers and butchers. $8.60(j(
8.80; lights, $8.608.S0; pigs, $6.00r7.00.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 600
head; market steady; muttons, $3.504.40;
lambs, $S.O0(ff6.86; range wethers and year
lings, $4.005.36; range ewes. $2.254.00.
St. muu Live Stock Market.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 3L CATTLE
Receipts, 6,500 head, Including 100 Texans.
Mnrket, steady; native beef steers, $5.50
10.50; cows and heifers, $4.O08.75; stock
ers and feeders, $3.75(87.26. Texas and
Ind'an steers, $4.66$ 8.00; cows and heifers.
M.Gyfj7.00;, calves,, in carload lots, $5.60
0850.
HOGS Receipts, 6.500. Market, steady:
pigs and lights, $6.50(90.00; mixed and
butchers, $8.76fgi9.00; good heavy, $6.80
(fi.96. . . ,
No. sheep.
St. Jonenh Lire Stock Market.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Aug. 31. CATTLE
Receipts. 1.30 head; market, steady.
Steers, $6.00(S10.25; cows and heifers, $3.00
8.50; calves, $4.00(8.75.
HOGS Receipts. 8,900 head; market
steady. Tap, $8 80. bulk of sales, $8.50
8.76,
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, none:
market, nominally strong. Lambs, $6.00
8.90.
Stock In 81a;ht.
Receipts of live stock at the five prin
cipal western markets yesterday:
Wattle, nogs, oneep.
.South Omaha....
St. Joseph
Kansas City
St. Louis
Chicago . ..
100
.. 6,600
.. 200
.. 6,500
300
150
600
2,000
Totals........... 11.600 22,800 2,750
omaha General market.
BUTTER No. 1, 1-lb. cartons, 27o; No.
1, in 60-lb. tubs, 27o; No. 2, 25c; pack
ing. 26c.
CHEESE Imported Swiss, 33o; Ameri
can Swiss, 26c; block Swiss, 24c; twins,
17Hc : daisies. 18c; triplets, 18c; Young
Americas, 19c; blue label brick, 1314c.
llmberger, Mb., 20c; 1-lb., 22c.
hens, 15c; cocks, 94flOc; ducks, 18o; geose.
16c; turkeys, 23c; pigeons, per dos., $1.60
Alive: Hens, loyilc; old roosters, 614c;
tags, 614c; old ducks, full feathered, 9c;
geese, full feathered. 5c; turkeys, 12c;
p'geons, per doi., 90c; homers, $2.50;
squaba, No. 1- $1-60; No. 2. 60c.
Daaf tflfakaa .Thaw W h t SKH 1 A nHfl
. Vtf nil ftmrtvm RpntombAP t. Ata
Ul ava v k r - 1 -
as follows: Ribs, No. L 2114c; No. 2,
1514c; No. 8, io'SiC. liOins: o, 1, zo; xno.
2, I6I40; NO. 8, 1ZC. unucKs: xno. 1, ioc;
kt 1 Sl.n- Vn 7V.o. Rnunrts: No. 1.
1314c; No. 2,' 1114c; No. 3, 9c. Plates: No.
1, 714c; No. -', nc; no, a, vac.
FISH (rresn) i'lCKerei, sc; wmte, ic;
pike, 15c; trout 14c; large crapples, 12
15c; Spanish mackerel, 19c; eel, 19c; had
docks, 16c; flounders. 13c; green catfish,
15c; rose shade, 85o each; shad roe, per
pair, 46c; salmon. 15c; halibut 8c; yellow
perch, 8c; buffalo, 8c; bulheads. 814c.
raiTTiTa lTP Nw annlea in bbls..
$8.003-25. Spanish onions, per case, $1.60.
Bananas, tancy seieci, per ouncn, ja.ay.fp
9 ka. lnmhn npr hunch. I2.75l'3.7S. Data.
Anchor brand, new, 30 1-lb. pkgs. in box.
per box. $2.26. Dromedary brand, new, 30
1-lb. pkgs. In box, per box, $3. CO. Figs, Call-
. . O T .a 1 o -
lornia, per case vi i iic paas., sac.
r.mm nt Hi tin. II rkML. l?.W)t Dr M
ot 60 No. 6 pkgs., $2.00; bulk, in 26 and
ISO-lb. DOXes, per id., ivu; new, Aurmsn,
6-crown, in 10-lb. boxes, per lb., 15c; 6
..wtotn In 9Alh. boxes, ner lb.. -16c: 7.
crown, in 30-lb., boxes, per lb., , 17o.
Lemons, IJmonlera, selected brand, extra
fancy, 900-360 slses, per box, 36.50; Loma
1 I mnnalr, fanAtf alaaa nAr Knv
$6.26; 240-420 sixes, 60c per box less; Cali
fornia, chofce. 300-860 sizes, per box. $5.60.
Oranges, California Pansy, brand, ex-
I .It u FC.
ira tancy, tvicv bikb, yvr VKt-f f.). fa,
f.Mftv all txa lMir Haw ' 14 SO.
Peaches, California, 86c; Colorado, white
ana yellow, ireesiona, wa'tw- v;anw
loupes, California, 45 slxe, 33 00; Rocky
Ford, 46 size, $3.25; pony, 64 size, $2.50.
Watermelons, per lb., lc.
VEGETABLES Cabbage, home grown,
per lb., 114c. Celery, Michigan, per do.,
35c. Cucumbers, hot house, per dot,, 36c.
Vtrtr nlnnt fanrv lTinririfl- fur dna . 11 HI.
Garlic, extra fancy, white, per dos., 15o.
. . . ...... v. i , oeA
ieiiuce, exua iauvy, wnnc, vv ui.,
Onions, while, in crate, $1.00; yellow, per
crate, 90s. Parsley, fancy southern, per
dos. bunches, 5'('75c. Potatoes, . home
grown, per bu., 7&c. Tomatoes, home
' .. , w-i.... HMMtA. j A . ir
TO W n, per vwnvi, w;. ha
beans, per basket 75c; green beans, per
basket $1.09. ,
Mlnnesablls Grain Mnrket..
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Aug. 31.-WHEAT-September,
8Hig9o; Decem
ber, Ulc; May, 96fl96c. Cash: No 1
hard, 941c; No. 1 northern, WH43c; No.
2 northern, SOtySOlc ; No. 3. 84y469Ko.
CORN No. $ yellow, 777714c.
OATS-No. $ white, SltSlHc.
RYE-No. B 6K-rjf0414c. .
BA RLE Y 3462C.
FIAXtl.8t.
BRAN In 100 pound sacks, $19.008"19.5O.
FLOUR Leading locals, patents, 84.55(9
4 85; other patents, $4.40(4.75; first clears,
$3.4u3.70; second clears, $2 60 2. SO. ,
. Turpentine and Rosin. '
SAVANNAH, Ga., Aug. 81.-TURPEa4-T1NE
881wa39c: sales, 1.031 bbls.; receipts,
1.506 bbls.; shipments, 4,532 bbls.; stocks,
tMMoJ bbls. v . .. ..i
ROSIN-Flrm; sales, 3,228 bbls.; receipts,
4.179 bbls.; shipments, 750 bbls.; stocks,
98,394 bbls. Quote: B, $.306.36; D, $6.35;
E, $6.4t&6.45; F. $8.406.45; O, $6.46; H,
$a.46S.50; I, $6.50; K. 8M6; M. $7O04j7.15;
N. $7.35; WQ, $7.70; WW. $8.10. x
Omaha Hnr Market.
OMAHA, Aug. Sl.-HAY-Ne, No. I.
laOOfilOH); ' No. 2. $9.00:i).50; No. 8. $S.U0
fciPO; No, 1 upland, $10.0010.t0; No. 3,
8.00tf9.0O; No. 3i $7.00(tf8.00; No. 1 lowland,
$.008.50; No. 2, $8.003.00: No; 3, $7.00
C.6.00; alfalfa. No. 1. I12.50013.50; foo. X
81.0(VSyU!.00; No. 3, $10. 0Oq 11.00. Straw:
Wheat tt.0026.30; oats and rye, $100.&0.
Wool Mnrket.
- 8T. LOUIS, Mo Aug. I1.-WOOL-Steady;
territory and western mediums.
3034c; fine mediums. U'30c; fine. 19tfl7o.
. Key to the Situation tfee Ad vsr Using.
I
d
H 13.
Beginning Sept 8th, 1912
OMAHA
4
t
will add to its other Sunday f eatures
BWaaMlnlllB tanrnV
M
t
a.
i A beautifully printed magazine brimful of Fiction and Special Articles by the most
prominent authors and writers in the United States, and illustrated by the leading
artists of America. .
Appearing the second and fourth Sunday of each month
AUTHORS
Richard Harding Davis
Owen Johnson
Rex Beach .
Lillian Bennet-Thompson
Jack London
James Hopper
Maurice LeBlanc
Hesketh Prichard
Grace Startwell Mason
Grace MacGowan Cooke
Mabel Herbert Urner
and many others.
ARTISTS
Howard Qhandler Christy
Charles Dana Gibson
W. T. Smedley
Albert Sterner
C. Coles Phillips
J. N. Marchand
B. Corey Kilvert
Charles Sarka
Paul Bransom
C. B. Falls
William Oberhardt
and many others.
FEATURE ARTICLES
Hon. Champ Clark
Samnel MSerwin
Arthur I. Street
Ivan Narodny ,
H. Addington Brace
Brander Matthews
Edward LyU Fax
Harris Dickson
Horace Barnea )
Emmett 0. King
- and many others.
These Authors, Artists and Special Writers are all contributing to the highest
class and highest priced Monthly and Weekly Magazines published in the ' United
States, and their combined efforts, more than anything else, have conspired to build
up Jhese great publications. We offer this same class of superior literature to you
with our regular Sunday edition on the second and fourth Sunday of each month.-r
A glance at the contents of the September 8th issue: ,
HON. CHAMP CLARK
Speaker of the House of Representatives has written
"Presidential Lihts That Have Flared and Failed" '
An able and scholarly retrospective of the many great men who have failedof
the highest gift within the power of the people and why.
Speaker Clark's comprehensive review of Presidential Campaigns from the days
of Washington to those of Taft is written with an intimate knowledge of traditions and
conditions. He 'writes with a master hand from a mind stored with historical anec
dotes and illustrations, and from a vividly recent personal experience.
This is the first of two notable articles by Speaker Clark that will appear in the
magazine section of this newspaper. The second article, "ROUGH ROADS AND
ROUGH RIDING TO THE WHITE HOUSE," will be published In the next issue of
utm kJ Waa Wl Mi illiWin it
Base ball comes next to politics in popular interest at this season, .and the artiole
ase Ball-For What's in it
:'.;By EDWARD LYELL FOX.
shows how the national sport has developed into a great national business a trust for
supplying honest base ball to the people of the United States. - The facts are new, and
many'of the figures given are startling.
"Hoohgwe, The Sun-Daughter"
By GRACE MacGOWAN COOKE
A gripping romance of Indian life in the Southwest, is the strong fiction feature
of the issue and is vividly illustrated by Maynard Dixon.
OTHER FEATURES
"THE WIDOW WREN," a cleverly written story of an elderly wooing, by Min
nie Barbour Adams; a remarkable prose-poem entitled "PRAYERS," by Margueritte
0. B., Wilkinson, strikingly illustrated by Frank Booth. v
: The cover design entitled "THE PIRATE," by W. G. Krieghoff, in two colors;
emblematical of the summer girl burying her treasure of captured hearts at the end of
the vacation season. - ' ,
This magazine with itS literary and artistic features will be included in the Sun
day edition beginning September 8th, and continue thereafter twice a month
; Absolutely Free With the Sunday Bee
The unusual demand that will be made upon us for the September 8th Sunday
edition that will contain this great magazine will probably exceed the issue before a
great many of our readers are able to get it unless ordered in advance; so be sure to
place your order in advance with us or with your newsdealer. ,
:
t
Remember the Date----Su
e