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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1916)
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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1'JIG.
OMAHA LIYE STOCK MARKET
Smallest Monday Cattle Run in
Many Wceki Pricei Stronger
Beit Lambs Fifteen Higher.
HOGS STEADY WITH SATURDAY
OMAHA. Match 20, 191.
P.eeelpts were: Csttle. Hogs. Bheep.
rtimste Mondnr 4.WM 8.i0
8ame daT last week... S.R70 S . 9W0
Pame 2 weeks ago t.H R.4TI
sma I weeks u 7.2 S.W) 10.44
Rams 4 weeks ago 8.2V. 12.S1.1 l.V2
Same day last year... 4.20 4.S.5 14, OU
Th following table shows the receipts
c-f rattle, hoga and sheep at the Omaha
live at or It market for the year to date
as compared with iast year:
1lS. lin. tne. Dee,
Cattle 210 701 !1S.6 2.1
Hpm Lotto. 7V.4S 111,044
Phcep SOt.ttt tM.SM 118,761
The folio wins; table shows the average
prlres or hoga at the Omaha Live Stock
market for the last few clays, with com
Prlona: Date I litis. II91S. nil ill..!l9U.llU.lllO.
1 "r 421 t 4 8 80 t 78 6u
4.1 8 SM 411 V' 8 24' t SJI 8 821 I it
8 1 I 6111 87) t M 8 87 t 87 S
T.I 8 f ft 2B! 8 47' 81! t Ml t 7i
8 W f Ml a a Ml Ml 7 (
W 7f I Br.l 14 091
IKH 8 831 I ta I Ml 18 75(10 21
41!el 8 1 8 Ml 8 ! 40 80,10 W
8 41 10 87
SnU 8 7S
f , FX 10 84
8 m 8 f 10 42
44 I W t 73; 10 8-1
8 SH 70 ' 7I"
S 4ft 8 74 8 56 8 (2110 64
8 161 8 7i 6 flfil '10 61
1(8 I 61 8 bh 86
zn, 6 66
Receipts and disposition of live stock
at the Union Atock Tenia, Omaha, for
twenty-four hours ending at S o'clock
Cattle. Hog Hheep. li r a.
C. M. 8t P.
8 40 8 4f
8 H 8 W
Sf.6 8 67
1 S 57
43 , 6
. ft N. V.. eaat.
V. N, W., west.. 82
C, St. P., M. A O.. 1
C, R. ft Q., east.... 2
'., K weat.... 2H
C. R. I. ft P., eaat. II
".. R. I. ft P., west. 1
Illinois Central 2
Chicago Ot. Weat.. 1H
Total receipt ...14 l.'l
Cattle. Hogs. Kheep.
Morris A Co
Hwlft ft Compan
Armour ft Co....
... 611 l,;iiO 601
fchwarts ft Co
3. W. Murphy
Lincoln Packing Co.... 12
V. B. Vanaant Co 87
penton, Vansant ft Lush 213
Hill ft Hon 4
K. B, Lewis 73
Huston ft Co
J. ft. Root A Co 140
J.. P. Hues 4 92
J:opili!oi k Pros SJfi
F. (1. Kellogg 16i
"Werthelmer ft Uegen.. 71
H. V. Hamilton 63
Xulllvan Hros 24
Jtothachlld Krebs.... 20
Wo. ft Kan. Calf Co.... 3'U
Mutfnian ., 16
Me vera 3
leaker. Jones ft r-mlth.. 92
Panncr tiros 8
John Harvey T64
ennts ft Francis 81
.lensen ft Lungren 77
Other buyers 67
Total 6.184 10.972 MO
CATT1.B Receipts were light, only 1M
cars being reported In. This Is tha small
est run for a Monday of any recent
week, although about on a part with
the corresponding day a year ago. Buy
ers were out In fair season In the morn
lug, everyone being anxious for supplies,
but still the trade was a little) alow
owing to the determination of sellers to
push the market upward aa much as
possible. Still when once under way It
was quite active and everything changed
haoils In good season. Prices paid were
a little stringer than Ust week's close,
the best beeves here being good enough
to bring 89.86.
Quotations on cattle: Qood to choice
beeves, S9.t.0; fair to good beeves.
St 6tKjj 00; common to fair beeves, 7.krj
60; good to choice heifers, fl.V'ai.V;
good to choice cows, B.'i&w7.76; lIr te
good oows, 84.ifttiS.76; common to fair
cows, 84 bi.io; good to choice feeders,
S7.CMiS.lo; fair to good foeders, 37 SUW7.6D;
common to fair foelnrs, Sb.Ouo7.8u; good
to choice stackers, 7.iu'.; stock licit
ers. Si.77.V6; stock cows. 8kOO(i7.:6;
vtonk calves, $7.0us.W); vpjii calves, 1.0
lu no; bulls, stass, etc. S6.&ut7.3a.
lilCKK b TERRS.
Ko. t. fr. No. . A. T.
tt ft 4 uus i
S!6 i St
114 164 14
10 t II
IM W 17.,.)..
Ttt I H II
........ U M II......
M 111 U
M I 4 14
tM m I
ei in it
S 1 IM 34
W 1H I
- 1 11
........ 441 I 00 1.
..114 t '
..Ull 8 W
! 1 M
Tit T li
Me s 71
lot S H
Ml T 40
441 1 k
BTOCK KKH AND FEEDERS.
.. w 1 is
.. 114 T M
., urn In
.. irs T
HHJ The vift-k opens out with a fair
supply of hogs. Receipts were estimate J
at UJ cars, or . head. whlv ta a gain
of Ut) over a week ago. Just about the
same as two weeks ago, but almost
double the else of the run on tha corre
sponding Monday laat year.
OutaiUe liUjua were a Utile slow In
starting this morning, and on early
rounds their pun liases were not very
large, but when they started in to fill
their orders it was at prices that were
mainly steady wan trie early trade w
urday. He tore the day waa out they bad
bought a very fair share of tha supply,
their purchases of the better butcher
weight end heavy ' hogs being matte
mainly at IS.i.yO .16. with some of the
litrhtrr stuff on down.
On the start packera talked lower
prices, hardly anv bills bring put out
during the first hour or so. They were
unable, however, o buy much of any
thing at a lower mst and when actual
trading finally started sellers who had
been aaklng fully ateady prices carried
their point, bulk of the packing hogs
selling -at figurea that were fully steady
with the average at last weeks close.
Values were hardly aa good aa at the
best time Saturday, I in were conald
ersbly better thsn at Saturday's weak
finish, and averaged up fully ateady with
the geDeral market at the cloae of the
Buik of the sales waa made at the
asms spread as on Haturday. SS.UtytSe,
while the top of SH.3S waa paid on sav
IM II S
44 I 14 li
... TM M
... I as
KHEKP Hheep end lamb receipts were
q iite a bit lisliter than usual for a Mon
day, oniy about twenty-three care, or
6) head being reported In. Thla Is S.tuO
short of a week ago, 3 (no smaller than
two weeka ago, aud only a little more
tr,u & third as large as for the same day
Under the influence, of comparatively
IlKhl supplies, and a broad demand for
hglt aud hsndyweight Isnriia. these
a ruitM scored an advance of mostly 16a.
The market opened in vti fair season,
and practically everyt hlng Jp' the desired
moderate welshts had Ijeeu cleaned up
by aiturtlv attr rold forenoon. F.ikM loada
of Hood Mxli all laniLs sold to 111 SO. the
blcti prl of the eraaon to dale, and
f-...- that matter aa lush aa has ever been
paid fur fed taint's. CHher Mexican lamba
o.d to 8)1 40 and a good kind of handy
Vright westerns readied 111.25.
tM.rdl f enous ! ews were here to give
lu. trie market, but the prices paid
for the few bunches that were offered
ahowed nt leaat aa much advance aa lamb
valuea, that Is around 16c. Fed weaterns
that brought 87. W were from the same
f"ed lot aa those at 17.78 last Wlday.
They were of fairly decent quality, but
their fleecea carried quite a bit of mud.
A email packace of frood kind of ewes
sold to SX 26, but at the preeant something;
toppy would sell a little better than that.
As waa the rasa at the latter end of
last week buyers protested aralnst tak
ns; the heavy lambs and took their time
about huytna; them. Quality waa, how
ever, very ood aa a aeneral thins;, and
ss tha percentage of heavy stuff offered
waa amall everything was cleaned up
before noon. Prices paid were uneven,
owlna; to the fact that buyers proved to
be poor ftueesers on weights In some
raaes, but In moat Instances showed at
leaat as much advance as light lamb
valuea. Aa was noted above buyers were
Inclined to be a little more lenient on
weighty grades today owing to the fact
that at beat offerlnsa were slim, but the
fact remains that weight Is not wanted,
and on heavier receipts would prove a
Quotations on sheep and lambs: Imha.
good to choice, tll.0fCMl.&0; lamha. fair to
good, $10..v,11.00; lambs, fall clipped. 00
i9.75; lamha. fresh clipped, 88.Wtfl9.no;
yearlings, fair to rholce light, SH.atwft )0 00
yearllnga, fair to choice heavy, .5otjo.ir;
wethera, fair to rholce. SS.0tifi4l.fi6; ewea,
good to rholce, $7. Wu-i. 40; ewes, fair to
good. 87.0;". 90.
No. Av. Pr.
11.1 fed lamha DO 1100
2C fed lamha to 11 So
21f fed lamha , M 11 26
fed lamba ; lr
42 fed ewea 106 I K
90 fed ewes log 7 V)
tit Mexican lamba Hi jt go
6.V Mexican lamba 74 II 60
222 fed lambs 10 85
i - .
1IVH HTO K MARK FT
f'HICAOO. March 20.-CATTI,B-Re-oelpts.
I'7,0ii0 hesd: market, weak; native
li""-' m-.ra, 91 . o; wesiern ateers,
r.4fS.Ui; stockers and feeders, 86.00
x.Zfi; rows and hrlfris, S3.8otttH.;o; calves,
IKKIH-Recflpis, 6.1.0H0 head; market,
weak to 6c lower: bulk. S:i.ii.Gf; light.
S!i.liMfl.6; mixed, 8.2iW.!i; hesvv. .20t
.or: rouah, f.i 2H'9.;i.".: pUa, S7.ii'8 60.
HHEKH ANI I, A M MH Hecelpta, 14.000
hend; market, strong: wethers, Sft.Iirafrs.OO;
ewes, S4.104iH.70: lamlis, Ht.6(ti 11.80.
Kansas City I.I re stork Market.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. MUrch 2ft-CAT-Tl.l--Uoelpt.
10.0.U head; market,
steady: prime fed ateers. St.iOMO.fiO;
dressed beef steers, Sft.OO'ijO.lt; western
steers, 87.7&? 10; stnrkers and feeders,
K7r.Hi8.60; bulls, So.7;8.00; calves, StkaOttf
HOai4 Receipts. Ul.KX) head; market,
lower; hulk of aalea, S9,2fr.46; heavy.
fR.40fiO.liO; packera and butchera. S.30
9. 4.".; light, S9.MiO.4n: pigs. S7.6r8.l76.
HHKKP AND IAMllH-Recelpts. 10,700
head; market, higher; lamha. Sin fcVff 11.36;
yearlings. S.Wul0.40; wethers, Si.OoiftO.00;
. LosjIs Mve Stock Market.
ST. IiriS, Msrch 20,-CATTlK Re
ceipts. 2.90 head; market, higher; native
beef steers 37 yearling steers and
helfrrs. SH.wnii0.60; cows, 86.6048.00; stock
era and feeders. STi.60iM8.00; Texss and
Indian steers, lVMih.00; cows and helfera,
S4.Amfr4i.00; native calves, Srt.ll08T10.7t.
1KX1H Receipts. 12,100 hend; market,
lower; pigs and lights. 87.OJtft0.tiO; mixed
and butchers, S9.464t9.70; good heavy,
8IIKKP AND IAMBS-Recelpts. 1.900
bead; market, atrong: yearling wethers.
10.00; lambs, $.0ff 11.60; ewes, 36.60
at. I.oals I.Itw Htofk Market.
SIOi:X C1TT. Ia., March ).-CATTr.R
Receipts. 4.300 head market. 1W1T
higher: native steers, 87.1ifl.0O; butchers,
rt.CSKfS7.75; cows and heifers. S6.oi7.60;
stnrkers and feeders, ST.2(y 8.00; calves,
JJiOorr, 10,00; bulls, bIsks, etc., 86.607.00.
HOOS Receipts. 4.600 hesd; market,
steady; heavy, SO.Joji, .2."; mixed. t.Mt
9.20 light. $9.0030.15; bulk of sale, 39.10
8HEP AND IjAMBS Not quoted.
. MS. Joseph Mve Stork Market.
ST. JOSEPH. March SO. CATTLE Re
eel pa. 1600 head; market steady; steers,
S7.M"u0.t"; cows and heifers, S4.6O&O-00;
1 OOf Receipts. 8,000 head: market
lower; top, 39.60; bulk of sales. S9.2tVa'.46.
SHKKP AND LAMII8- Rereipta, 1.000
head; market higher; lambs. 810.7511.35.
Stork la Blkt.
Cattle. Hovs. Sheep.
Omaha 4,020 4,676 14,063
Chicago 17,000. R8.01I0 14.000
St. linul 3.2O0 11,100 1.900
Kansas nty ...10,o0 lS.ooo 10.700
HluUC City ............ 4.300 4.600 .....
. Totals 38,000
NEW YORK 41KWKHAL
Daotatloaa c the Par Vartewa
KFW YORK, March 20 -FLOUR
Steadv! swing patents. M.7f.'id.l0; winter
I patents, S6.8iKU5.96; winter straights, $6.5
wiihat Bpnt. strong: no. i nam.
S1.2S": No. 1 durum, Si w; No. 1 north
urn, Duluth, II. 44; No. 1 northern,
Manitoba, 8141. r. o. b., new xork.
Futures, firmer: jnay. n.iiik.
CXJIIN Bpot, firm; No. 3 yellow, litr
84, c. I. r.. New Torg.
0T8-upot, firm; standard, mo.
HAY Firm; No. 1, 81 fMil.40; No. 3.
ti.2T.fU. 30; No. S. Jl.00un.05; ahtppina,
HOPS Steady; state, common to cholra.
1P16. 14(f!Rc; 1914, 6ic; Paoltlo coast. 1915,
lU'rtlSo: VI14. SttlOr.
JilDKS Hrm; Bogota, S3934c; Central
l.KATHKK Firm; hemlock firsts, SW
S4r: seconds, SiovOo.
PROVISIONK Firm; mess. S38.6WH4.ft1'
family, S33 0"ti26.; short clear, S'l.OOi
26.00. Heef. firm; meas. S17.00rfl7.N)
family, lii.6oSI9.50. Lard, firm; middle
TAIXOW Firm: city. ts;o; country,
Sie: sneclal. PVo.
tiliTTKK Firmer, rereipta, 8.164 tubs;
creamery extraa, I.u'wc; nrsts. 9K37o;
KOOS Weak; receipts. 12.8W cases;
fresh gathered, extra", iUWP.avto; extra
firsts. ITic; firsts, 21 21 Wc;. seconds,
CHBF.BE Fh-m; receipts. 1,27 boxes;
stste, held, specials, MS4c; same, average
fancy, lHr; same, current nuike, average
run. 17VU17Vc; wiaconain twins, neia,
POI LTRY-Llve. wesk; chickens, 17e;
broilers, 23c; fowls. ltc; turkeys, c;
dremt-d quiet, prices unchanged.
Hl'TTKH Firmer: recelpia. 6.041 tubs
crvumery extras, JVfl'SSo; flrats, VJ( 37 S ;
CORN No. 2. Tic; No. 3 white. 73c: May,
gathered extraa. :Ht'i4f: extra firsts,
23r: firsts. 22'ti'i:wc: seconds, zivfasc.
t'HKHHK- Firm: receipts. 1.6WI Dtck-
ages; state, held, specials, lKc; do, av
erage fancy, utc; current make, average
run. 17Vun4c; Wisconsin twins held, i(ul
pol'LTRY IJve. weak; no prices set
tled. Dressed, firm: chickens. 164300;
fowls, MSfgiiftc; turaeys, jaxu-JUo.
Liverpool tirata Market.
LIVERPOOU March SO WHEAT No.
1 Manitoba, 13a lud; No. 3, 13a sd: No. S,
tu 4i; so. i nara winter, gun. us lOd
No. 3 hard winter, choice. 13s; No. t red
western winter, iza; northern Chicago,
laa so; no. i aurum. u su.
ctM spot, American mixed, new
FUH'R-Wlnter patents. Cm.
lliil'R-ln London (.Pacific coast), 4
15.11 4.6 15s.
Ull ss Ueala.
SAVANNAH. Oa . Msrch 20-TI'R-PtNTlNK
Firm; 6Ho: sales, 38 bbls.;
receipts. 44 bbls.; shipments. 23 bbls.:
stork k.315 bbls.
UOSIN-Flrra: sales. 6i bbls.: receipts
4K bids.; shipments, l.W bbls.; stock.
Vfuote: A. B. C, D. E. P. d and H.
S5 t; 1. 85.16; K, S6 .i; M, 85.25; N. S6.35.
WU. 35.60; WW. SS.tW.
NEW YORK. March 30 -COTTON-Sp.it
market steady; middling uplands.
U'ufic. titles. 2.S0W bales.
Tha cotton market closed steady at
net advance of t to 12 points.
Cotton futures closed steady; May,
12 06c; July, 12.Sk.-; Octotx-r, 12S4c; Decem
ber, 1246c; January. H.tur.
' Dry (iextaeTMarkrt.
NEW YORK. March SO. Print clothe
d allied again today, 8 rents being paid
lor loiiirai oeiiverlea of ay-Inch. Sx7a
u cuiin gooos were rirm
fir... if-, ull. .Ju l . . l
iere" numrrutia throughout th markets.
GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
Wheat Adrancei Two to Three
Cents, with Hear Receipt!
and a Good Demand.
CORN IS ALSO GOOD SELLER
OMAHA, March 20, 191.
. There was a rery good demand for all
cereals on the list today. L'aah wheat
sold the highest today, advancing I to I
oents, with receipts fairly heavy and a
Corn waa also a good seller, selling un
changed to S cents higher. Moat of the
Oats were nnotert Kk in lU rente higher.
The receipts of oats were only fair and
there waa a very, good demand.
Harley and rye were also higher.
Clearances were: Wheat and flour
equal to I.IM.OUO bushels; corn, 137,000
bushels; oals, tjO.OQO bushels.
Liverpool Close Wheat, unchanged;
corn, id lower.
Primary wheat receipts were 1.877.000
bushels and ahlpmenta, 887,0110 buahela,
against receipts of 980,000 buahela and
ahlpmenta of 788,000 bushels last year.
Primary corn receipts were 1,24.000
bushels and ahlpmenta, 641,000 bushels,
sgalnat recelpta of 667,000 bushels and
ahlpmenta of 764.000 buahela last year.
Primary oats receipts were 704.000
bushels and shipments of 83.1,000 bushels,
against receipts of 1.2JW.000 bushels and
shipments of 738.000 bushels laat year.
' CARLOT RECEIPTS.
t nicago yu
Kansas city m
St. IOuls ia
These Sales were reported todsy:
Wriest No S hmiA u.lnl... x. at r,.
t care. 8r02: j, w. , c4lr. .om;
3 cars. 81.01; 8 cars, I.OO. No, 4 hsrd
Il.oo; ft cars, W,c; 8 cars. MUVjo; S cars, lo;
1 car 7c. Sample hard winter: 1 car.
9Re; t cars, 63o. No. 4 spring; 1 oar. Sa.
mo. z durum: 1 ear. Wc. No. t durum: 1
car. Sue No. t mixed: 1 car, 81.06. No. 4
mixed: 1 car. $l.oi Sample mixed: 1 oar.
RVS: No. t ' 1 eae ftfle V- a. 1 ' eiLM
No. 4: 1 rar. 85c. ' '
Corn No. 3 White: 1 rar S7e- 1 eaea
66V1C. NO. 4 White: 1 ear S eat-a
6c. No. t White: 3 enra. 2c. No. 8 veli
owi l car, Mc; 1-8 car, fc. No. 4 yel
low: 1 car. teXLp: K eara UU.- 1 ear ,
4 cars 6S,c; 1 rar. Kk: No. t yellow: i
rsr. 66c: 2 cars. 8440; 1 rsr. 64c; T cars,
-'o. No. yellow: 1 rsr. a4e; 1 car.
ic; 1 car, lcj 1-3 car, 68c; I car, 65c.
No. I mixed: 1 rai-a SAUe' S nn Wte-
2 cars, ,c. No. 4 mixed: 1 car. 6Wo;
5 rare, flftc; 8 ears. 4Sq; cars, 4c. No.
6 mixed: 3 cars, Mo; 8 tars, t cars,
C2c: 1 csr. HUm: I n ain Mn s nl..ri .
3 rsrs. lc; 1 csr. 60c: 1 rar. 57c. Bsmple
mixed: 1 car. 65c: I cars. 63c: 1 car. 60c:
1 car. 474c.
fataNo. 2 white: I ear. 4Mc. No. 3
White: 2 cars. 43c: 2 rare 424.r? T rare
4214o. No. 4 white: 7 ran. 41lv 1 ear
40Hc. Bample white: 1 ear. sulphur. 41c:
1 Car. 40c: 1 car. 39c: 1 car. ;iV: 1 eara
Omaha Cash PrlreaWhen- Nn mw.A
Sl.OKfi'1.06; No. t hsrd. 9cjl.03: No. 4
hsrd, 97ctj1.0?: No. 2 spring, 81.OV(jl.09;
No. I durum. rWOSc: No. 2 durum. WdiOtio.
Corn: No. 3 white. Mtit7c: No 4 white
416-c- No. 6 white, 81tj2e; No. t
white, 5Wc; No. 3 yellow. 67S4ai8".e:
No. 4 yellow. MWUWAe: No. I yellow. 62
tWf; No. yellow, 67V.IH4c: No. t
mixed, fl6rV4n: No. 4 mixed, 4Btyirttt;
No. t mixed. OtflititAn: No. 8 mixed. 67
tirtlc: sample, 46f6c. Oats: No. S white,
44ar4&lVc: stamlard. 4Hl44Ucl No. t
white, 42Ho; No. 4 white, 40Vfr!41Ho.
Parley: Maltlna-. 6Mff06c: No. 1 feed. 6MI
5tfc. Rye: No. 3. 87tfc: Ha. t. Wifo.
C.hicaao cloalna nrteea furnished Tha
Ree by Logan ft Bryan, stock and grain
brokers. 315 Bouth Sixteenth. Omaha: -
Artlolel Qpen.l High. I Low. Close.l Bat'y.
J U 8U
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISION!
Features ot tha Tracing? aa Closing;
r rices s Beard of Trace.
CHICAGO, March 20. Freeh rumors of
Peace led to a sudden bearish, reaction
In tha wheat market today Just before
the . close. NorA'ithatanduig, however,
that latest price were heavy, the finish
with May at II.Ol'H and July at II. OS1
showed a net gain of 2WC to tc, largely
the result of bad crop conditions In Illi
nois and other winter wheat states. Corn
gained Nfto to ltllHa. and oats, o to
Vuc. In provisions the outcome was
unchanged to llVfco higher.
Kxcept In the last fifteen minutes of
the session, when peace reports gave the
market a Jolt, wheat waa decidedly on
the advance the greater part of the time.
The chief bullish Influence at tha outset
came from the Illinois official crop report,-,
which gave tha percentage condi
tion for tha state aa only 06, aa against
74 on Msrch 1. and whloh said 31 per
cent of the planted acreage had been
winter-killed. Damage - advlcea from
Ohio, Indiana and Missouri tended sub
sequently to Increase bullish sentiment
and so, too, did drouth complaints from
Texaa. Oklahoma and western Kanaas,
Hlgheat prices of the day were reached
after the United Btatea vlalhte supply
total was announced as exhibiting an
unexpected falling off of 1731.000 bushels.
Itasplte the fact that peace reports,
which became current lata In the session,
were unconfirmed, the effect was to dis
count at once statements thst foreigners
hsd been buying mtures here and that
the reported aelaures of German vessels
In Brasll were untrue. It waa estimated
that 1.6O0.000 bushels of wheat had been
purchased today and Baturday for export
to P.urope, mainly, though, Manitoba
Wheat and May-June shipment.
Corn awsyed with wheat. Blowness of
eastern shipping acted to some extent as
a check on the bulla Oats derived aome
of their strength from tha dry weather
news sent by ths southwest. It was said,
also, that Baltimore waa actively In tha
market for caah oata.
Continued demand for lard tended to
lift the prevlaion Hat aa a whole. ICxport
shipments of lard for the week were
3.0U),vu pounds more than for the corre
sponding lime laat year.
Chicago iah Prices Wheat: No. 2 red
nominal: No. S red. tl.uvul.UiH4; No. 2
hard. SIlOi&l.lO; No. S hard. 11060
1.01H. Corn: No. 3 yellow. 7t"c; No. 4
yellow, 7071e: No. 4 white, TOfr'OHr.
Oata: No. t white, ttV'tSc; standard,
44Vo4t. Rye: No. t ItoSiiwec. liarley:
lr6o. Beeds: Timothy, 36.Ouoij.00; clover.
Sl0OOiul8.76. Provisions: Pork. in.V4
33.757 lard. Sll.lt; rib SU.ttxu 12.00.
Bl'TTFJl Bteady ; treamerv. 3t336c.
EOU8 rSteady; receipts. 23.8M canes;
firsts. l4nt14r; ordinary firsts, lKfe'itic;
at mam. rapes inoiuoeo, luitvc.
POTATO IT 4 Lower; receipts. 37 rsrs:
Mlchlgsn. Wisconsin, Minnesota and Ia
kota white, Mov;e; Minnesota and Da
kota Ohlna. SWbc.
POl'IVTHY-Allve. unsettled: fowls, 17c;
Mlaaeaaalls lirsla. Market.
MINNEAPOLIS," "March 10. WHEAT
May. II 11V01 HV; July 81.11. Caah: No.
1 hard. II. luW; No. 1 northern. tLlll.ll;
No. 3 northern. 86 1.1114; N. I north
FljOl'R Unchanged. v
R Y K H7 XMo.
COItN-No. S yellow. 764"
OATS No. I white 41iit2o.
Kaaaaa Cly Grata mm Frawlslsma.
KANSAS CITT. March 20-WHEAT
No. 3 hsrd. SKftnil: No. 3 red. 810641
1.1: May. tl.0l 1 .01; July. ll.tM.
CORN No. 3 uuxed. 4c, No t white
htio: No. S yellow, 7Wc.
rvl'TTEH--Creamery. S4c; firsts. 32c;
seconds, air; packing. tUc. .
KtXJS Firsts. Hue.
p.'H'l.THY-llens. It1: turkeys, toe;
TURKEY IS TO LOSE
If Germany Wint Turkey Will Be
Protectorate Alliet Will Di
vide Up the Country.
SAYS MAN WHO WA& THERE
That it Is an absolute fallacy that
there is a holy war being waged In
Turkey Is the oontentjpn of Prof.
L'dgar J. Banks, who spent twelve
eara in the Ottoman empire and
has probably traveled more exten
sively In that country than any other
Prof. Banks Is a guest at the Hotel
I'onteoelle. He will lecture every
night this week In the Young
Women's christian association audi
torlum under the auspices of the
Young Men's Christian association
and the Young Women's Christian
A American cnsul to Bagdad, pri
vate secretary to 'American minister to
Turkey and field director to tha Baby
Ionian expedition of the University ot
Chicago to Blamya, Prof. Banks had ex
ceptional opportunities for studying con
ditions In all parts of the Turkish em
To Refer After War.
While being widely known for his work
In the United Ststes diplomatic service
In Turkey, Prof. Banks admits that he
pursued his consular duties as a "sideline."-
He Is primarily an archaeologist
and will return to his field of operations
at the termination of the war provid
ing the allies win.
All archaeologists concede the fact, he
declared, that If the Teutonic countries
are victorious In the war Germany and
Oerman archaeologists will excavate the
old cities and ruins, but will bsr all
others. He believes that archaeologists
from America and other countries will
find themselves totally cut off from their
fields of endeavor in Turkey If Germany
On the other hand, Prof. Banks as
serted. If the allies win. archaeologists
of standing from any country will be per
mitted to make any excavations they
Reverting to the subject of the present
situation In Turkey, Prof. Banks added
that It "was all nonsense about a holy
war. The percentage of praying Moham
medans is no greater than that, for In
stance, of praying Unitarians. Contrary
to all beliefs prevailing among people
In the United States and other countries,
religion doesn't rest mora heavily on the
mind of tha Mohammedan than It does
on anyone else.
Turkey Loses Klther Way.
"One thmr Is certain Turkey after the
war loses her Independence. If Germany
wins she will make Turkey a protectorate.
Tha allies would divide tha county up into
"Tha officials ara the only Turks who
favor Germany in this war. The com
mon people ara for tha English, for they
know that tha country owes its existence
to tha British empire.
"When thla war Is over the country will
undergo tha greatest change since 14GS,
when Turks captured Constantinople,
"Germany's ambitions in Turkey were"
evident to me when I was a student In
Germany, twenty years ago. They were
talking them: Berlin to Bagdad.' "
FEDERAL PETIT JURY FOR
APRIL 3 HAS BEEN DRAWN
The following have been called to act
as petit Jurors In tha Omaha division of
tha federal court, beginning Monday,
April I: '
Allan Archibald, Itlt North Twenty
fifth street, Omaha; August- Alberts,
Sorlbner: Krlo Ausnea Dakota citv:
John Bolt, lllalr; Frank Brown. Florence;
ruaman norojr, Deigraae; ueorg Marnett,
Dakota City; John Butler, Benaon; W. V.
Bergman, Millard; K. D. Clements, Lyons;
William Druhe, Craig; Victor Diets.
Omaha; J. A. Dixon, Arlington; William
Fonteln, Columbus; Krnest L. Fried,
Beemer; George D. Gibson. Fremont; H.
M. Gouldlng, Omaha: Henry P. liaxe, 2043
North eighteenth street. Omaha; James
J lagan, Papllllon: Albert lllrachman,
Hartlngton; Ouat Haugman, Haskell; J.
A. Howard, Benson; James W. Hall,
North Bend; John L. Ireland, Craig; L.
C. Johnson, Springfield; William H.
Krausse. Hartlngton; D. K. Lyon, Lyons;
W. A. McConnell. 3330 Hamilton street,
Omaha; P. J. McGulre, 1608 North Eigh
teenth street, Omaha; Frank Myers,
Iodge Joaeph Mulcare, Snyder; Albin
Metsler, S) North Thirty-third street,
Omaha; M. I. Melton. Ponca; R. R. Mills.
2613 St. Mary's avenue, Omaha; Lawrence
?. Nelson. Concord: C. H. Robertson.
Rlaln Oeonre W. Rohan. 1107 North Twenty-ninth
street, Omaha; O. A. Scott. 1931
Hlnney street, Omaha; Vlnoent C. Stre
ther. Dodge; Oscar Swanson, Wakefield;
Jerry Sweeney, Fmerson; C. F. Sorenson,
Omaha; Bert Sheldon. -Wsilthlll; John
Themes. Sorlbner; James A. Welton, Fre
mont. M'KEEN PLANT SECURES -BIG
Balked some time ago In a possible ef
fort to manufacture munitions for the
allied armies of Europe, tha McKeon
Motor company is going to derive soma
benefit from the war.
In tha past, most of the paper used In
wrapping fancy candy has come from
Franca. Recently it waa ascertained that
this paper waa just tha thing (or masks
to protect soldiers from asphlxlatlon, as
the poisonous gases would not penetrate
It. As a result, the supply from France
has been shut off.
American candy manufacturers have
contracted with the McKeen company
for machinery far making the 'paper and
tha plant la now at work on a number
OMAHA LADS WHO RUN AWAY
FOUND AT NEBRASKA CITY
The wanderlust bug that Inoculated
William Hollc and Elmer Hendershot,
little Omaha ooys. who ran away from
home? quit biting when they got to Ne
braska City There they made them
selves known, and It was not long be
fore local Juvenile authorities got on
thatr, trail and brought tbem back to a
ew l ark fleaerwl Market.
SBW YORK. March 20. SUGAR Raw.
eaav; centrlf uee.1. 6.83c; moleseea, iOuc
Hvflned steady; cut loaf. Sum.-; crushed.
7. Hoc; mould A. 7.40c: cubes. 7.40c; xxxx
ulated oowdered: 7.U(c: Dowdered. 7oue-
franulated. t.Jc; diamond A. f lake; con
cOoners' A. M0c; No. 1. 75c. Futures
were eaaier under continued liquidation,
brought about by the lower ruling of
theapot market, where offerings are a
little more liberal. At noon prices were
41 4) points lower.
' at. Loale Grata Market.
ST. LOUIH, March .-WHEAT-No. 2
red. ti lt: No. S hard, nominal; May,
tl (; July, II .'.
sge; state, held, specials. 18c; av
t4. : July. T4r.
4AT8 No. 2, nominal; No. 2 white. 4.V.
Thl?,ror Mary Page
By Frederick Lewis, Author of
"What Happened to Mary"
Copyright, 1915, bv McClnre Publications. I
Mary Page, actress, Is sccttsed of the
murder of David Pollock and Is defended
by her lover, l'hlllp 1-angdon. Pollock
was Intoxicated. At Mary's trial she ad
mits she hsd the revolver. Her. maid
testifies thst Mary threatened Pollock
with it previously, and Mary's leading
man Implicates Langdnn. How Mary dis
appeared from the s-en of the crime Is ft
mystery. Rrsndon tells of a strange hand
print he) aaw on Mary's shoulder. Further
evidence sltows that horror of drink pro
durea temporary Insanity In Mary. The
defense la "repressed psvchosls." Wit
nesses described Mary's flight from her
Intoxicated father and her father's; sui
cide. Nurse Walton describes the kidnap
ing of Mary bv Pollock, and Amy Barton
tells of Mary's struggles to become an
sctress. of Pollock s pursuit of her and
of snother orcssion when the smell of
liquor drove Mary lnsine. There Is evi
dence that Daniels. Marv's manager,
threatened Pollock. Mary faints on the
stand and again goes Insane when a
policeman offers her whisky.
(Continued from Saturday.)
The green shaded lamp flung a wide
pool of mellow light over the scattered
papers on the table and brought out boy
ish gljnts In Langdon's dark head aa it
lay on his folded arms, sunk in Ineffable
All through the long hours of the night
he had kept his lonely vlglK now poring
over the legal documents on the table,
now pacing the floor in a frensy of
anxiety, or making his way down the
echoing corridors to look In with mute
suffering at the room where Dr. Foster
and Nurse Walton watched so silently be
side a moaning, twitching figure on a
narrow prinon bed. But when the scanty
furniture of the office was gradually
emerging from the enveloping cloak of
night Into visible ugliness he had at last
sunk Into a doze of complete exhaustion.
Miss Walton, coming to the door, an
eager message on her Hps, turned silently
and pityingly away. Some betraying
sound reached him, however, and he
lirted his head with a start, blinking to
find the lamplight paling before the gray
Tawning, he got to his feet and crossed
to the window. He flung It wide and
drew In great breaths of the chill air.
A heavy fog was wrapping the city in
dense gray waves, and from the river
came the minor monotony of warning
whistles. Dreary as it was, his heart
lightened; for after all, It was morning,
and he was still young enough to feel
that nothing can be quite so bad In the
day as It Is in tha shadows of the night.
For the, first time since Mary's attack
of madness in the court room he realized
fully how tremendous an asset the
tragedy was to the defense, and In spite
of his grief, as a lover, over her suffering,
the lawyer in him exulted in tha episode
which cemented Into place the corner
stone of his- case.
The thought of thla lent a hint of
buoyancy to his tired body as ho made
another trip to 7 the cell where, at Dr.
Foster's orders, they had carried Mary,
still screaming with frensy. But it was
the lover rather than the lawyer Who
had surged uppermost by tho time he
reached the door, and all thoughts ef
the trial were submerged In an overween
ing anxiety and pity for the slender girl
who was paying so heavy a price for her
father's sin of drunkenness.
Mary herself was sleeping soundly when
ha glanced into tha cell, and Dr. Poster
was on his feet, frankly stretching, while
RUSSIANS START j
Germans Count Over Nine Thousand
Dead Before lines After
it is Over.
AIRMEN ARB VERY BUSY
With the slackening of the fight
ins; around Verdun, the Russians
have started a big offensive move
ment against the Germans on the
eastern front. A raid by Oerman
aeaplanea on the east coast of Eng
land and by French airmen on Mets
and other German towns, the sink
ing of a French torpedo destroyer
by a submarine In the Adriatic, and
the reported torpedoing of an Aus
trian hospital ship by an - entente
underwater boat are recorded in of
ficial and unofficial communications.
Berlin chronicles an attack of
great violence by the Russians
around Driswlaty lake and Lake
Narocs, but says the Russlana were
repulsed with great, losses, 9,270
Russian dead having been counted in
the Lake Koroci region.
Attack Is RepaUed.
Saturday the Germans In the Vaux
Damloup sector, northeast of Verdun,
began another spirited attack aga'nat the
French, but were driven back. Tha at
tack was not pushed again during Sun
day, and only intermittent bombardments
took place. ,
. Berlin reports tha recapture of some :
ground from the British northeast of
Vermellcs, In the region of La Basse and
the driving of tha French from a position
northeast of Bsdonvllle in the Vosges.
London admits tha capture by the Ger
mans of three mine craters at the Hohen
Preset Uans Baay.
The French guns have been busy bom
barding German trenches In Champagn
and German depots northeast ot 8t
Mlhtel. Five French aeroplanes dropped
bombs on Mets, ammunition depots near
Chateau Saline and the aerodrome at
Dteuxe, while twenty-three other ma
chines attacked the aviation camp at
Habahetm aud the freight station at
Mulhajisen. In battles In the air which
followed, the Germans and the French
each lost three -or four machines. A Ger
man airship attacked the entente alliel
fleet south of Solonikt. but with waat
result Berlin does not say.
Three officers and forty-four men of
the crew of the French torpedo boat
destroyer Renaudtn were lost when a
Teutonic submarine sent the vessel to
the bottom in the Adriatic.
Air Raid's Toll.
Ia an air raid by four German sea
planes over Dover, Ramsgata and West
gate, at least nine persons were killed and
thirty-one Injured. One of the seaplanes
was brought down thirty miles at sea
by a pursuing British aviator. The Ger
man observer waa killed.
The German admiralty officially denies
that a German submarine waa responsible
Miss Walton was bathing her tired eyes
at the basin in the corner.
Both greeted him with a smile, and,
answering the question in his eyes rather
than the one he huskily whispered with
his Hps. Dr. Foster said:
"She will be all right now. She woke,
conscious, Just after your last vfslt and
Is now sleeping soundly. There's noth
ing to worry about at least, not Just at
"Thank God!" Langdon's voice broke
on the words, and Dr. Foster put out his
hand antf patted the shoulder of the
younger man reassuringly, saying:
"We all say that, hut you'd better go
get some rest now; you look done up."
"Oh. I'm right." said Langdon. "But,
doctor. Is she Is it going to be pnsslbls
to go on with this trial? Can Mary brat
"I think so." The answer came slowly.
"Of course yesterday's scene was bad,
very bad. But you must realise that the
attack, while It was plainly due to the
whiskey thrust upon her was only to
some extent brought about by the fact
that the liquor was handed her at a time
when she was hysterical and had been
re-ennoting ev ents- that kept her earlier
experiences constantly In her mind. Given
healthy surroundings and happiness. I
wouldn't worry about attacks In the fu
ture. But it's a fine reflection upon an
American city," ho continued harshly,
drawing Langdon out Into the hall so
as not to wake Mary. "A fine thing
when it impossible to keep one woman
from the sight of drunken men and the
smell of liquor."
Langdon nodded absently, for his heart
was echoing the earlier words of the great
alienist: "Giving healthy surroundings
and happiness I wouldn't worry about
attacks in the future," and he was vow
ing to himself that, cost what It might,
he would yet win freoc'om and happiness
He had not dared to hope that she
would be well enough for the trial to
continue for some days at least, but
when she woke a few hours later she
vowed she was perfectly able to go Into
court even then. And so. no more than
ftjs hour late, the proceedings were con
tinued. That hour had seemed a very short
time to Mary and to Langdon, but It
was a very long one to the excited spec
tators who crowded the rooms to the
doors, whispering excited remlnlscenscs
of the day before.
Whatever douhts had lingered In the
minds of the public as to the veracity
and the strength of the dd'ense built up
by Langdon had been shattered at one
blow. For Mary, as everyone said,
might Indeed have teen actress enough
to feign madness at the eight of tha
drunken policeman, but she could not
have feigned that great bruise on" her
shoulder. The shadow cf the gripping
hand with those HvLl scars beneath it
told mutely of how the cruel fingers
had torn Into the tender flesh. ,
The newspaper bearing Dr. Foster's ar
ticle on "Repressed Psychosis" which the
district attorney had so sarcastically In
troduced as evidence, had been pored
over by every juryman, and from coast
to coast the dramatic story of the scene
In court waa the one subject at the
breakfast tables of rich and poor alike.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
for the sinking of tha Dutch passenger
steamer Tubantia. .
Baby Has Narrow
Escape from Fire
Donald Walker. 7-month-old son of F.
A. Walker, 1063 Park avenue, had a nar
row esoane from Inlurv and nnaalhlv
death when the Walker home caught on
nre. Draperies In the house caught fire
from a gas stove, while the baby waa
lying In hla crib in an upstairs bedroom.
Mr. Walker discovered the blaze barely
In time to rescue the child. The house
was damaged to the extent of 3500 be
fore the fire department extinguished
A spark from the chlmnev started a
blaze on the roof of tha home of J. T.
Blair, llt Douglas street, and damage
to tho extent of SHOO had been done be
fore tha fire was put out.
FLYNN SAYS HE HAS BEEN
"AND OTHERS" FOR 10 YEARS
Hera's a throbbing chapter from the
life-story of a statesman. United States
Marshal Flynn slipped It to us.
"I was one of the 'and others' for ten
years," said the marshal.
Now what In creation Is an . "and
others," we wonder?
"Yes," laughed Mr. Flynn. "I used to
go out making speeches with the mayor
and I'd climb out of bed at 5 o'clock
the next morning to get the papers and
see If my name and my remarks were
"And It always came out this way.
The mayor and others spoke.' I waa
one of the 'and others' for ten years. It
Isn't pleasant to be an 'and others.' "
The marshal was recently quoted in a
speech. Herffe, his gratification at be
ing no longer an "and others."
NEW YORK WIFE DESERTER
FOUND WORKING IN OMAHA
Some time ago George H. Brenner of
Utica. N. V made a hasty departure
from his home and failed to mention
his destinstlon to his wife and child.
Brenner had owned a atrlng of barber
shops In Utica, but fell quite heavily
Into debt. This prompted his desertion.
Chief Dunn discovered that Brenner
was working In Omsha and living at the
Young Men's Christian association. He
will be returned to him family at Utica.
SMART THIEVES CARRY OFF
WATCHDOG WITH THE LOOT
Thieves were not content to steal a
valuable aet of harnesa belonging to
Philip Goldberg, 1143 North Eighteenth
afreet Sunday, but added materially to
the spirit of the occasion by taking a
watchdog valued at 3100.
( 6G IvoparliPGnm
V - Jb FxbKV :i i '(To. Prep's ' J
MANY SCOUTS FOR
General J?ershing Hat Plans Laid
to Furnish Army with
MUST - NOT OCCUPY TOWSS
WASHINGTON. March 20. Villa
fleeing with his outlaw followers be
fore the advance of the American ex
peditionary forces in Mexico, has
reached Ms own country in the
Guerrero district, where high of
ficials of the army said tonight he
may almost indefinitely evade cap
ture. If the bandit chieftain makes a
stand, Washington is satisfied that
the campaign will quickly end, but
if he leaves his followers, he can,
military authorities agree, reach a
haven of safety in the nearby moun
tains In less than a day's riding.
In the Guerrero district , and In the
country adjacent to Bahrlcorc. Villa Is
at home. For years ht, operated there In
defiance of the law of Mexico and con-
stituted authorities. The rrcnitalns to the
west offer couituess hiding places and
routes of escape.
How Villa Mlaht Ksrape.
If hard pressed Villa might, officials
believe, abundon his men, don the garb
of a peon and flee so far into the south
that It would be exceedingly difficult if
not Impossible to apprehend him.
To meet this situation General Persh
ing, it was learned tonight, has author
ity to employ scouts who have lived
their lives in the mountainous district.
These men know these hiding places
and the rctreafs In which the bandits
are sure to take refuge if hard pressed.
Upon them as a final resort will fall the
task of trailing Villa to earth. Elahvrate
scouting plans are understood to have
been completed. -
To Avoid Towns.
The War department, it became known
tonight, has .it the request of the State
department, sent explicit Instructions to
the forces In Sfexffo not to occupy Mexi
can towns. Such occupation, it is said,
might have the result of stirring up re
sentment among the Mexicans. However.
General Pershing's ordesr will not prevent
him from searching a town should .he
have reason to believe that Villa or any
of his followers were secreted there.
Neither Is he prevented from passing
through towns In an emergency, although
officials feel sure that such action would
be taken only where it was necessary.
Upon no condition, though, will American
troops enter a town and set up headquar
Acting Secretary Polk of the State, de
partment today sent to Eliza Arredondo,
ambassador-designate of-' the de facto
government, a reply to a note delivered
by the latter during a conference at the
State department yesterday. State de
partment and embassy officials declined
to divulge even the nature of the con
tents of the communication.
Kxpert Reply to Reqaest.
A reply to the request, upon the Csr
ranza government for permission to ship
supplies to the American troops by rail
from El Faao ia expected soma timet to
morrow, af f
Also advices to the State department
today were said to show that conditions
in various sections of Mexico under con
trol of the de facto government were im
Only -one dispatch was given out for
publication by the War department. This
waa from General Funston and it con
veyed the Information that two troops of
the First cavalry, stationed at Calexico,
on the California-Mexico boundary, were
to remain at their station to protect the
W. J. Bryan Quizzes
Mayor Dahlman on
His Prohib Stand
"Jim, how do you stand on the prohibi
tion question?" asked W. J. Bryan of
Mayor Dahlman between trains Monday
There was a merry twinkle in the eye of
the former secretary of state.
"You know where-1 stand on this quej-
will not have to deal with this question,"
was the mayor's answer,
Mr. Bryan was on his way to Lincoln
and wired to have the mayor meet him
at the train. r
The brother of the mayor of Lincoln and
tgia mayor of Omaha held a confidential
"Oh, we Just discussed politics and
things," said Mayor Dahlman.
HELD TO DISTRICT COURT
FOR NEGLECT OF FAMILY
Joseph Gorginten, arraigned In police
court on a charge of non-support, was
bound over to the district court with
bonds fixed at 1000. His wife, Marie
Gorginten, 2i21 Davenport street, appeared
In court with her two small children, and
asserted that he made 8200 a month.
ROTARY CLUB APPROVES
nCHILD LABOR LAW BILL
Approval of the proposed national chlM
labor law was expressed by the Rotary
club directors at their meeting at noon.
A resolution officially placing the club's
approval on record was adopted and
letters will be written Senator Hitchcock
and Representative Lobeck requesting
that they support the bill.
Try aioaa'e Liniment for Rktana
tleen. If ypu have rheumatism, lumbago, get
a 2ic bottle of Sloan's Liniment. it
kills the pain. All D.-tigglsts. Advertise
ment. "Care of Baby Chicks"
A new book by Geo. H. Lee, lust eat. The bet
ever published. Condensed experience of 2S
aars. In handy, readable, remeruberable form.
Ives every detail from egg to layiot maturity
at fouraadooe-half months. Valuable for sprint
and siunouH) reference. Scot free fur sump.
GEO. H. LCI CO,
I 1 I