Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1920, Page 7, Image 7

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But Publication of Magazine Is
Assured Committee Debts
Shirked by Circulation
Americanization and the anti-red
tampaign in Nebraska by the North
west Warriors has collapsed as a
result of the tangle in which John
W. Bryant left the work, but the
Warrior magaiine will continue pub
lication and the next copies will be
out 011 time, R. A. Hayden, circula
tion manager of the paper for the
state, said yesterday.
Mr. Hayden issued the following
statement: "Mr. Bryant is in Min
neapolis where I talked to him by
telephone Sunday. He told me
March copies of the magazine had
been mailed to all subscribers and
that managers of the publication
had no intention oj suspending op
eration. "Mr. Bryant did not explain why
he failed to return to Omaha in con
nection with the visit of ex-President
Taft Saturday. He claims all
funds he collected in Omaha for
Americanization work have been
properly administrated.
"I will make good any debt in
curred in connection with work for
the magazine, but not those ot the
Northwest Warriors' committee."
Consolidation Given
As Keynote of Soviet
Rule by Red Premier
Moscow. April 5. (By The As
sociated Press.) Consolidation of
party interests and centralization of
departmental activities as the result
of Russian victories "on all fronts"
vert emphasized as the keynote of
the soviet government's policy by
olai Lenine, bolshevik premier,
speaking at the opening session of
the ninth convention of the com
munist party here recently.
''That this ui'racle of victory hap
pened." he declared, "notwithstand
ing the imperialist world was
against us, was due to centraliza
tion, sacrifice and discipline."
Recent peace proposals received
by the soviet government denoted u
"change of sentiment in the outside
world and an entente policy indica
tiv of lack of unity," Lenine said,
aciding: "Our position cannot be
determined from the viewpoint of
Water Tower Driver Dies
Harry Gamble, driver of the water
tower apparatus at the fire house,
Eleventh and Jackson streets, died
Sunday at the home of a sister at
Tobias, Neb. He was 39 years old,
single, and roomed at 420 South
Eighteenth street. He served six
years with the fire department. His
home is at Jackson, S. D.
Says Bryan Does the
Meanest Things on
High Moral Grounds
"Bryan can do the meanest things
on the highest moral grounds of
anyone I ever heard of," Arthur F.
Mullen, candidate for national com
mitteeman on the democratic ticket,
told the "Women for Hitchcock"
club, assembled yesterday afternoon
in the Hotel Fontenelle, .
"Crooked politics," was Mr. Mul
len's comment to add to the wide
spread condemnation of Mr. Bryan's
appeal to republican women to reg
ister as democratc to fight the wet
Mr. Mullen assailed Bryan's right
to call himself a citizen of Nebraska
and said that Bryan had betrayed
every political friend he had ever
Mr. Mullen appealed to the wom
en to help defeat Bryan.
Earl Gaddis, private secretary to
Senator Hitchcock, made a short
address. Harley G. Moorhead ex
plained the mysteries of the ballot.
Large Building Program
This Year at Gothenburg
Gothenburg, Neb., April 5. (Spe
cial.) Many new residences are
under contruction in various sections
of the city which will relieve the
house shortage.
The new Jobman and Albers ga
rage is fast Hearing completion. It
has large storage capacity and a
finely equipped machine shop. The
new Ford garage is another credita
ble business black just recently com
pleted. Gothenburg is also planning an
additional paving project this season
which will comprise-about 20 blocks
in the business and residence sec
tions. Rock Island Snowed In
In Vicinity of Deshler
Deshler, Neb., April 5.(Special.)
Saturday's snow storm closed this
section for railroad business on the
Fairbury-Nelson line of the Rock
Island. Freight was ieft at Gilead
in the morning and engine and crew
and section meg were rushed to
meet passengers east from Nelson.
All were stuck near Gladstone.
There has been no mail or freight
sSfice Friday night., Phone and tele
graph lines are working.
Former County Clerk
Buys Gehrig Hotel
Gering, Neb.. April 5. (Special.)
The stockholders of the Gering
Hotel company voted in favor of a
sale of the structure to J. H. Fergu
son, former county clerk. The build
ing, erected two years ago by home
capital, is regarded as one of the
most remarkable in the state for a
city of this size.
St. Paul City Council
Completes Paving Plans
St. Paul, Neb., April 5. (Special.)
The city council has just com
pleted plans for paving to connect
the main street of the city, which is
now paved, with the federal aid road
which meets the townsite at the
southeast corner and which will be
improved this summer.
Our Dentistry Satisfies
No matter what trouble ill-fitting teeth
causes you, we guarantee absolute satisfac
tion. Let us make you a new set of our
"Stick Fast" thin Morris Plates. With
them you will have no further trouble.
Reasonable prices.
1515 H Farnam Street, Omaha
NOTICE Out-of-town patrons can have work completed in one day.
Call, phone or write. Open evenings till 8 p. m. Sundays till noon.
About 1,500 Women
Register for Grand
Island Election
Grand Island, Neb., April 5.
(Special.) The questions of prohib
iting public amusements on Sunday,
of voting $50,000 for a municipal ice
plant in connection with the muni
cipal water and electric works, and
of the purchase of Athletic park for
public school athletics, in addition
to a lively interest of the Mothers'
clubs in the candidacies of three new
members of the board of education
has resulted in the registeration of a
total of 5,946 voters of whom ap
proximately 1,500 are women.
The total does not include men
registered but known to have re
moved from the cty, which names
have been stricken from the list.
City authorities point to the figure as
complete vindication of the conten
tion that Grand Island's census
enumeration at 13,960 is not too
Alexandria Begins at Once
Organising for Pershing
Alexandria, Neb., April 5. Dr.
Harry Newell, prominent republican
of this city, annouqeed today that he
would immediately begin organizing
republicans of this county for Persh
ing. Dr. Newell said:
"The people of Nebraska hardly
realize what it is possible for a
president to do. All of our chief ex
ecutives having been eastern men,
they do not vet understand the ad
vantages of electing a man who will
represent their section of the coun
try. The state has a wonderful op
portunity in General Pershing, and
it seems certain that after a little
thought the people will see the logic
of voting for a Nebraskan instead
of a man from New Hampshire or
Railroad Lines West of
Lincoln Are Reopened
Lincoln, Neb.. April 5. (Special.)
Railroad lines west of Lincoln
were reopened Monday exceot a few
branch lines which were neglected
over Sunday that attention might be
given to main lines.
The worst condition prevailed on
the Wymore division and branch
lines of the Burlington, the St. Joe
and Grand Island between the state
line and Hastings and the Nelson
line of the Rock Island.
Pawnee City Democrat
Leads Pershing Campaign
Pawnee City, Neb., April 5. Judge
John R. McNair, for many years a
leading democrat of this city, who
was elected judge by republicans at
the last election, has taken charge
of the Pershing-for-president cam
paign here. Johnson and Wood
started their campaigns here sev
eral months before the Pershing
campaign was begun, but Judge Mc
Nair says he finds sentiment alt over
the county veering toward Pershing.
Baby Dies in Mother's
Arms on Way to Funeral
Beatrice, Neb., April 5. (Special.)
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Tilton of the Filley vicinity
died yesterday morning in a car in
its mother's arms while the family
was enroute to the city to attend
the funeral of the late Elijah Filley.
They were not aware of the child's
condition until they neared the city
when the mother discovered that it
was dead. Heart trouble is thought
to have been the cause.
Court Reduces Judgment
In Corning Damage Suit
Beatrice, Neb., April 5. (Special.)
G. Ai Culver of this, city has been
awarded judgment for $2,000 against
the city of Corning, la., for injuries
received about two years ago in fall
ing into an unprotected basement
while enroute from the railway
station to a hotel. The court denied
the plaintiff a new trial and cut the
amount from $2,000 to $1.500.
Finger Print Expert Coming
J. H. Taylor, finger print expert,
in-charge of the finger print identifi
cation bureau of the Navy depart
ment, Washington, D. C, will be in
Omaha Friday. Taylor will deliver
a talk on identification systems at
the navy recruiting station, Four
teenth and Douglas streets, to mem
bers of the medical corps in the
west-central division of recruiting.
II w I
biscuit) company
THEIR unusual shape at
tracts you their bakery
freshness wins you the soft,
luscious cake, creamy, mellow
marshmallow and rich choco
late coating complete the en
joyment. CHOCOLATE
PUFF CAKEjS are simply
delicious there's no other
way of expressing it. As an
added touch to dessert, or as
a tempting repast when friends
drop in, they are superb. A
ready supply of these little
mountains of goodness solves
many a serving problem. Sold
by the pound.
& I ouamrmam
C3- I
Market and Financial News of the Day
Live Stock
Omaha, Neb., April S.
Dacatnta wmrmt rattle. Ham XhMn
Monday aatimaU .,13,000 13,300 14,00$
kma Hav mt . a im ti ia u
Hm nt Amv mIii as sm ft It A fi C im
Sam day I win ago. 10.1 7 13, m 10,18
"- umj J .IV4 lVtQ09 9,999
Receipts and dlseesltlon of live stock at
the Union Stock Tarda. Omaha. Nab., for
14 houra ending at I o'clock . m.. Aortl
i. 120;
Cattle. Hots. Sheep. Mules.
C, V. St. P.... II
waoasn 1
Missouri Paclflo .. II
Union Pacific .... 41
C. N. W,. oast.. 10
C. A N. W.. west. 79
C. St P., M. O. ID
C B. Q.. west. IS
C. R. I. & P.. oast 42
Illinois Central .. IS
Chi. Ot. Western,. 10
Total receipts.. 445 163 67
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
1.103 (JO 1.6J8
2 a
Morris & Co
Swift & Co
Cudahy Packing- Co.
Armour & Co
Schwarts & Co. ...
J. W. Murphy
Lincoln Packing Co.
So. Omaha Pkg. Co.
Hieeln.i T s. Co....
John Roth & Sons..
Mayerowlch & Vail,
ftlasaberg .........
P. O'Dea
Wilson Co
W.B.TH Sant&Co.
W. W, BUI Co...
F. P. Lewia
Huntager Oliver
J. B. Hoot A Co. . . .
Hosenitock Bros. ..
F O. Kellogg
werth'mer Decen
Rills A Co.
Sullivan Bros
A. Rothschild
Mo.-Kan. C.AC. Co..
V. O. Christie......
John Harvey
Jansen A Lundgren
Dennis A Francis..
Cheek & Krebs....
Omaha Picking Co.
Ogden Packing Co..
Skinner FKg. to. ..
Other buyers ,
Totals 11,M 11,939 11,676
Cattle Estimated cattle receipts today
war the larareet run in some time with
practically 12,000 head. Increased re
ceipts Is due to another strike breaking
out In Chicago. In spite of heavier ar
rivals and because of shipping orders to
th east prices held about steady on all
grades ot beef steers, the heavier animate
of quality being In greater demand than
th light yearlings. Cow stuff comprised
th smalt snd of tha offerings and sales
war mad at practically unchanged prices
from last week's close. Stockers and
feeders held about steady although there
was a weak undertone and undesirable
grades sold a, Uttls lower than last Frt-
Quotatlons on cattle: Good to choice
bves, 111.5013.76; fair to good beeves,
lll.609t!.5O; common to fair beeves,
ilO.OO$11.60; good to choice yearlings,
115.0013.21; fair to good yearlings,
I10.00ftll.00; common to fair yearlings,
J9.Q0OU0.0U; cnoic lo prime ncuoro.
10.00011. IS: good to choice heifers, 18.76
010.00; choice to prim cows, 10.60
11.75; good to choice cows, l.50jH0S0;
fair to good cows, 17.0098.21; common to
. 9 a !A4hV HA. ,k.l.. . nrKl
lair cowi, ,t.v.v,'vi vmm.w ,
feeders, 110.00 11.50; good to choice feed-
era, is.&; meaium to icoa laoaara,
$8.6009.10; common to fair feeders. $7.60
08.50; good to choice etockers, 19.600
10.50: fair to good Blockers, 17.7509.10;
common to fair stockers, $6.0007.76;
stock heifers, $1.6008.75; stock cows.
$6.0001.60; stock calves, $6.00010.00;
val atvB 11A OAfSlS-Oft: hulls. fltSSS.
etc., $6.00010.(0.
No. Av. Pr. No. Av. Pr.
21 1176 $12 26 21 1029 110 90
32 1123 11 el II 1111 11 so
1 lilt
22 1262
44 1111
19 1225
28 1281
1 744
35 908
11 80
12 60
12 $5
IS 10
14 00
...1180 12 60
...1387 12 75
...1292 IS 00
...12S7 18 00
10 60 24..
11 25
785 11 00
8 00
. 789
7 75
9 Si
830 7 00 8 721 7 !
.. 693 S SO 6 200 10 00
..1180 8 00 J 141
..1800 8 60 1 12S0
..1550 00
.. 244 7 00 50 210
.. 410 50 52 JfB
lib 14 00 1 ISO II 75
M. ...... 870 71 S2 741
61 $11 10 50
Hogs Ther was a good sized
hogs here for a Monday, around 12,200
head. Shippers bought a few hogs early
at prices-that looked as good aj the best
time Saturday. It was after 10 o clock
before packers even placed bids, the gen
eral market varied from "toady to 14c
and possibly moro lower. Bulk of safes
was $13.76015.00 with top at $16.50.
I 10
8 75
$ 60
12 50
10 10
No. Av.
50. .268
48. .307
63.. 270
12. .211
as. .256
IS. .240
70. .327
9h. Pr.
140 $13 85
gt is is
14 10
14 25
14 50
15 00
13 40
No. Av.
61. .213
62. .223
83. .231
31. .204
51. .25$
Sh. Pr.
11$ $13 60
... 14 00
2S0 14 15
14 SO
14 75
15 IS
m. - 1E.A00 sheen
and lambs this morning, about fully half
of this stimat consisting of western
shipments Intended for the Chicago mar
ket. but stopped her on account of th
switchmen's strike at Chicago Quality
of th offerings was much better than
usual and lamb comprised fully 9 per
cent of the receipts; trad was rather
slow with tendency to prices a Jlttl;
lower, most of the fat lambs sold at
figures steady to 25c lower than last
v.eek's close. Two loads of choice Meil
cans found a shipping outlet at $20.25,
the days' top. Good medium weight
lambs had to sell around $19.60. Not
enough fat sheep wore received to make a
market and very little stuff went to th
country on feeder and shearing orders.
Quotations en Sheep Lambs, good to
. ... a.i.A nr. 1 k ,. ... ...
rnoic. in,Hfi., iwum, ir ...
i,mh, tt&.AnatVno
. . a cn. A AA. .h..n.
spring inn, iii.buvh., .
lambs. $17.10019.00; feeding lambs, $18 79
01775! eull'ambs. $14.00011.00; yew
lTngs, $1.7601$.OO; wethers. $14.80015.75;
ewes, good to choice, $13.750114.50; wes,
mtttkA tin 7KA1S.7K: m culls and
ranners, $6.00010.00.
wo. AV. rr. .v. i.
654 fed... 85 $19 75
Chicago LIT Stock.
nnn k..4 M..v.t tinkAttloil ? hamt ateers.
medium and heavyweight, ehoic and
prime. 11.ouwi'pu utemuin . 1
$11.75014.00; emmon, $10.26011.75:
lightweight, good and cholc. $12-760
14.75; common and medium. $10.00
12.76; liutoher eattle, heifers, $1.00014.00;
cows, $1.00012.50; canners and. cutters,
$5.00 0 5.00; veal calves, $16.00017.50;
feeder steers, $1.00011.86; stocker steers,
... it.k... k..ii utisaia ifl.
top. $11.75; heavy. $15.25016.40; medium,
in.UVW' IS. 3 ; USUI, ,l..,v""B' ......
light, $15.60016.40; heavy packing sws.
rough, $18.00013.76; pigs, $14.00016.75.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts. 500 head;
market nominal; lambs. 84 pounds down,
$17.75020.60; culls and common, $14,600
17. 00, f WN, mwaium, udu v
til.O0A16.00: culls and common, $6,000
14N estimates ot receipts tomorrow available.
KansM City Uv Stock.
Kansas City, Mo.. April I. Catt! Re.
eelpts, 7,000 head; market strong to lOo
higher; heavy beef steers, choice and
frtme. $13.25014.60; medium and good,
11.60013.25; common, $10.00011.40;
light weight, good and choice, 111.90
13.60; common and medium, $9.00011.90;
butcher cattle, heifers. $7 :5013.25; cows,
$1.90013.00; canners and cutters; $4,600
90! veal cslvea. 114.60016.60: feeder
steers, $1.10013.65; stocker steers, $6,760
11. so.
Hogs Receipts, 8.000 head; market 150
33c higher; bulk, $14.50015.70; heavies,
$14.60015.00; medium, $14.76 0 16.50;
lights, $16.60016.00; packing sows, $11.60
013.25; pigs, $12.00015.75.
Sheen and Lambs Recelets, 10,000 head:
market steady; lambs, $17.60030.60; culls
and common, $14.00017.26: yearling
wethers. 216.60017.76: awes. $12.00014.76:
eulla and common, $5.50011.76; breeding
ewes,; feeder iambs, $14.25
Slonx City Live tSock.
Sioux City. Ia.. April 5. Cattle Re
ceipts, 3,600 heed; market weak to 25
rents lower; beef steers, choice fed, $11.00
T I ;j.oo; snort red. S9.OO011. 00: beef cows.
$6.7507.75; fat cows and heifers, $S.00&
12.00; canners. $4.0006.60: veal cxHea,
$8.00015.00: common calves, 6!.00iJ.00;
feeders, $1.00010.00; stockers, $7.01)09.00;
feeding cows and heifers, $6.0001.00.
Hogs Receipts, 11,000 head; market 26
cents lower: light. $14.00014.76; mixed,
$12.60014.25; heavy, $12.00014.00; bulk,
ffheep and ImbeHeceils. 300 fcs4;
market ittad -
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Be Leased W Ire.
New York, April S. After an
hour of hesitlnt price movernents
this morning, the stock market be
gan to gather strength and many
industrial issues gained from 2 to 4
points before the close. The volume
of trading increased as the rise
gained in force. It was noticeable,
however, that the price list was
"spotty" at all times, and the rail
road group shared hardly at all in
the improvement of sugar motors,
steel and the special issues.
London dispatches of late hav sug
gested that American securities were be
ing gathered by the treasury for sale on
the American market for the purpose of
increasing balances her against the
Anglo-French bond maturity, and for
other need and purposes. In market
opinion the rails for several weeks have
acted as though steady liquidation was
coming from some source, although not in
large volume, and foreign selling Is re
ferred to in Wall street comment.
Loanable Funds Increase.
The improvement In speculative senti
ment from several causes. Prices
looked up after the call money market
opened at 7 per cent, a rate to be consid
ered rathor low these days, and for this
evidence of an Increased supply ot loan
able funds the followers found a basis
in last week's federal reserve bank state
ments. Th Increase of the local bank's
cash ratio to deposits and note circula
tion from 31.1 to 42.2 per cent was a bet
ter change than had been expected, al
though It was known that the substan
tial gold Imports would help the bank's
position. The bank mas able to pay off
obligations to other Institutions and tho
entire system reported a siseable decline
of rediscounts. Quite likely the reference
made by the New York bank In its
monthly letter to the thorough liquidation
of local bank loans for stock exchange
purposes dating back to October had some
Influence on market sentiment, although
tho facts had been known before.
Sterling Exchange Advance.
In th afternoon call money got down
to 8 per cent, running parallel with the
effect of a somewhat easier call money
situation was th cheering Influence of
another sharp advance of sterling ex
change. Th rate shot forward 10 csnts
to th pound to $4.01, crossing the $4
mark with a wide margin for the first
time since last November. A reaction near
the close of business carried the sight
draft, rate back to $4.01 4, but this move
ment was quit natural, In view of th
quick upturn. Looking back It seems
hardly possible that no longer than two
months since sterling was quoted as low
as $3.19. The recent stesdy rise has been
directly connected of course with gold
shipments from London, but more than
that it has recorded a strong growth of
confidence In th way th British gov
ernment la handling is financial matters
t a critical time. French exchange also
gained ground with Italian with Belgian
rates. It may be that, while Improvement
of the French and Italian rates waa aided
by sterling's rise, a factor of some Im
portance lay In news that thest countries
were retiring not circulation with the
proceeds ot their latest loans.
The Stuta Motor situation remained In
last week's deadlock with Indications that
court action will occur a the dominant
Interest sought to force the shorts to come
to an agreement. The stock exchange
pointed to thia a a possible outcome of
the present embrlgllo: eithfer that or a.
private settlement In which the exchange
proposed to have no part. The street would
like to get rid of the whole episode as
soon as possible, and for this reason sug
gestion of a settlement without recourse
to the courts were received hopefully in
commission houses.
New York Quotations
Number of shares and range of prices
01 the leading stocks furnished by Lo
gan A Bryan. Peters Trust building:
. . High. Low. Close.
A., T. & S. F Sl4 81 81
Baltimore A Ohio.... 84 28? 3
o -"
Ot Northern, pfd.... 79
Illinois Central 90
Kan. City Southern.. 17
Missouri Pacific 26 14
N. Y.. N. H. A H.... 323
Northern Pacific By.. 79
Chi. A N. W 87
Pennsylvania R, R., 42
Reading Co 331.
c- r. f. a p :.::
Southern Pacific Co.. 9S
Southern Railway .... 32
Chi.. Mil. A St P..... 87 2
Union Pacific ...119
Wabash 8
Am.r.uC,r Wr... .143 141 142
Allis-Chalmers Mfg.., 4 43 4S'i
Amer. Loco. Co 103 103 103
Utd. Alloy Steel Corp. 48 48 41
Baldwin Loco. Wks...l 182 1S5
Beth. Steel Corn 9 94U tsw.
uiv. I, 1, 1.0... ... 3S
Crucible Steel Co 271
Amer. Steel Fdry 47
Lackawanna Steel Co.. 78
Mldvale S. A Ord.... 46 ;
Pressed Steal Car Co. 100
Rep. I. A S. Co 101
Railway Steel Serin-. 97
81oss-Shef. Stl. A I... 71
u. s. steel....
90 '
87 2
117 119
99 99
106 107&
SI 91
71 72
98 100
97 99
..104 101 104
Anac. Cop, Min 3 63 63
Am. Sm. A Ref. Co.. 17 7 17
Butte A Sup. M. Co... 27 26 27
Chile Copper Co 13 18 18
Calumet A Aria 66 65 65
Iiisplra. Cons. Cop..... 69 51 59
Kennecott Copper .... 31 31 31
Miami Copper Co 23 ?8 531
Utah Copper Co 76 76 76
Am. Beet Sug. Co 91 90 91
Atl.. O. A W. I. S. 8.178 169 170
Am. inter. i;orp ivvt
Am. Sum. Tob. Co.... 99
Am. Tel. ft Tei it si
Am Zlno Ld. A Smlt. .. 19 19
Bethlehem Motors .... S7 26
American Can Co 48 47
Chandler Motor Car.. .169 154
Central Leather Co. .. 86 85
Cuba Cane Sugar Co... 63 50
Cal. Packing Corn ... $1 $1
Cal. Petroleum Corp... 88 38
Corn Pro. Rfg. Co. ... 99 96
Fisk Rubber Co S7 86
General Electric Co. ..160 168
Oaston Wms. A Wig... 16 16
General Motors Co. ...385"i SOS
Ooodrich Co 70 68
Am. H. A L. Co 26
V. I. Alcohol Co...... 94
Haskell A B. Car. .... 64
International Nickel ..23
International P. Co. .. 84
AJax Rubber Co 75
Klly-8prlngftld Tire .129
Keystone Ttre A Rub. .38
Internet Mer. Marine.. 34
Mexican Petroleum ..196
Middle States Oil ..34
Ohio Cities Qas 46
Willys-Overland Co, ..24
Pierce Oil Corp. .... 19
Pan.-Am. P. A T....I01
Pl.rM.irmw Motor 69
Royal Dutch Co 108 104 105
U. S. Rubber Co 112U. 108 110
Am. Sugar Rerg. to. ..133 153 im-a
Sinclair Oil A Refg. .. 43 43 43
Stromberg Carb. Co.... 921 86 i
Studebaker Corp 109 104
Tob. Products Co 71 70
Trans-Continental Oil., 25 24
Texas Co 209 202
V. 8. Food Pr. Corp. 63 63
Ths White Motor Co.. 67 14
Western Union $ $
Weat'gh'se El. A Mfg. 62 $2
American Woolen Co.. 133 130
Money, a ana 1 per cent.
Marks, ,0164c
Sterling, $4.02.
St. Joeepb Ut Stock.
St. Joseph. Mo., April 6. Cattle Re
ceipts. 1.000 bead: market strong to 25c
higher; steers, $10.00014.00; cow and
heifers. $5.00012.50: calves. $6.00014.00.
Hogs Receipts, 2,000 head; market 25c
higher; top. $15.76: bulk. $14.60015.60.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts. 4.000 head;
market strong to 26c higher: lambs,
$19.5013)20.75; ewes. H. 008 15.25.
Turpentine and Roeln.
Savannah, Ga., April 6. Turpentine,
firm; $9.33; sales, 23 bbls: rsceipts, 61
bbls; shipments, 1,190 bbls.
Rostn. firm; sales, 25 casks; receipt,
35 casks; shipments, SIS casks.
Quote: B. $16.75011.00; D. B. $17,150
45; F. a. $17.40046; H. $17.45; 1. 17.65.
K. $1$.00; M. $11.25; N. $13.10075; WG.
$19.00; WW. $1985.
Bar Silver.
.New xorK, Apru s. uar ouver i.z
Mexican Dollars 96 c 1
191 196
83 34
43 43
24 24
19 19
98 100
66 19
Omaha Grab
Omaha. April I. 1930.
Thsre was a moderate to light run of
grain today, considering arrivals were for
two days. Choice offerings ot wheat
brought about a cent more than on Sat
urday, while the market for the poorer
grades was some easier. Corn ranged
gei.erally a cent up to a cent down. Whllo
was about unchanged; yellow was un
changed for the bulk, some selling 1 or
3 cents higher. Mixed was unchanged to
a cent lower. Oats were unchanged to a
cent higher. No. 4 whit was a full cent
higher, while No. 3 white was generally
unck-anred, som bringing cent ad
vanoe. No. 1 white sold at 99 cents, new
high figures In the history of the Omaha
market Rye was a cent lower and bar
ley nominally unchanged.
Cash sales were:
. u. 9 horfl- t rr. 32.66: 3 cars.
$!.5; 1 car, '$2.64; 1 car, $2.61 mutty)i
7 : .,. -...... w. a hard: 1 car.
inn'i r. 12.60: 1 car, $2.59 (smutty); to 2'ic. f3ts Hi to YiC. rv
.", "!AVmV.V,rlsimir:!7c. all establishing new
ty): 2 cars. $2.6$ (very smutty). No. 4 ; (I.n SC3S01. while barley N
Chicago Grain
w.-.i. -i ,.r ti f.1: 1 car. i car,
$3.64. No. 6 hard: S cars, $2.63. Sample
hard: 1 car. $3.67 (18.5 per cent moisture) :
1 car. $3.60. No. 4 northern spring;
car, $2.62. No. 6 northern spring: 1 r.
$2.69. No. 1 mixed: 1 car, $2.67 (durum).
No. 3 mixed: 1 car, $2.65 (durum); -5
car, $2.56 (durum). No. 6 mixed; 1 car,
$3.62. Sample mixed: 1 car, $3.48.
Corn No. white: 1 car, $1.66. No. 3
white: 2 cars, $1.63; 1 car, $1.62. No. 4
white: 1 car, $1.61; 6 cars. $1.60; 1 car.
$1.59. No. 2 yellow: 1 car, $1.68. No. 3
yellow: 1 car, $1.67; 6 8-5 cars, $1.66 1 ; J
cars, $1.64. No. 4 yellow: 2 cars, $1.62;
7 oars, $1.61. No. 6 yellow: 1 car, $1.69.
No. 6 yellow: 1 car. $160: 1 car, $1.69.
No. 2 mixed: 1 car, $1.63. No. 3 mixed: 1
oar, $1.63; 3 cars, $1.61. No. 4 mixed:
1 car $1.61: 1 car. $1.60 (near yellow);
4 cars. $1.58. No. 5 mixed: 1 car, $1.67.
No. 6 mixed: 1 car, $L67. Sample mixed:
3-5 car, $1.60.
Oats No. 2 white: 1 car. 99c; 1 car,
98c. No. 3 white: 1 car, 98c (shlppere'
welchts); 4 cars, 97V4c; 4 cars, 97c. No.
4 white: 8 cars. 97 c; 1 car, 97c (ship
pern weights). No. 2: 1 car, $1.82.
Ryt No. 3: 2 cars, $1.30. No. 4: 3-5
c,r' t1 .
Week Year
Receipts Today. Ago. Ago.
Rye .
42 52 16
65 79 82
26 27 3S
6 6 6
0 4 6
17 40 69
39 t7 85
12 18 SO
3 3 0
0 2 3
Chicago ....
Kansas City
St. Louis
Minneapolis ,
Winnipeg . . .
Wheat Corn Oats
, 9
, 146
The number of cars or grain of ths sev
eral grades Inspected "in" here during the
last 24 houra follows:
Wheat No. 2 hard, 12; No. 3 h'ard, 23;
No. 4 hard, 4; No. 6 hard, 9: No. 1 mixed.
1; No. 3 mixed, 1; No. 4 mixed, 1; Noj 5
mixed, 1: sample mixed, 2; total. 58.
Corn No. 2 white, 8; No. 3 white. 14;
No. 4 white, 14; No. 6 white, 2; sample
white, 1; No. S yellow, 14: No. 4 yellow,
17; No. 6 yellow, 3; No. 6 yellow, 4; sam
ple yellow. 1; No. 2 mixed, 1; No. 3 mixed,
8; No. 4 mixed, 7; No. 5 mixed, 2; No. 6
mixed, 2: sample mixed. 6; total. 99.
Oats No. 3 white, 24; No. 4 white, 7:
snmple white, 3; No. 2 mixed, 2; No. 3
mixed. 1; total, 37. ..,.
RyeNo. 1, 1; No. 3, 2; No. 3, 4; to
tal, 7.
Barley No. 1 feed, 1; rejected, 3; to-
taChlcago wire says: Western railroads
are making a stronger effort to furnish
cars for moving grain from the country
to terminal markets. An order s out
for the Minneapolis roads to furnish 35
cars a day In addition to those created
by unloading of other freight for the
movement of grain and flour at Minneapo
lis. The Rock Island la bringing up 1,000
cars or more from Texas, where they are
not needed at this season, and sol.d train
loads of 60 to 60 cars are leaving for
Iowa and Illinois to move grain. The
Illinois Central Is bringing box cars from
Louisiana Into central Illinois for grain
and other roads are making extra ef
forts, although they are only supplying
40 to 60 per cent of the roads for grain
cars. Eastern roads are expected to furr
nish 200,000 cars a day to western mar
ket connections. There are many empty
cars on eastern lines, but scarcity of
motive p"r prevents their movement.
Nortn American pn-
Past Previous
i weeK. ween.
Corn . .... 37.000 164.000
OaU . . .".1.048.000 385,000
lnr ...... 866.000 369,000
Barley . .
...3.329,000 2,619,000 5,172,000
Minneapolis Grain.
Minneapolis. April 6. Flour Unchanged.
WheaT-CaVh. No. 1. Northern, $2.90
Corn $1.(501.67.
Oats 93 9 c.
Rye No. 3, $1.85 S6e.
Bye No. 2, $1.851.86.
Flax 34.8104.85.
St, Louis Grain.
St. Louis, Mo., April B. Corn May,
$1.67 asked; July. 1161 bid.
Oats May, $7o bid.
Evaporated Apples and Dried Fruit.
New York. April 6. Evaporated apples,
dull; California, 14020c; state, 17
Prunes Steady; California, 1029c;
Oregons, 11$) 20c.
Apricots firm; choice, 27c; extr choice,
29c; fancy, 30033.
Peaches Quiet; standsrd, 18019c;
choice, 20021 c; fsncy, 2122c.
Raisins Quiet; loose muscatels. 210
25c; choice to fancy, seeded, 20 021;
seedless, 22029.
Mew York Metals.
New York. April 6. Copper Firm;
electrolytic, spot and second quarter, 190
19 Sic.
jron steady; No. 1 northern. $47.00
48.00; No. 2 northern, $46.00046.00; No. 2
southern. $42.00043.00.
Tin Steady; apot, $63.75; A?rll-May.
Antimony $10.75.
Holiday In London.
No lead quotations; holiday on metal
exchange today.
Liberty Bond Price.
New York, April 5. Liberty bond prices
at 11:30 a. m.; 3a, 96.68; first 4s. 91.00;
second 4s, 89.70; first 4Ws. 91.18; second
4s 89.80; third 4s. 92.94; fourth 4s,
89.8s; Victory, 3s, 97.86; Victory 4s,
97 93.
Final prices on Liberty bonds today
wre: 8s, 97.64; first 4s, 91.20; second
4s, 89.16: first 4s, 91.28; second 4s,
89.70; third 4s. 92.96; fourth 4s, 89.90;
Victory 3s. 97.94; Victory 4s. 97.86.
Kansas City Prodaeev
Kansas City, Mo., April 5. Butter
Creamery, unchanged; packing, 36e.
Eggs Current receipts. 6c higher per
ease. $12.36: firsts, unchsnged.
Poultry Unchanged.
New York, April 5. Cotton goods and
yarns were firm today, when trading was
of moderate volume. The raw silk market
was easier, although ellks were quiet. Bur
laps higher and wool goods quiet.
New York Sugar.
New York, April 5. Raw Sugar
Strong; centrifugal, 14.79c; refined, firm,
unchanged to 1 cent higher; fine granu
lated, 14.OO0H.OOc.
Chicago Potatoes.
Chicago, April I. Potatoes Strong; re
oelpts, 37 cars; northern round white
sacked. $6.2506.35; Idaho russets, $7,250
New York Cotton.
New York, April 6. Cotton closed steady
at a net discount of 64 to 105 points.
Spot Cotton.
New York, April 6. Spot
Steady; middling, 43.00c.
Fistula Pan When Cured
I I II I I I f- VriiN A mild system of treatment that cures Piles
I I CV II VVr J 1 istula and other Recta Diseases in a short time.
" without a sever surgical operation. No Chloro
form. Ether or other general anesthetic used,
A eur guaranteed in every case accepted for treatment, and no money to be paid until
cured. Writ for book on Beojal Diseases, with names and tesbtmonals ot more than
t Bav
1.000 prominent modI who
iv been permanently cured.
241 lutMitif
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Be Leased Wire.
Chicago, April 5. The grain mar
kets were run by rumors, the visible
sunply of which was about as large
as it ever has been known without
any having any basis of fact up to
date. Traders were kept on edge
from start to finish and many wild
stories were afloat and credited with
out a thought. Political interests
were at the bottom of them all and
for a time had the effect of creating
a big break which failed to hold. At
the last net trains on corn were l'A
e Vi to
highs for
as He
highev to 2c lower
Lungs liquidated In corn early. May
dropping 4c from the early top. An
other set of lopgs started to buy heavily
o.i the bnak and the lisorls were
stumofd, Msy jumping 6c. with May
slop-'osa orders cauitht on the way up.
Ths finish was about tha tup, with all
deliveries at the boat figures so far.
At the close better than $1.60 could
havo been paid to producers at country
loading points, but the switchmen's strike
prevented bidding. The latter was respon
sible for a decline of lift 3c in cash rrlces.
Exporters bought 60,000 bushels 'o. 4
grades of whoat at the gulf, paying $2.6'..
Bids of $2.82 were made here for No.
2 red or hard, track New York. Cash
prices hre were firm.
rinand for caHh oats was good, and
with limited receipts premiums were c
higher early at about the best figures on
Hie crop, as high ss 10c over May being
paid for No. 3 white. France was re
ported after oats at the Beaboard and
thsre was some buying of futures here by
New York. Sample values unchanged to
In lower. Seeding checked In the west by
rain and snow.
Longs sojd rye heavily, but the market
responded quickly after an early break
to the strength in other grains, July sell
ing at a new high on the crop, and closed
at tho top. No. 2 on track sold at $1.88
Bsrley vnchanged to lo lower. Spot
sales wore sold at $1.521.6S.
By Updike (train Co., Doug. 2627. April 6.
Art. Open. I High. I Low. ICIoee. Sat.
Corn I I I
May I 1.65 1.66 1.60' 1.66 1.64
.Inly 1.69 1.60 1.65 1.60 1.6S
.Spt. I 1.65 1.06 1.51 1.56 !4 1.54
Kye I
May I 1.87 1.88 1.82t! 1.88 1.87
July I 1.82 1.83 I 1.77 I 1.83 1-82 M
May .90 .93 .S8! .92 .90
.luly .82 .86 I .81 I .84 .82
Sept. .71 .72 .69 .72 .71
Pork I
May .17.50 37.60 37.35 .17.35 37.00
July 37.50 37.70 37.65 37.65 37.25
Lard I
May 120.77 20.80 20.37 20.65 20.60
July 21.60 21.60 21.15 21.32 21.30
Ribs I
Mav 1.85 19.00 18.77 19.00 18.90
July 19.50 19.50 19.30 19.45 39.43
From the Sun
Don't you think
it can be done? We
know it can. Just
watch us, that's all.
Don't bet
against us, for
To the Moon if yu d. you
sure will lose.
It's a safe bet,
however, that
we will finish
the trip and
be the same,
if not better,
at the end of
the journey.
Watch the Newspapers for
Further Announcements.
r n
Bonds anJNote
Furnished by Peters Trust company.
Am. Tel Tel. , 1924 93J4 9JH
Am. Tel. & Tel. 5s. 1935 ........96 97
Am. Tobacco Co. 7. 1923 100 100t,
Am. Tobacco Co. 7s, 191$ ....100 100
Anaconda Copper 6 1929 .. '
Anglo Trench But. Is, 1930 ..91 981-H
Arm. & Co. leb. 6s. 1930 to 1934 99 100
Bethlehem Steel Co. 7s, 1921 ..99 99
Bethlehem Steel Co. 7s, 1923 ..99 99
Bell Tel. of Canada 7s, 1925 98 91
Boyd Co. Neb. School Dlst. No.
17 s. 1940 103 0
British 5s. 1931 95 96
C. B. & Q. 4s. 1931 94 96
Continental Motors 7s. 1925 ....99 100
t'udahy Packing Co. 7s, 1923 ..99 100
Hooker Electrochemical Co. 7s,
1923 8M 99
Liggett A Myers 6s, 1921 97
Proctor Oamhle 7s. 1923 100 100
Proctor & Clamble 7s, 1923 ..,.10014 I(t0
Union Paclflo Co. Is. 1928 ....101 103
Wilson Conv. -. 192S 91 92
Western Electric 7s, 1925 98 98
New York Money,
New York, Aptll 5. Mercantile Papei
696 per cent.
Exchange Strong.
Sterling Sixty-day and commercial 10
dav bills on banks, $4.00: commercial 60
dsy bills, $3.99; demand, $4.04; cables
Francs Demand. 14.47; cables. 14.45.
Belgian Francs Demand, 13.64; cables
Uuilders- Demand, 8Jc; cables, 38 a
Lire Demand. 20.47: cables, 20.43.
Marks Demsnd, 1.60c; cables. 1.62e.
Bonds Government and railroad, Irreg-
'Time Loans Strong; 60 flays, 90 days
and sir months, 8 per cent.
.Call Money Easy: high, 7 per cenl;
low. ruling rate and closing bid. S per
cent; offered at J per cent: last loan and
bank acceptances. I per cent.
New York Froduo.
New York. April 5. Butter Firm ;
creamery higher than extras, 868ci
extras. 6767c; firsts. 8',6H'';
liacklng stock, current inuko. Io. I. 37e.
Eggs Stesdy: frenh gathered extra
firsts. 44ft'45c; firMs. 4344c.
ilheese Irregulars state, whole milk,
fiat, held, specials. 30Jlc; stale, whole
milk, flats, held, specials, sversge ruij.
28r29c; state, whole milk, twins, Held,
specials. 2830
Live Poultry Firm; chickens. 3843r;
fowls 47c: old roosters, 26c; turkeys, 65 (6
60c; dressed, steady: broilers, frosen. 39
fc51c: stags, fresh. 2632c; trait 'n. $6
40c; fowls, fresh. 30ffl41c: frosen. 30940c;
old roosters, fresh. 2728c; frosen, 27
28c; turkeys, 51fi)53c.
Chicago Produce.
Chicago, April 5. Butter Higher s
creamery, 49 65c.
EggsUnsettled; receipts, 18.970 cases;
firsts, 4142o; orflnary firsts. 3 il
38c; at mark, cases included. 4141c.
Toultry Alive, higher; springs, 28c;
fowls, 42c.
Cotton Future.
New York. April 5. Cotton futures
opened strong: Msy, 40.n0c; July. 37.26
27.65c; Ortober, S4.68c; December, 34.12c;
January, 33.40c.
Cotton futures closed steady: Msy,
40.24c: July. 37.70c; October. 34.72c; De
cember, 34.01c; January, 38.46c.
'ew York Coffe.
New York. April 6. Coffee No. T.
14c; futures, steady; May, 14.66cs July,
We Specialize in the Careful
Handling of Orders of
Grain and Provisions
' . i for
Future Delivery
All Important Markets
We Are Member of
Milwaukee Chamber of Commerce
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce
St. Louis Merchants Exchange
Kansas City Board of Trad ,
Sioux City Board of Trad
Omaba Grain Exchange
W Opera' Offices at
Omaha, Neb. Sioux City. la.
Lincoln, Neb. Atlantic la.
Hastings, Neb. Hamburg. Ia.
Holdrege, Neb. Des Moines, la.
Geneva, Neb. Milwaukee, Wis.
Chicago, IlL
and all of these offices are en
tiected with each other by print
W Solicit Your Patronaj
Grain Exchange Buildinf,
Omaha, Neb.
P. S. Cash Conaignments SeUcIfsA
XfsVnPMi err? WUJ
15-Year First Mortgage lean
Yielding 6
An attractive obligation
of the two Rector Street
Corp. on the 23-story struc
ture known as the United
Express Bldg. in the finan
cial district of New York.
Offered when, sts, and if issued
and received by us at 100 and
accrued interest.
Circular en request for OB 296.
Correspondent Offices in Over
60 Cities
Omaha First National Bank
Telephone Douglaa 331
Nebraska has a chance this year to name the Re
publican candidate for president. As Nebraska voters
choose on April 20th so the country may choose in June.
Nebraskans who feel legitimate pride in the achieve
ments of Genera! John J. Pershing are seeking to ex
plain to every Nebraska voter the opportunity which
Nebraska has. - This campaign requires funds for adver
tising, for postage, for clerical work. If you believe in
Nebraska's candidate, John J. Pershing, fill out the at
tached coupon and send it with your remittance.
Pershing-for-President Club,
132 South 13th Street,
Lincoln, Neb.
In a desire to do my part to advance the candidacy of my fellow Ke
braskan. General John J. Pershing, for the Republican nomination for presi
dent. I hereby enclose $ to be used in paying legitimate expenses
c' his campaign.