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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1920
REAL ESTATE WANTED
fiAVIS buyers with 1680 cash down. Lilt
R. F. Clary Co.. 1404-0 Iiihi
Ave. North Omaha, Realtors. Pol. 17t.
" fiAVB Inquiries tor aornea; 4'd you want
iv mii your property r lmi it with u
A. Orimir.el, Omaha Nat'l Bank Bid.
, REAi ESTATE UNIMPROVED.
VfS HAVES an unusually well located piece
of track it at 7th and Leavenworth.
(1x132; trucks en both sides. At rlitbt
Price. Alfred Thomas, 604 Tint fiU
TWO nice level lota, cement walk, $650;
2S cash. Colfax 2511 evenings.
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS.
A HOME and apartmenta rented income
II 60 per month: garage for i cars and
large storage room. - Nice home and
apt., modern, .private bath room, new
decoratidna Inside and .out; full base
ment, street and alley, pavlug all paid.
One block to car, dandy, respectable
neighborhood. This Is owner's heme and
only reason for selling, going to CalU
fornla; 15,000 will bandit. - Terms.V
Owner Tel. South 12.
WALSH-ELMER CO, Realtors, Real
Estate, Investment, Insurance, Rent-
ale. Tyler 1639. 33 Securities Bid.
REAL ESTATE, TO EXCHANGE
IMPROVED 0 acres fn Pottawattamie
County. Iowa. Price 1300 per acre.
Improved 300-acre farm 25 miles from
stock yards. Cass county. Nebraska.
Price 1140 per acre.
Fine 1 HO-acre farm ( miles west of
Omaha. Price 1300 per .acre. And
many others. Call or address, Jtoom 8.
Weed Bldg., Omaha, Neb. Fhone Dong
laa 6101. .
REAL ESTATIB SUBURBAN.
FORCED TO SACRIFICE Two swell
Dressed brick flat culldlnas. facing on
0 (treats, walking' distance, west. In.
come over $5,000 per- year Need the
( money and right party can make tneir
uwn terms, rjox ii&Ln, uniaim dcc.
NETHAWAT. Suburban Diop'ty. Col. 140
' REAL ESTATE-IMPROVED.
I ON UNCOLN BOULBVABD NEAR
Let us show you a real home, newly
painted and in flrst-clasa condition.
House Is strictly modern, , having hot
water heat '
Mala floor has large living add dining
room, den and a cenventenfkltCTien with
oak floors and finish. Second floor has
four large rooms and bath finished and
floored with maple. Third floor , haa
three rooms suitable for maid, ,
i This home Is well built and will stand
; elose Inspection.
',''' 'The price M 110,000. "
We will show this house on Sunday. Call
II. i. Conboy, City Manager,. ",
V Harny49. ,
Office Phone: Tyler S2S.
718-itt Keellne mag.
HEIGHTS, $6,900 ;
A very attractive home, bunga-
f... ,,t1 -nrith 4W nire rooms and
bath first floor; oak finish; two
rooms finished in attic; nice south
front lot with' garage; $2,500 cash
'will handle. ' ' '
it ytf,C'Ti . ft. Ot A TXT - i
Douglas 2859. 918-20 City National.
" Omaha' Real Estate jA In vestments.
JOHN T. BOHAN,
21 Paston Blk. Phone Tyler 4890.
KKAOSTONB BUNGALOW, two blocks
from ear. floored attic, ful .l)Mem.nt.
tile kitchen floor, and . "lt-'n
features; new: terms. Call Mr. Mead,
Douglas T412. ' . ' . ' .
NEAR KOUNTZE PARK
a' . .
Here Is a real bargain for-some one
In this well-built, attractive, 6-room
bungalow: strlcrfly rriodern; hrood
floor, and finish throughout. Nice, lot
with garage. Price only .- c"
make reasonable term.. Must ,. act
quickly., ,', ., I ' v
r; v. sholes co;., ;
; REALTORS. ,;,; . ;
' IIS CUy Nafl Bank Bldg.
FOR SAI.E--TWO new . "" home.
Hampton place, on easy termi. Two
blocks from Benson car Una Win tae
used Ford car a. flr.t payment. .Can
Modern except heati rie
comparatively close in $2,600,
$600 casn. ' rr itl
ntsp BROS., lit Keellne Sldg.Ty.L2J;
A FEW homes and lots for sale In Park
wood additions Plce tor invest-ment-
Norrl. ft NorrlftDouBJ.:
fROOMB modewi. garage, two
24tb: and Sprague. will take .mailer cot-
iam as rart raymeni. . ..u,.
MINN Hi LUSA honie. and lot. offer the
best opportunity to lnve.t your money.
Phone iyier 101.
SMALL house, two loHceZtJWrnL
two block, to car900. $260 cash. CoU
FIVE-ROOM modern, garage, two lois
small cottaga a. part payment, . Col.
4183. : 1
jTB. ROBISON. real estate and Invest-
ment. 442 Bee Bldg. Doula7.
SEN8QN MEYERS C6T424 Om. Nafl.
T" T T XT T XT' TP UnMP.
NEAR 50TH AND ,
' CHICAGO ;
$11,000 $3,500 CASH
And balance monthly will buy this
eautifuniearly new horrfe. Has large
living room, dining room, sunjOom ana
kitchen on first floo Four bedrooms
and bath on second floor. 'Oak and hard
wood finish throughout. Nicely deco
rated, attractive lighting fixtures The
entire house Is In excellent condition.
Ha. full ba.ement. guaranteed furnace,
laundry, etc Must sell thl. week as
owner Is leaving city.- .
THE BYRON REED
Tougla 297 1613 Farnsm.
A Money Maker,
A 9-room house arranged a. two
apartmenta, one '4-room and ne
6-room. having hot water Jieat. '
strictly a good rental and la bound
to Increase In value aa It is lo- ,
cated only three block.. from .
Grain Exchange building. It will
pay you to Inve.tigate.
W. Farnam Smith & Co.,
1320 Farnsm St. " Phone Doug, S64.
Six-room house at S41 Bo. 24th Bt..
will be .old at puMlo auction at the east
front door of the oourt house, Wednes
day. Sept. 22. at Ma.'jn-'
FRED- B. CHERNI8S, REFEREE.
Big Bargain, Immediate
Poisetsion, 5.Room Brick
Cottage, including Furni
ture and $500 Player-,
Piano, All for $5,750
. House ha. living . room, dining
room, kitchen, two bedrooms and
bath; gaa. electric lights, furnace
heat: also good garage; paved street,
paving all paid; fruit trees. lioune
in splendid condition. Price Is only
$6,750. Remember. ; this nrice ta
cludea all furniture. 8 gas stoves',
carpet, and draperies. Will eon
aider selling house without furni
ture) for $4,750. -House, number
66S So. 40th. - Carf -Tyler SO for
appointment.- Aak,Jfor Mxi, Orauhy,
Evenings, Harney .7X44... ,'1 :. y
HASTINGS &' HEYDN
-1614 Hrney St.
J 4 Phono Tyler 50. '
Jl : ,,rij. 'in . l.-jt-.w rr T...
I special bargsin this ' . f I
pace vary elay. ' .
Omaha, -aepL 20, 1120.
Receipt. Were j, Cattle, Hog. Bheep
Monday estimate lt.OOO ,'1,800 29,000
Bame day last wk.. . .21.373.! 3,390 15,278
Same day 2 wk. ano.11.85 3,160 26,395
Bame day 2 wk. airo.l4.7ff - 3,113 25,704
Same day year ago. .15.298 4,379 47,747
Bncelpls' and ' illapoiltl'en -of'' live stock
at the Union slock Yards, Omaha, Neb.,
for twenty-foonr hnura ending at 1 o'clock
p. in.,. Scptomber, JO,. 1920.. . .
Cattle Hogs Sheep Horses
... ,. V . . & Mules
c. m. & fit. v:t:.-,;:w - ' ..
f'flclllc ..I .. .. !
union PaK'IMo .
C. & N. W east
C. & N. W.wiBt
0.. & N. W.,,wst
C, H. & Q., east
C, B. & Q.. west
.114 j .4 , SV
6 . . .
C K. I. & P., east..
Chi. Gt. West. ....
t, R. I. A P.. west
Illinois Central . ...
Total Receipts- ..;.75 - 2S' 'f97 4
' ; Cattle Hogs Sheep
Morris & Co ., . .. 423
.Swift X Co ....1,111
Cudahy Packing Co. ..1,194
Amour & Co.
.1. W. Murphy
Lincoln Packing Co. ..
Ho. Omaha Pack, Co.
Hlggln. Packing Co...
John Roth & &nhs....
JJuyeroft lrh & Vail .,
(lias, berg A. . .
Wilson & Co
W. 13. Van Eanl & Co.
Benton & Van Sant ..
W. W. 1II1L & Co
V. V. Lewi. ,
J. B. Boot oi Co
J. H. Bulla
R. M. BurruBS & Co...
F. a. Kellogg
Werthelmer & Degenl,092
Kills k Co 21S
bulllvan Bros 49
A. Rothschild 325
Mo.-Kan. C. & C. Co. 90
K. O. Christie 43
Banner Bros, .i ' 23
John Harvey 7:tl
Jensen & Lundgren .. 197
Dennis & Francis ... 103
Cheek' & Krebs ..... 94
Omaha Packing Co. . . 34
Cudnhy From Wichita 151
Canadian , ..... .
Other Bayers 2,562
Total ...11,002 2,360 21,695
Cattle The week opened out with a run
of 747 cars, or 19,000 head, of cattle, which
is about 6.0170 smaller than last week.
Monday, but 4,000 larger than a year
ago. All the other Drlncloal marker.
had very liberal supplies and tendency to
price, was lower on everything again
this morning. Choice feeders were pot
so plentiful as they were last week.
Monday, best heavy rattle opened about
steady but with the' big carry over from
last Monday made other kind, draggy c nd
lower. No native beef of any consequence
was here. Very few choice western steers
were on hand and on the medium kinds
opening bids were sharply lower with the
few sales early at least 25c lower. Butcher
stock opened slow, steady to 2 so lower.
Quotations on cattle: Choice to prime
oeeves, 1i6.5uep17.DU: good to cnoice
beeves. $15.00(316.00: fair to good beeves,
H3.suwid.uu; common to iair peeves,
S12.0013.50; choice to prime yearlings,
$16.0017.25; good to choice yearlings,
S16.0016.00; fair to good yearlings, $13.00
15,00; common to fair yearlings, $10.09
wjs.cu: cnoice to prime grass tieevea,
$12.50014.50; good to choice Brass beeves,
$10.0012.25; fair to good grass beeves.
s.tusu iu.iiu: common to lair grans peeve..
$7.008.50; Mexicans, $7.509.00; choice
to prime arses Cows. J7.76Si8.76: good to
choice grass cow., $6.60j7.75 ; fair to good
grass cows, S5,256.25;, common to fair
grass cows, S3.7535.25; choice to prlmo
feeders, $11.00 11.25; good to choice feed
ers, $9.50(S10.7; medium to good reeaers,
$8.254J'9.50; common to fair feeders, $0.50
s.ou: good to cnoice srocKers, i.z3n
10.25: fair to good stockers. $7.5009.00:
common to fair stockers. $5,&07.00; stock
heifers, 6.04j)7.tu; stocK cows, is.uuw
R.75: stock calves, $S.0O9.S0; veal calves.
sn.oiz.uo; ouiis, .tags.
" ' ; : ; A NEBRASKA.
No.- ' Ar. " Pr. No.
17 civs.. 805 SIS 00 16 cow.
23 row. 868- 7 00 ".,) 1 bull. .1410
8 hfr... 850 7 50 ' 19 Idrs. 885
litfdra. .1118 S 40 12cows.l&37
Hoe. Receipt, of hog. were very light
today, estimates providing for only 26
loads, or 1,800' head. The shipper market
was generally xsc ngner, out pacmjrs
maintained a very indifferent attitude and
insisted on etradvitorices. Tney purchased
a few possibly 1015o higher, packer hoga
being generally steady to 15c higher. Bulk
of .ales waa (llS.35ei7.2S and top $17.60.
No. Av. Sh. Pr. No. A.
'70 SIS 40
160 16 60
180 17 0,0
... 17 40
230 $16 25
180 IS 46
... 1.6 75'
... 17 25
... 17 SO
Sheep The week open. Out with a fair
run of sheep and lambs, about 26,000 head
bhowing up. ' Quality of the offering, wa.
not aa good as recently and supply car
ried a heavy percentage of feeders. Trade
was rather slow in getting started, with
best fat lamb, selling generally steady,
ethors lower. Fat sheep .also moved at
easier figures. Good fat lambs sold around
S13.0013.50, Feeder demand wa. fairly
bcoad at an advance of 1625o.and best
feeding -lambs brought $13.25.
Quotation, on aheep: Fat range lambs,
$12.6018.65; feeding - lambs. Sll.BO
13.26; oull lamb. J9.00(S11.00; yearlings,
$8.2609.25: feeder' yearlings, $8.26(99.50;
wethers, .S7.25W8.25: ewe. $5.506.75;
feeding .ewes, $4.50fj6.00; ewe culls and
Chicago Uve- Stock.
Chicago, Sept. 20. Cattle Receipts, 35,
000 head; good and choice steers, ateady;
several loads, $18.26; bulk choice. $17,25 9
18.16; good steers, $16.60016.75; grassy
steers, S9.60 at 14.60: cows, S6.6012.25;,
2r.n lower; choice vealers, 50c lower,. $17.00
(SIS. 00; grassv calve., 6009$!. 00 lower,
mnst!r S6.SOail.00: bologna bulls, S6.00
f7.00; canners. $4.2S4.75, steady; best
western, ss.yi,, aown; isiow, piain auiua,
'SS'iOo lower; atockeM and feeder., 250
SOc lower. ;'
Hog-Recelpt, 22.000 head; mostly 2S
35o higher, closing weak and 1020o
lower than early; top. $18.25;. practical to
plain, J18.25; bulk packing sows, S1S.S5
16.75; pigs, 2506Oo higher; bulk desirable
kids. $16.60 17.26.
Sheep and I.aml Rereipls, 30.000 head;
fr.t classes, slow to 35c lower than Satur
day; top western lambs. $13.15; top na
tives, $13.75; bulk native lambs, $12.25(tfl
15.00- fat owes, mostly S5.506.00: feed
ing lambs, steady to lower; best feeding
lambs, $13.65. ...
.Kansas City live Stock.
Kansas .Cltv,. Mo.. Sept. 20. Cattle
Receipts, 3S.000 head; quality plain; few
beef steers, steady: bulki IS to 25 cents
lower., top. $15.65, she stock opened
strong, general grade, later about steady;
Kansas grass heifers. $10.25; bulk can
ners, $4.50; most otjier classes around
steady: heavy calves, weak; best vealers,
$16.00016.60. 1 .'.,
Hogs Receipts. 6,000 head: slow;, ship
pers and trader, buying, packers doing
little, few best 26 to 40 rent higher than
Friday's average; top. $17.80; . bulk, 4ight
and medium. $17.00ifi17.75. '
Sheep-JRecelpts, 16,000 head: fat lambs,
15 tOjJj Cents, lower; top westerns, $13.76;
sheep. 25 to 60 cent, lower; good west
ern ewes, $5.60: feeding lambs, ateady
to trong; best, $13,60.
'" SlonX'ttty, Ure Block.
Slaux City, la., Sept. 20. Cattle Re
ceipts, 7,600 head: feeder steer. and
yearlings. $11. 00017.50; market steady to
strong: grass steers. $7.50012.25; grass
cows. : $6.00i.00; fat cows and heifers,
$8.60J120; canners,' $4.O0(g)6.25; veal,
S6.O0ST 12.60; .feeders, $S.0011.76; calves.
$5. 0008,60; feeding cows and belters, $4.00
06.60; etockeirs. $t.00.00.
jHogs Receipts, 2.000 head;: market
steady, '25 cents higher: light, $17.001
17.70: mixed, $16.50iei7.00; rough. $16.85
01 6.60;, bulk, of sales. $16.25 0 17.25. ;
Sheepr Receipts, 2,500 head; market
steady,-1 . : . ' - 1
REAL ESTATE IMPROVED.
, READY .TO MOVE INTO.
'Six roms all on one floor, oak finish,
built-in features, stucco and frame ex
H terlor finish, good lot. paved street,
.lust ono block to West Hanscom car
line; good neighborhood, all home own
era: located 1083 Smith 32nd PU Price
rlnht, terms to Rood party.
812 Brandei. Theater Bldg.
IMMHPIATB poHson; S24 g. 3Sth St.;
-room modern stucco bungalow; S3, 600
Cash, bal, mo. Crelgh, 608 Bee, Dg. 200,
1500 CASH, partly modern house, Benja-
mln r ranHjenDerir.-' Lwiug. tzs. .
7-ROOM mfwlern house, make offer. 4423
-South 25th. South 360O,
pt'PtEX presced brick flat near SOth and
Farnam: elht r. each side; oak. finish;
nap. SI2.500. terms. P 1734 days.
BIRKETT & CO., r0'V l
real estate. 250 Bve Bldg.. lougla. 623
Market, Financial and Industrial, New&;o sthe- Day
Chicago Trlbune-Ouisha lWo Leased Wire.
New ...York, Sepf. 20. After a pe
riod of pronounce activity, "with a
rising scale of quotations, theTvstpck
market turned - reactive today," and,
the final pricelist showed mvlch jir.r
regularity. Selling pressure was not
accomoanifd by developments oP a
sort to prlmote liquidation, and for
this reason the decline appeared' to
be the result of realizing of the sub
stantial profits which had accrued in
the railroads, petroleum, rubDer,
steel and miscellaneous issues during
the brecedinc week.
Offerings were accelerated in the
last hour and in this wave ot selling,
stocks Which had held iip firmly be
fore were weakened. . t Lu the, main
the more extensive declines were in
issues whose strength during the
morninir had added sizable ad
vances to those of last week, so that
the declines, as compared with Sat
urday's prices, were chielly fac
The professional trading clement has
veered lately to the thought that pool
operations were springing up abreast ot
the easing tendency of stock murket
money. Brokers handling business of the
speculative-investment oraer report mm
public participation on the buying elde
has gradually been expanding In the last
fortnight, and brokerage houses literature
has changed Its tone from one of cau
tion to mild cheer over , tne inuuirini
outlook, despite Indications coming from
one source or another of a slightly slack
ened atato of employment during AUBUst.
Rumor Rail Mergers.
But it is in renpect to railroad shares
that the speculative fraternity nas or
late been exercising its imagination and
constsntly recurring rumors of railway
mergers irfdlcatfc that the , possibilities
held forth ,by the transportation act are
receiving close attention. It must be
conceded by even the most pessimistic stu
dents of railroad operating, results In the
last 10 years or longer, that through the
lately Increased frerght and passenger
rates, the carriers have the best oppor
tunity In a decade to prove their earning
power under' efrlclent management.
At the same time. It would be too much
to expect a quick cha"nge for the better
a. far as profits are concerned, especially
profits which may be viewed In terms of
dividends. The roads need to spend mil
lions , upon opinions upon Improvements
kiiu auiuuuns aim ui mill vi iniuiage-
ments Is likely to be the liquidation of
outlay foj equipment, track, terminals,
etc., through earnings as far as possible
Instead ef through lean.. Puch profit
taking In railroad stocks a. occurred ..to
day disclosed the feeling anion? traders
that the market might not be ready for
a steady improvement until the future
or both railroad and industrial under
takings could be determined more clearly
Railroad bonds continued In the firm state
of last week and Liberty hands were firm.
Money Kates Easier.
There appears to be only a light de
mand for collateral time loans for over
the year end and .offerings of , shorter
maturities Increased sufficiently today, to
bring an appreciable easing. of " rates.
Loans secured by "mixed" collateral were
quoted at 8 per cent for all dates and
industrial loans were negotiated at S to
8 per cent, these rates being a quarter
to a half per cent lower than last Fri
day. Call money;, lent at 7 per cent.
Whether the softening of time loan- quo
tation. IS to go much farther in the -next
few week, ts something which cannot.be
determined now. The process will be
shaped to degree by the state of industry
and by the flow of the gathered crop.
Into the markets.
Last week's statement-of the federal re.
servo system showed a : natural result of
the liquidation jot $40,oou,oo treasury
certificates, for member banks were able
to use part of the proceeds to retire $166,
000,000 of rediscounts. A fall of more than
$100,000,000 In net deposits was reflected
In an upturn of a full 1 per cent in the
reserve ratio, but the permanence or im
provement of this advantage will be de
termined by the demands which member
bank, make upon reserve yanks, in . con
nection Wltn xne neeaa gi ceriniL-aiea uu
treasury requirements. .
Sterling exchange declined rather sharp
ly In the afternoon, recording a recession
of 2!4c to S.50H for sight drafts. The Pari,
rate declined with sterling and other con
tinental quotations were barely steady.
New York Quotations
Range of price, of the leading stocks
furnished by Logan & Bryan, Peters Trust
building: . . ,
RAILS. .' "
: - ' , Sat'y
High Low Close close
A., T. & S. F,,.(. 854 84W 8414 8
Bait. & Ohio 45 44 Vi 44 hi 44
Can. Pacific 132 121 121 123
N. T. & H. R.
Erie R. R.
2 V4 '
Gt. North., pfd
Chi. Ot. West. ..
M.. K. & Tex. ..
K. C. South. ... .
Missouri Pac. t-.
NY N H it .
North. Pac. R.
Chi. & N. W .... 75U , 75
Pen. R. R. 43 4244
Reading Co. 9s 94 li
C.,' R. I. A P 29 3SV4
South. Pac. Co. .v., 8Vi r,
South. Railway 1 ...30 '4 29
Chl. M. & St. P. . SS'i
Union Paciflp ...124 123
vvaoasn ioy, .10
A. Car & V.
13o 134 134 135
A. Loco. Co. ,
U. A. Steel Corn.
34 .14 34
96 96 97
. .... ..V. 40
114 114 114
77 77 78
34 : 34' . . . . .
137 12.9 127
36 ' 37 37
68 ' 68- 69
40 ,"40 40
97 97 ' 97
82 72'. 84'
96 95 ... .,
,70 70 72
Bald, L. Works
Beth! Steel Corn.
C. F. A I. Co. '
Crucible Steel Co. 131
A.jsteei f ound, , 37
Lacka. Steel Co. .. 69
Mldvale S. & Ord. 40
Press. Steel C. Co. 97VL
R. I. & Steel Co. 84 '
Rait. Steel Soring' 96
S.-Shef. SflTk I. 70
U. 8. Steel 91 U '
SOU .'90 91
Ana. Cop. Mln.
65 54 54 65
64 63 3 .64 -
20 -20 '. 20 20 :
49 Vi 48 48 48
2 26 25' -26
. 20 20 20 .
13 12 12 .flS
IK 15'i in ta , nu
A. B. K. Co
B. & S. M. Co. ...
Insplra. Con. Cop.
Ken. Copper .....
Miami Con. Co. .
N. C. Cop. Co. .,
R. Con. Cop. Co.
Utah Cop. Co. . 66 62 63V 64
Am. Beet Sug. Co. 83 82' 82 82
A O & W 1 8 S .154 l49Vi 151 149vl
Am. In. Corp. 78 -77 77 78
Am. B. TOb. CO. . 90i 8974 90U - 90
Am. Cotton Oil Co. 25 .25 ' 25 ?5
Am. Tel. & Tel. ..98 98 9K.M0
Brooklyn Rap. Trans. 11 11 11 .11
jsetnienem Motors 6 6 6
.imer. i:an uo. . ...;w'
Chandler Mtr. Car. S6 '
Central Lthr. Co. 61 K
Cuba Cane Mgr. Co. 41
L'aL facK. corn. .. 6 7V4
Cal. Pet. Corp. .... Si
t-orn frus. Ktg. (Jo. 9'i'h
Nat. Enam.AStmp. 0
r 1SK KIlD. Co 26
Gen. Electric Co. 14,1 143
Qaston Wms.&Wlg. H? 8V
On. Mtrs. Co. ... 22
(loodrlch Co 6i
Am. H. & l.thr. Co. 13 Vi
Haskell&Brkr. Car. 71
U.S.Ind. AlchL Co. 87
Inter. Nickel.... 20
Inter. Paper Co... 83V4
A.iax Rub. Co. .. 4S
Kelly-Spring. Tire 76
Keystone T. & Rub. 17
Inter. Merc. Mar. 25
Maxwell Mtr. Co. 9
Mexican Pet. 19ti
.15 . 16'rlS'j;,
Middle States Oil 18'i
Pure Oil ...J 40
IB '4 16
93 i 94
Willys-Over. Co... 15
Pierce Oil com. . . 1 6 i
Pan-A. P. ft Trns. 9
PU rce. Arrow Mtr. . a
Rtryal Dutch Co. . . NK
L. 8. Rub. Co. ... St
' S, .
Am. Sgri Rfg. Cfl 112 Vi li3
Sinclair Oil Rfg.' 35 24
Fears-Roebuck Co. 138 137
Ktromberg Crb. Co. 75 ""T3
b'ti'debaker Corp? -66" 64
Tobf Prds. 'Co.
Trns-Con. Oil. 14 13
Texas Co. 61 62
ir.b.J.'ood Pr. vorp.
IT.S.Hm.i Rtg.ftMln.' 69
yhite Mtr. Co. , 48 ,
Wilson Co.,' InfT . .i'.
West. El. A Mfg. 48
Amer. Woolen Co. SS
Total Sales, l,00ii,.OQU.
' ' Saturday
- - Close Close
Marks . . . .
Sterling , .
Omaha, Potato Market, ;. ,
One car Nebraska, arrived, four car on
track Inc luding broken; dumand anil move
ment moderate, market steady; little
ehnnge in prlrnau nle direct to rt-taHers:
Nebraska Hacked K.arly Ohio. No. 1. $2.75
fcs.oo, mostly Sa.TSi. Mlnn..ota, . sacked
llnrly Ohio, -No. 1, Ili.liQ 3.00. mostly,
. Sept 20, 1920.
The market for 1 good . wheat
ranged unchanged to lc lower to
day. In this kind the decline was
shown largely in No. 2 hard, white,
other good offerings for the bulk
brought about. Saturday's . bulk,
prices. Smutty wheat had a slow
sale and prices were consiaeraoiy
Inwfr. Some of this- kind was
carried over. Corn sold fairly welt
at a decline of l2c. . Oats were ott
lc. Rye was l3c" lower. Wheat
receiots today were moderate to
light, considering they were for two
' , WHEAT.
No. 1 hard: 8 car., $2.47 (dark); Lear,
$2.45; 1 car. $2.44.
tin.,i hard! 1 car. S2.47 (dark): 1 car,
$2.46 (dark); 10 cars, $2.42; 3-cars, $2.41;
2 fars. $2.41, (Smutty) ; t cars, $2.38
Sn tla 'hard: 4 cars. $2.40: 2 cars, $2.58,
a tmrrt- 1 ear. 12.37 (heavy, smutty);
9 cars. S2.35: 1 car, $2.34; 2 cars, $2.34
(smutty); 1 car. $2.33 (smutty).
No. 5 'hard: 2 cars, $2.33; 1 car, $2.3C; 1
n 9 R1 famiiftvi.
Sample hard: 1 car, $2.30; 2-5 car, $2.28;
1 car, $2.12.
No. 3 northern spring: S car., $3.46
NoV's spring: 1 ear7 $2. $5: .1 car, $3.31
SITT'H. 1 'car. I2.2S (northern);
1 car, $2.19 (dark northern); 1 car, $2.17
No. 2 mixed: 1 car, $2.47: 1 oar, $2.46.
Sample .mixed: 1 , car, $2.33 (durum,
heavy); 1 car. $2.32.
No. 1 white: 1 ear, $1.14 (special bill
ing); 1 car, $1.12. '.,,,
No! 2 white: 6 cars, $1.12.
NO. 3 white: 2 cars. $1 12; 2 car., $1.11.
No. 1 yellow: 2 cars, $1.14.
'No. 2 yellow: 2 cars. $1.14 (special bill
ing); 1 car. $1.14; 2 cars. $1.13.
No. 3 yellow: 1 car, $1.12; 1 car, $1.12
No. 1 mixed: 2 cars, $1.12
No. 2 mixed: 1 car, $1.13 (special bill
ing); 1 cart $1.12; 2 cars, $1.11.
No 3 mixed: 1 car, $1.12 (special till
ing) ; S cars, $1.11 (special billing); 1 car,
$1No. 4 mlxea: 1 car, M.
Sample mixed: 1 caff $1.05 (musty).
No. 2 white: 3 cars, 98c.
No. 3 white: 1 car, 68 c (special Mll
jng);' 8 cars, 68c.
No. 4 white: 1 car, 67 Vie.
Sample white: 1 car. 6ic.
No 2 mixed: 1 car, 57c; 1 car. 57c.
No. 2: I cars, $1.73.
No. 3: 1 car,.74: 2 cars, $1.72.
No! 4: 1. car, $1.71: 2-6 ear, $l.iJ.
, Sample: 1 car, $1.73.
OMAHA RECEIPTSAND SIIIPMENTS
Receipts , "."' """VX
CHICAGO CARLOT RECEIPTS. .
Week Year Contract
Today. Ago. Ago Grade
Wheat 11 1 ill ,J5
Oals :.V.... 180 266 103 102
KANSAS CITY RECEIPTS.
Today. Wk. Ago. Yr. Ago
Wheat 410 "
ST. LOUIS RECEIPTS.
Today. Wk. Ago. Yr. Ago
Wheat ...224 j5 y
Corn 3"? lu" i.
Oats " . "
NORTHWESTERN RECEIPTS or -
PRIMARY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS.
Whont . Z,M,e""
w neai . . . , .'-.- eea enn
fnrn BUl.UVU pow,vv
oats ; ; . ... . 1,470.000 1,026,000
Today Year Ago
2,837, 000 663,000
. , 63.000
OMAUA jQRAIN INSPECTION.
rh nnmher of cars of grain of the sev
eral grades Inspected "in" here during the
last 24 hours follows: ' , '
Wheat No. 1 hard. 10 cars; No. 2 hard,
S cars) No. 1 hard, 6 csrs; No. 4 hard, 8
cars; No. I) nara, i car; sanij,'
cars; No. 3 mixed, 1 ca; No. 5 spring, 3
Charter No. 1633.
, REPORT Ot CONDITION OF THE
OMAHA NATIONAL BANK
- AT OMAHA, IN THE STATE OF NEBRASKA, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON SEPTEMBER 8TH, 1920. .
Loans and discounts, including redi.eOunt.
Deduct: ...' ,
Notes and bills rediscounted with Federal
(other than bank acceptances sold)
Customers' liability account of "Acceptances" executed
- ... i. l l ,! V. . U - ...Aiiitt nf
dj tnis oana inn Dy uoner 4iim .'4
this hank, and now outstanding
U. S. Government securities owned:
Deposited to secure circulation (U. s. oonas
Pledged to secure u. H. deposits tpar vmiur, . .
Pledged as collateral for state or other deposits or
bills payable )
Owned and unpledged , . . . . .LiJ
War Savings Certificate, and Thrift StampiNijctually
owned 1 '
'Total .U, S. Government securities
Other bonds, securities, etc.! .
Bonds and securities (other, tnan u. .
pledged . as collateral for state or other
innntjii pTriiirti.fi i or nins navaDie
Securities, other than U. - S. bonds (not
stocks), owned and unpledged..
Total bonds, securities, etc., otner- man
Stook of Federal Reserve Bank ; (50 per
Value of banking house,' owned and unincumbered....
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank..........
Item, with Federal Reserve Bank in process of col
lection v (not available as reserve)
Cash In vault and net amounts doe from national banks 1,822,249.46
nei amounts Que irom dbiiks. uannere, nun
panies in the United State.
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in the same city
reporting name '
Checks on banks located outside of city or
Dorting bank and other cash items.....
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and
U. S.. Treasurer
Interest earned .but not collected approximate on
notes and bills receivable not past due.
I ; LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in,,..
Less current expenses, interest, and taxes
Interest and discount collected or credited
of maturity and not earned (approximate)
Amount reserved for taxes accrued
Circulating note, outstanding.
Net amounts due to national banks ,
Net amount, due to banks, bankers, and
panies in the- United State, and foreign
Certified checks outstanding
hier . cheek, on own bank outstanding
Demand deposits (other, than bank depo.it.) .ubject to
Reserve (deposits payable within SO days):
Individual deposit, subject to check..
Certificates of deposit due In less than 80 days (other
than ' for . money borrowed) . .
Tim. deposits Subject to Reserve (payable after 80
days, or subject to 80 days or more notice:
Certificates, of deposit, (other than for money borrowed)
United State, deposit. . (other than postal savings):
War loan deposit account
Other United State, deposit., including deposit, of U.
S. disbursing officers
U. 8. Government Securities borrowed without fur
nishing collateral' security for same
Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve Bank
(including all obligations representing money bor
rowed other than rediscounts).. ,
Bill, payable with Federal Readrve Bank
Letter, of Credit and Travelers' Check, .old for cash
"Acceptances" executed by this bank for customer...
Liabilities other than those above stated: Subscriptions
-.to U. S. Liberty Loan account customers
Liabilities for rediscounts with Federal Reserve Bank
STATE OF NEBRASKA. COUNTY OF DOUGLAS . ss:
I. Walter W. Head, President of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to lhebest of my knowledge and belief. . .
v ( f,sj; !,...,. WALTER W. HEAD, president.
..V ,' -. i .' Correct Attest :
. V , . . . J. H. MILLARD,
: - ; , B. A. WILCOX, , ..
, ' RANDALL K. BROWN,
Sii.iscr.bcd and sworn to brtor'e me this 18th rinv of September. 19"0 . (
I I SEAL)
car.; .ample spring, I cars. . Total, 44
'Corn No. I white, 2 ran; No. S white, 1
car; No. I yellow, S car.; No. $ yellow,' 5
car.; No. 1 mixed, S :ars; No. S anlxed,'
S cars: No. 4 mixed-4 car: No. 6 'mixed.
2 car.; Sample mixed, 2 cars. Total, it
Oats No,-S whlta, 2 car.; No. S white,,
12 car.; No. 4 white, 4 car.; No. 4 mixed,.
1 car. Total, 19 oars.
Rye No. 2. 4 car.; No. i, 1 cars; No. 14.
1 car. Total, .14 car.. .' "
Chicago Tribune says: Coarse grain
market, have been feeling the effect -of
public sentiment rather than any specula
tive. ..influence. The aggressive buying;
corn on the part of the public which wa.
so noticeable during the war and for
year after the armistice wa. signed, ha.
been absent the last few months. The
result is price, have declined sharply an
the readjustment to a lower level i. .ot
completed, yet, a. a -majority et trader,
see it. '
There Is a huge amount of coarse grain,
available this season. The October 1 re
rort on corn is expected to show a higher
figure than .the 3.131 million bushels shown
in September return., i although the
final results In December will In all
probability be under those of October.
Even an estimated crop of 3,200,000.000
bushels in October would not constitute
a record, aa In 1917 the. forecasted yield
were 3.065 million bushels. In 1919 the
were 3,065,000 bushel.. In 1919 the
October estimate was 2,717 million,
the final return. 200 million In excess of
that. In 1917, however,, frost early in
October damaged the crop. . .-. .
Weather conditions are expected to he
a dominating , influence In temporarily
shaping the course of the market in the
next few weeks. A continuation of dry
and warm weather would force the crop
nionir toward maturity. Private report.
suggest that 90 per cent of the grain will
be matured Dy uctooer l ana ie i.uhi
williMir fronts. Already the greater Dart of
the Dakotas and Wisconsin are safe. Illi
nois and Iowa are spotted and these state,
are expected to have more or less .uft
After making allowance for a liberal
onrrv-cwer for old grain the corn situation
cannot be construed as other than bearish
from a statistical and rinanciai stanapoini.
especially on the ' reduction of 6,000,000
hogs, or 8.9 per cent, a. compared with
1919. Ik taken into conaideratlon. A rather
peculiar situation prevails in wheat. The
states east of the Mississippi river this
year generally raised small crop, and the
bulk of the surplus grain has already been
moved from farms, the greater part going
to the seaboard for export.. Mill, allowed
much relatively cheap wheat to get away
from them, looklni for' lower price., and
are now In the market for .upplle. at an
inuanniiv Hv neriod. Kansas. Nebraska
and Oklahoma now hold the bulk of the
winter wheat surplus ana iarmer. in rnese
states are reluctant seller..
Based on the consumption and distribu
tion reports presented by the U. S. Grain
corporation as a result of Its operation,
in wheat, covering the period of 1917 to
1919. the UnitedStates has an exportable
surplus of 190,000,000 bushels thl. year, al-'
in,n. ra one nan huatiAin for carrv-over.
This is the lowest figure so far, but some
allowance may have to be made for de
creased consumption and the amount, fed
on the farms.
The various estimates a. to worm s
Imnnrr reoillrpmentt show a difference
of 150,000.000 between the extreme, and
while part of the figures must from
necessity be theoretical, there la sufficient
evidence . to show the supply 1. closely
adjusted to requirement, and any acci
dent in the southern hemisphere would
be quickly . reflected In the price in tnis
With a record crop of oat. In North
America around 2,058,000.000 bushels, suf
ficient weight has been on the market (n
the way ot hedging sales to depress values
to new low figures on the crop. When
everything is considered, the market has
offered stubborn resistance to selling and
with a fairly liberal short interest the
development of export business might
bring about short covering, but. aa a -majority
of traders see It. there is more
than enough grain to go 'around thl. sea
son and upturn, will probably prove only
CHICAGO CLOSING PRICES!
By Updike Grain Co. Doug. 2627. Sept. 20.
Art'es (Op'en. I High. Low. Close Sat'dy
Dec. I 2.39 ' I 2.4n 2.S7 2.40 I 2.40
Mar. 2.33 I' 2.35 I 2.33 I 2.341 2.36
Rye I I I I I
Sep. I 1.91 I 1.93l 1.91. '.I 1.92 1.91
Dec. 11.72 I 1.73l 1.72 I 1.72l 1.73
Corn. I I I I I
Sep. J 1.23 1.24 l.M 1.24 1.25
Dec. I 1.07 1.08 1.05 1.08 1.08
May I-'1.07 1.08 1.06 1.08 1.08
Oatsi I , . ...
S.-P.I .58 .59 .58 ,E(. .60
Dec. ,2 I .621 61 -.61 .62
May I .65 65 .66 .66
Sep. 125.76 26.00 26.75 26.00 26.95
Oct. , 26.69 26.60 26.90 26.25 26.00 '
Ijird I x
Sep. 29.87 20.67 20.67 20.87 20.77 ,
Oct. 120.70 20.77 20.65 20.70 20.80
Rtla I ' .. .
Sep) 117.90 117.90 117.70 17.70 17.80
Oct. 117.95 117.95 117.80 117.80 J1T.90
London, Sept. 20, Bar silver 59 d per
Money 514 per cent.
Discount Rates Short and three month
bills, 606 13-16 per cent.
Reserve district No. 10.
6,134,668.49 16,663, 3S4.B9
. . ,
1,8611, 60s. Id
or town as
town of re-
countries . .
1, 615,500. 00
H. H. HAWKINS, Notary Pubnc.
By . CHARLES D. MICHAELS,
Chicago Ttlbune-Onaha Be Iu4l Wire.
Chicag ent. 20. Ektrrmely
heavy- covering by local 'an d eastern
shorts 'in the dererre'd deliveries of
corn alone preventedia drastic de
cline in values today: ' Eujuidation
was on at the start, apdtr.eoriiing
was weak' with prices dftj ' ZRffj jjc,
with the Decemlyer and'-MTat a
new low on the crop. Thehiove to
take profits, however, abojJJi the
offerings and. at the closeisep.tember
was" ?4c lower and the other, future
unchanged to c lower. " Oats Yi
lc lower; wheat, c lower; rye, ltc
higher to Jc lower and barley 3c
Exporters resumed their buvine of
wheat futures and while prices av
eraged lower, .there was an absence
of selling1 other than by' local trad
ers, and at one time prices ehowed
fractionally above the previous close,
Considerable exchanging of futures
was under; way for ; the castfi grain
and the seaboard reported - ,400j000
bushels sold via the gulf. The coun
try continues to hold for higher
prices, and premiums at Chicago
were generally firmer with outside
millers buying red winter freely.
'".'' Miller. Buy ; Wheat.
Numerous millers were here from out
side points after soft red winter wheat and
premiums advanced 2(S3c with sales as
high as 1946c over Decomber. No. 1 hard
.old early at liHOlS'sc over, and closed
at 120 over December. WK No. 1 north
ern was 26c and No, I northern 10Uo
over December, No. 1 red sold at $2.67&)
2.57 c, and No. 1 hard at J2.6H44J
2.52H.1 Receipts 7j! cars winter, 18 cars
spring and 19 cars mixed.
While new. wa. decidedly bearish local
and eastern shorts in, corn who had large
profit, were not disposed to let them get
away, and their buying waa more than
sufficient to offset persistent selling bet
the country. .
The country ha become almoaa panicky
In Its desire to aell old corn and beforo
tho opening around 100,000 buahels were
offered for .ale. Buyers, however, were
slow to take hold and It waa not until
the market settled down . that 4c under
September was bid' for Illinois) grain for
five-day shipment, premiums . for spot
grain practically disappeared with No.
2 mixed and white sold early at 'September
price, but elevator Interests paid 10
over. No sales of grain were reported to go
to store. Receipts 611 cars.
Oats Also Affected.
Oats were affected by the action of corn,
but the increase of 6,118,000 bushels In the
visible supply, making over 16,000,000
bushels In the past four weeks, and raising
the total to above last year's for the first
time on the crop made a weak close with
Iowa offered oats more freely to Omaha
than for some time past. Premiums, In
the sample market were little unchanged
with receipts 211 cars. Shipping sale, vers
Buying of September rye by houses with
eastern connections Tnore than offset the
effect of the break In other frralns. No.
2 on track sold mainly at September pries
with sales at $1.92V4 1-93 H. Receipts 12
, Barley dropped 3 6c, but the demand
was , very .low even, at the decline and
considerable grain was carried over. Spot
sales' were at 9331.01. Receipts 67 can.
While sentiment after tne class was
much le?s bearish, nn corn than of late
there was' a lack of confidence shown
The bonds and
short jterm se
curities on our
j returns at pres
Ask for circular OB.3?6.
. '' i , . ,
Offices in over 60 Cities '
Omaha First National Bk. Bldg
Telephone Douglas 8316
0 60 9O
jr. 00 so 77
'j-; 77 j
' eJ - -
f Mo. J7 1" J
on tho part of many of the leading trad
ers who covered during the day. The
active buying, of bids reflected this. The
covering movement today was the largest
on the decline, and tho ease with which
the grain was secured was regarded by
the leading bears aa Indicating that the
market had not reached bottom a. yet.
A local trader who covered hi. short
corn today said, he had done .o becau.e
denplte the .'liquidation, In the September
that delivery was Btjll at a big premium
over the December. He regarded the de
ferred -deliveries a. oversold, and with De
cember down nowhere producer, could
not expect to secure much over 80 cents,
he believed they would bo. slow sellers.
The rapid maturity of the crop has plsced
a great deal of It out of the way of frost
and in a position where farmers can hold
The four leading winter wheat markets
have a total stock of only 3,945,00 bushels
out cf a total visible of 24,885,000 bushels.
Last year they had 36,639,000 bushels, of
about half ot the total visible. Dulls be
lieve that In the, end prices will be ma
A liberal amount of new No. 4 mixed
corn was booked to arrive today on the
basis of 11.02s. net track Chicago for
all December shipment from Iowa.
New Corn Shipped. '
A commission house that ha. been very
bearlah of late sent out a special notice
to the effect that the action of September
Corn Indicated that liquidation was pretty
well over, and shorts who did not take
advantage of tho breaks In order to 'cover
might find themselves in an awkward po
Contrast .stocks of corn In public eleva
tors Irv, Chlcngo increased 63,000 bushels
last week and are 136,000 bushels. Stocks
of contract, oats Increased 288,0.00 bushels,
and are 672,000 bushels.
The average cost of raising a bushel
of oats was 75 oents In Missouri this sea
son. "torn Is, in excellnt condition and if
rreacnt weather continues a week or 10
days more It will be out of frost danger,''
said the Santa Fe railroad's weekly crop
report. "A great deal of winter wheat has
beer, planted ln. Kansas,' which expects
an Increase In the acreage."
' Minneapolis (train.
Minneapolis, Sept. 20. flour Un
changed. Bran 140.00 42.00
Corn 11.411.15. i
Oats 66 H 66 '.c.
I Barley 7799e.
Rye No. 2, 31.804 1. 81 i.
Flax No. 1, 3.203.23. , ' '
Kansas City Craln. ,
Kensnn C.ttv. tt Rartt 90 ttrbi.l
Close: December, 13.36; March, $2.3094.
Corn September, $1.14; December,
31.01; May, 11.02. ,
Htf Loul. -drain; '
. St. Louis, Mo., Sept; 20. Wheat De
cember, 12.40 ; March, 12.35 Vi bid:
Corn December. $1.07; May, $1.08.
Oats December. 6214c; May, 66c,
' ,New York Cotton.
New York',' Sent. 20. Cotton closed easy.
at a net gain of from 20 to 45 points,
' .',. ' v ....
We Specialize in the Careful Handling of Orders for
Grain and Provisions'
' FOR. .4
IN . ,'.'.'.
All Important Markets
Chicago Board of Trad ' ' ' , St, iouls Merchants Exchange
Milwaukee Chamber of Commerce JCsnsat City Board of Trad
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce- Slou City Board of Trad
, Omaha Crain Exchange . .. .
SIOUX CITY, 1A.
AH of these offices are connected
We are operating large up-to-date terminal elevators in the
, Omaha and Milwaukee markets and are in position to handle
' your shipments in the best possible manner i. e., Cleaning.
Transferring, Storing, etc ' ,
It will pay you to get in touch with one of our office
when wanting; to BUY or SELL any kind of grain.
WE SOLICIT -YOUR
Consignments of All Kinds of Grain
to OMAHA, CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE, KANSAS CITY and StOUX CITY
Every Car Receives Careful Personal Attention
The UpdikCrvGrain Company
THE RELIABLE CONSIGNMENT HOUSE '
. j . ,
JJeet - S
Jj. 9-0 7L
-for You,r je )
Jou Sit, pt "M 7LHeUrif4fV
you invejf VouJiitrPui
a j 6m hTtfaT foim fait J
ftnerjfan (Securj ft (lt.
00 SS7J -
. : ,!
Joseph l.lto Hide.
St. Joseph, Mo.. Sept. 40. Cattle Re
ceipts, 6.000 head; market generally 33
cents lower; steers, 9.10W1.60: cows
and hslfars. $4.00 16.00; calves, $.60i
4f 16.00; itoekere and feeders, $t.50V
1'jlogs Receipts, " 3.000 head; market
slow, prospects higher; top, $17.35; bulk
Sheep Receipts, 6.500 head; market
opened steady; ewes, $6.0066.00; lambs,
Unseed Oil. " '
Duluth, Bept. 20. Linseed $J.!0l.2f.
(Additional Market! On Page 12.)
Aniericin Telephone & Telegraph Co. -
A dividend of Two Dollars per share will
b paid on Friday, October IS, 1920, t
stockholders of record at the close of busi
nest on Monday, September 20, 1920. '
G. p. MILNE, Treasurer.
Forsale or trade. Finest home In
community, with beautiful landscaped
lawns, view overlooking Mo. River Val
ley, six blocks to school or station,
three trains daily to Omaha, 3'i acres
fruit' and shrubbery, ideal location fof,
small poultry farm, fruit, bees, or sum
mer boarders. '
Call Tyler 2202, or Tyler 522.
your future I
Masir shrewd investors are taking
dvaataa of prsssnt conditions to ac
quire tna beltar grade of listed stocks
ami bonds, and will hold them for
permanent profit. The Kriobel Sys
tematic Saving Plan enables ton to
Bsahaplr year investment five times .
ever, yet you do not tie yoarsetf ap in
aa iron-clad contract from which you
On of our investors writes: Toms,
the oas big advantage of the Kriebes.
Systematic Saving Plea is that it pro
vides tangible ways and means by
which I can finance my future. It
catts for regular payments, tho key to .
seeing and getting ahead, and yet the
aaaounta can bo so arranged as to
meet the reqsdraimenla of any pocket
book." Over 97 of Kriebel m- .
1Uai complete their contracts.
The Principles of Profitable Invest
hi" is book that will help yon to a
belles lelmstsiiding of tho great sab
lectofmvwstisii. We win gledlr send
yo a copy free.
iy So-uaeU. st. - chtca-jo. in.
DES MOINES, IA.
with sach other, by private wires.
,. -y - saj . "
f. 7 fr A
' ) 7. '! - v
f7.nr7f u v.
:. . i ;
' .. J I
. J II
m .ije -.e
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