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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1922)
THE PEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. ATRIL 10. 1922.
. ,, .
Financial Omaha Grain
Bj ALEXANDER DANA NOYES.
lie m4 Mir.
New Vorlr, April V It i not at
all remarkable thai, with the lirw
of Wilt tirrrt and of the gf rural
public thilliiif rapidly it it hat
done toward hoprfulne in the bu.i.
nr. i iiiuiii'tn, ide totk market
should he movrd it it did U
week. The mrcr ..inn of 1,IMM.(hju.
ihre day with rapidly ri.ing price
created ome idr ilui an rl J-time
stovk cil(ane boom mi before our
Of. It niut be oherved. hot
ever, that at ewn lat week's hinhrtl,
average prim r a long it of it
live tok still lo . point
undrr the high level of April, I9J0,
and only a pome or two above the
low level reached in the early reac
tion of 191V,
The future movement on the flock
exchange drpenda largely on event
not yet in i;lil. Hut ontc coniid
erablc readjustment of valualion
wa rramiiably in order: that it
came with no much force lat week
it. douhtlet explainable from the
large number of speculation of in
rtor who had misjudged the I'cj
nncial iituation a few inonthi ago.
llomla In Itrmana,
To rlly Important phenomenon or
in prnt nnemlal market h. been
in iirnruihary maamtuil an.l preiel
anr of Ih
buniic iiamami for mteet.
Tdi. mlnflr inaai labl
abanrplion by Amariran Invaaima' of
ouni loan., hum or forln u alr.aily
olvine rariatn oihar prnblama liih
paopla nan twa-tin lo talk nf nanluhl
ll hia brlilcd anrt la brnl(n mar Ilia
p.rlnd of Inailrquala rallkay arnln aa
raaun r iraqa paraiai kl rrnucan
irarrir. it naa analil.il Ih ir.a.urr lo
aavanr roni.rahly in llm lla program
for raailJuaiiiK and r'tunitina ih lnii.1
ri'aia war rt-l.l. II la brainnin In do ml
th way In I he halanrlna of built'. Ih
aioppina nf rurrrmy Inflation and Ih
raatorailna of foi.ian Mrhimn, throuali
nf thlr farrlan rr.illl by iav.mm.mi
-lth h.avity dprialad rurrrnrl.a. but
run a near proarani of aound finanrr,
I'.arhn-rilnvakia la alroady borrnwlne
npanly in N. York ami Mndnn and ih
(tarman fnrian loan la uwlar t.nlallva
tliaruaalon. In Ihl a.pai't nf lha maiiar
II may uitimalalr h found that lha band
Inark.t la dnnv mum In brine arnnnhilo
quinvrium. van In mitral Kurnn.an
flnanr, than all of Moyd Oanra.'a Plana
of atablll.atlon' and "rvaluatin.
Anawrr la Mlmple.
Bnlh In and out of Wall air.at on con
stantly haara Ih quratlnn, h.r. do. Ihla
ovrflnwlnr aupply of Invaatniant raplta
rnm fromf How ran a country, atrlrkan
with vonomln raartlon whoa frosn
rrdlta and Inja.a from falllna prlrea hav
tn tha talk nf Ih markata for a )r
and kha!f. b abanrhma audi Imntana
amounla of Invratmrnt bond, on a name
markrtT Th anawar la almpla anouth.
Th L'nlt.d Ktat.a waa not poor, even at
tha and of 1 .'(.
Th reaarvolr of prlvat rapllal waa
har; It waa all lha larsar heraua of
ralaaa of fund tlad up In trad Inflation,
inarkat aprrulatlnn. and foraalalllna oprra-
tlona durlna- 1911 and II20. Th rl.lnn
raaarv ratlna of th failaral banka durlna;
1121 and Ihua far In 123 war Indirect
avldcnr nf thla huaa and rapidly Inrreaa.
Iti( lnvatment fund, but nut cvan th
Wall atraet "bond houaaa" could get
actual aluht ot it, bacaua tha breakdown
of confidence In th general altuatlon In
th futur of trade anil Induatry, and
upecltlly In th political and economic
outlook (or Europe, had driven It Into
It la characteristic of auch eplaodea aa
wltnua 1901 and IBM) that confldenca
returna almost auddenly aa It had de
parted, that auch return la greatly etimu
lated by th alcht of a rlalng Inveatment
bond market, and that then the whole
financial Vorhl la taken by aurprls at
th .magnitude of ' tha reaourcea which
com Into play. , .
By CHARLES D. MICHAELS
tlmah. He ImhmI Wire.
Chicago, April 9. Action of the
wheat market last week was such
as to puzzle traders on both sides. It
u-ai ripi'irinrllv a two-dricri attair and
is expected to be for some time, with
sharo fluctuations within a fair
range. Liquidation by holders of May
was combined with increased pres
sure from the bear interests who
were induced to sell by reports that
around 2,000,000 bushels cash wheat
is to come here from Missouri river
markets, of which 700,000 bushels
has been sold. This wheat is to be
'delivered on May contracts and part
of it is in transit. All the wheat
coming from the southwest to Chi
cago is not for May delivery, as a
cargo is to go to a Buffalo miller.
It would not be surprising to hear
that the bulk of the wheat to be
brought here will go to eastern mill
ers, although it might be delivered
, on M?y saies first.
Under present market conditions
there is a better market for the sur
plus wheat stocks now at the Mis
souri river in Chicago than else
where. But suppose that 5,000,000
bushels wheat comes here between
j .i i r hj :. A
now ana inc ena oi ivmy, n wuwu
only make around 7,000,000 bushels.
This should not be considered as
burdensome. It is a good supply at
the end of the crop year", and should
the new harvest be large, it might
have a depressing effect later in the
Eiport Bnsinea Slump. -
Kitport bualncsa ha fallen-off and mill
ing demand is not larg. although giving
Indications of betterment. Foreigner are
taking Manitoba and Argentina wheat.
Export from Argentine and Australia
conUnu heavy and stocks on passage
may ahow an increase for th wjek.
Should Germany aecur the 163,000.000
'Argentina credit under negotiation it may
v Chang th world wheat situation by
forcing other countries lo depend upon
th United Statea and Canada for their
Thla 1 th aeason for crop report.
Those from th aouthwest are spotted.
Th lat sprouted wheat has not stooled
and may not mak a good yield. One ot
th xpert aya crop reports from there
at present ar of little value and it is
Impossible to tell how much acreage will
be abandoned. In other sections the
loss of acreage is expected to be small.
Short Hay Cover.
Th trade, in the man. haa th Impres
sion that ther has been an absorbtion
of wheat ty atrong interests and that
eventually It will be found that it has
landed In atrong hands. Whether local
ltd seaboard Interests who ar long will
want th cash whet to ehlp out remains
to b seen. There I ssaid to be an ex
tended ahort Interest which may cover
lor a few days at advanced prices.
Foreign buying of corn has fallen off
and doraeatlc demand Is unusually small.
Chicago received 1,3:3.000 bushels last
week or 96.000 bushels more than th
previous week and 7,000 bushels below
last year'a. Th primaries had SSI, 000
bushels leas than last year.
Oat seeding is one to fiv weeks late
nd unles weather improvea will be lat
r. Acreage la to be amslled from pres
, nt Indications. This has brought buy
ers for September which is showing the
Hang of prices of the leading Chi
cago atocka furnished by Logan A Bryan,
S48 Peter Trust building:
Armour St Co.. pfd. .
Armour Leather com.
dion corn. ......
Tiggley Wiggly ....
Stewart-Warner . . .
I'nlnn Carbid .....
Minneapolis, April S. Wheat Receipts,
134 cars, compared with 164 car a year
ago. Cish: No. 1 northern. 31.61 4)
l.it'i: May, 31.4: 'a: July. I1.13fe.
Corn No. 3 yellow 60(rtlc.
Oat No. 1 whit. 33403410.
, Rye No. 2. 3He4e
" iax No. 1, K.HVsftt.atVs. "
Omaha. April 4.
Bereipti of wheat 3$ ear, of com,
4$ cart; other grain. 16 cart; total
ing Kg ear of a! kuidt, and torn
pared with 144 car latt fttr.
Shipmrnti of wheat and corn writ
heavy. 00 car of the former and
fci can of the latter; other gram
bght. and totaling o4 car, kitttl 1
VJ cart year ago.
Grain market generally had in
upMird tendency today, being favor
ably influenced by advere report
from Kanta and Nebratka regard'
ing the growing winter wheat, crop,
The ktrength in wheat wa reflected
in iteadirr tont In corn tnd oat,
r.xport butineit wa lowr in
wheat: tome ry and oati told.
A good tired decrcate in wheat
and corn l expected in the vitible
tupply ttatement Monday.
A better demand wa in evidence
In the cath wheat in the Omaha
market and the offering went at
price ranging from 2jiJc higher
than yeterday. There wa a good
demand (or corn and quotation were
unchanged to Ji-c highrr. Oat old
ifl ,e nr Rv mat lr im anil hlr.
ley firm and uiKhansed
Na. I dark hard! I rar. II 13.
No. 1 hard winter! 1 rar. II ST; 3.1 ...
II it: t rare. II I, e.tnl-ilark
No. t hard ainter; I rara, It !1: i tare.
11331,: I tar. list. I rar ill pr t.nt
dark smultvl. II I
No I hatd -It.tar; I rar, IISI; 1
No. spring: I I rar Idark norih.ro).
No. t tnliad' I rar Idurum). II 61.
Sample mi4; I rar. II tl.
N'o. whll! 1 rar,
No. s whit: l rar, 10c; I rar fapeclal
No. 3 yellow; 1 car (shippers' weight),
tic; II tars, 6rr.
No a yellow: 4 ear. IDcj I rar (ehlp
per' waishl). lc.
No. I niised: I car (near yellow). 10 He
No. I timed: 1 car, 41 'c; l car (nrar
No. I mli.d: 1 rar, He; t rar, 4jc.
No. I hit: I care, 13 c; I rare.
No. 4 whll: I rare. lie.
No. : t rare. lc.
N'u. 3: 1 rar. lOr: I I rar. Hue.
Sample: 1 car ihaallng), 14c.
No. 4: 1 rar, lie; l-l rar. 6.1c.
OMAHA RKCEIPT8 AND SllirMENTS,
Today, Aao. Ago.
,. 36 17 A)
,. 4S 17 33
,. I 33 4
,. .. 1
. I 4
Today. Ago. Ago.
,. ri 47
. S3 79 31
. II 19 13
.2 .. S
PRIMART RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS,
Receipts Today. Wk. Aao. Tr. A so.
Wk. Ago. Tr. Ago.
Bushels Today. Tear Ago.
Wheat and flour (til. 0(10 404.000
Corn 131.000 276,000
Carlot Today. Aao.
Wheat 14 10
Corn 133 63
Oata 71 41
KANSAS CITT RECEIPTS
Wheat 76 147
Corn 13 61
Oats t 14
ST. LOUIS RECEIPTS.
Wheat 6 6S
Corn 37 33
Oat 14 37
NORTHWESTERN WHEAT RECEIPTS
Minneapolis 1:4 14 im
Huluth 31 31 110
Winnipeg 360 370
Furnished by state of Nehraaka. da.
partment of agriculture, bureau of mar
kets and marketing:
i Omaha Produce I
Buying Pr. Selling Pr.
Broilers 0.000.45 0.60(S0.65
Springs .20 .2$ .25 .27
Hens, light 21 .26 24 .27
Hens, heavy 23 .26 .25 .28
Cocks 10 M7 .16 .20
Ducks 20 .23 .25 .30
Geese 10 .17 .16 ,26
Stags 16 .20 .19 .24
Broiler . 60 .60
Springs 32 .36
Hens .28 .31
Cocks 20 ,32
Ducks 3D .35
Oeese 26 .30
Stags 26 .28
Select , I .21 .26
No. 1 22 .24
No. 2 20 .22
Eggs, case count
(per case) .... 1.28 6.75
Creamery, prints ffl
Creamery, tub ....
Country, best 32 .24
Country, common .17 .19
Prairie No. 1 upland .12.00 13.00
iso. 3 upland 10.0011.00
No. 3 upland 17.00 8.00
No. 1 midland 11.00 12.00
No. 2 midland 1.6010.t9
Vo. 3 midland , 7.00 8.00
No. 1 lowland 8.0010.00
No. i lowland 7.00 8.00
Alfalfa choice :i.0023.O0
No. 1 19.00 21.00
No. 3 12.00614.00
No. 1 io.ooen.oo
Oat straw 1.00 1.00
Wheat straw 7.00 8.00
RIDES AND WOOL.
Beef hides: Oreen salted No. 1. car lb..
56c; green salted No. 2. per lb.. 46c:
green hides. No. 1, per lb., 34c; green
hides, No. 2, per lb.. 2A3c: green salted
(old atock). per lb.. 33c: ereen aalted
bull hldea. No. 1, per lb., 3c: green aalted
bull hides. No. 2, per lb.. 3c
Horse hides: Large, each, 12.50; me
dium, each, 12.00; small, each, 31.50; pony
and glues, each, 7Sc1.00.
sneep pelts: ureen salted, as to size
and wool, each, 60 76c; shearing, pelts,
green salted, as to size and wool, each.
Wool: Choice. In. one-half blood, per
lb., 2024o; medium and three-eighths
blood, per lb , 18 21c; dow and one-fourth
blood, per lb., 15 16c; burry wool,, per
lb., 810c. .
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Frulta Bananas. ner lb.. 7H8c.
Oranges: Size 216 and larger. !.608.60;
tse 360. 7.008.60: aire 288. 37.00S8.00:
sis 324, 17.0007.75. Lemons, per box,
16.6007.60. Grapefruit, per crate, 14.23
.eo. Apples: Delirious, according to size
and grade, 13.6004.00; Rome Beauties,
according to size and grade, 12.3502.75;
Black Twig, according to sice and grade.
33.00: Wlnesao. tl.76S4.00: Arkansaa
Blacks, according to alza and grade, 12.86
If 4.00: Ben Davis. -according to aize and
grade, 32.7504.00: Newton Pippins, ac
cording to size and grade, 12.6003.25.
Strawberries, crates 24 pint boxes, per
crate. 15.00. Figs: 24 pkgs. l-oz.. 12.35;
bulk, per lb., 1516c.
egetablea Potatoes: Netraska Early
Ohio No. 1, per cwt., 11.76; Minnesota
whit stock No. 1, per cwt., 12.0003.25:
Colorado and Idaho whites, per cwt., 12.00
92. :a; tied River Ohlos No. I. per cwt..
1.9003.25: Oregon Netted Gema No. 1.
per cwt,. 12.50; Colorado Brown Beautiea
No. 1, per cwt., I2.002.25. Sweet Pota
toes, per bu., 11.7603.50. Celery, per doz..
5CVIZ.00. Lettuce: Head, per crate.
34.00 0 6.25: leaf, per doz.. 75090c Onions:
Red. per lb., 10c; yellow, per lb., 10c:
Texas yellow, per crate. 16.00; Australian
orown, per in., izc. onion Sets, per ou..
2.1003.00. Cauliflower, per crate, 13.350
50. Cucumber, hot house, per dos.. 83.76
03.00. Carrots, per lb.. 3tt4c. Tur
nips, per lb., 303HC. Parsnips, per lb.,
303Hc Beets., per lb 334c. Cab
bage, new Texas, per lb.. 34 0 4c. Toma
toes: Per crate, 14.0004. SO; per lub, 13.50.
Toung Southern Radishes, per dos., 659
T6c. Toung Southern Carrots, per doz.,
OC0I1.OO. Toung Southern Beets, per
doz., 90c 011.00. Toung Southern Onions,
per dos., 76090c. Toung Southern Tur-
ipa. per doz.. 11.00.. spinach, per 10..
lie Brussells Sprouts, per lb.. 25c. Shal
lota. per doz., 66 075c Green Peppera, per
lb.. 30 0 35c Parsley, per dos. buncbea.
Nut Black Walnuta. per lb.. 5c Eng
lish Walnuts, per lb., 30035c. Brazil
Nuta: larg washed, per lb., 11018c: me
dium washed, per lb.. 14 016c. Pecans, j
Ik, ;,. Al.ei. 4 a M. f
Ik. !. faut: JM law. w
- W I " i,. W ?
.. i. m I, im ' 1. (mi4.
laJ . e t i (.
t.'lift. a,. j Sa. i.L. ilmi
X. naa, Im; a la, It, M.
l-.ea, tktj fca. I ln. Iv, V. I ,
, t, fim $ 'a.i.
Ur tkw.ka, . t
, I k. a. tj I eUta. Ml
1 r-tua, j K. t4H, s
itma ha. April a.
Cam. la. .-
Sat. ii eii
fx 1 1. ia I Xuau. i
t n .i
t .. t ill
!.; 4 411
6 44 4 l
41.141 I la
I TIT ll.ii
31 all a.:
II 111 4J.nl
imuiai Ttaa.,,i s.i.a
((tiuel Me4ttle.. I 1.1
Hlfirial 'filiaj. ,, I 64
lillinal Kn.tay .l4
kaiimai aaiuidar, .,
ail data I, Weak l.3
aMi date lal weak I U
da l I w a. : a: 4
Mm Hail lam 3I.T.4
a ins )r six 16.391
('aula Raiaipta. la feeed. Cat I la wr
rsii.4 aaniiaall. Heady Iwtar, aol "
being oa) aai I maaa a Hiaia.1. Ihia
run vf ,ge h4 I ih mii
ta bunt Ihi.e ntunlha. boi (he lanaaml
fur fal rsill. u.ual r i.alr. ha
laa nam. and in ntarkai ha (Man null
Hk pru a Ih bulk of lha slaars Bold
Ins luat stwul ata. all , Vaarllnaa,
b.ifaia and a bai anna atiauslk and
it a niutk 3as hishar man a
ago, wktl alovk.te and ld.i si lltotig
to tin higher fur ih .
Quuisilona ralliat tiued la choice
b..a 11,1601 4e; fair le seed ,
l?9viJ.!6; (.uiiiiiiun la fair bats, la.iu
Vim; good la .nun t-ariin... iraat
l is: ran ( good eruie, ir,sw I "
cammoa le fair Warllnaa. II 6001 II
good lo chair faedara, IJ.o07,7l (air 10
a good haifrr. (1 .otj ;,ou, r hull a la
ciline ro a. Is 36 0 4.U: aood la cheire
roae. II 40 0 4.11; fair la (uod cow. 6 OS
IM..0: coniinon to (air rowa, j 1.04
S'wd la rbol.e faadara, I7.00u7.ia: fair 10
rhoir feeder. II 40 1. SO; common lo fall
leadara, uo.li; good la rhotca lok
era, 17. 36 VI. 76! fair (Osgood starker.
IIISVTIe; common la lair storkars,
11.7604.6: iork h.ifara. II letti.se:
eiu.-k com, .to0l !li atock rsl.ea. I.Ot
.I.": vral rauaa. la.ur.iaii; bulla.
07 90: veal calvaa. 11.60a II. l! bulla.
ataaa. eir . s. 11911.
Huge Itorelule. 1.60 head. A good 'de
mand was In evidanre from all euarlers
Baiuruay and Ih mark! w arilv at sn
alliance of t!0c. Light hog sold from
lie s io n, with a mp pn of 110 3".
lilted load and bulchar weighla. 11100
v. ana packing gradra. is 310 71,
with estretna haavira. II 71, As 3& null.
nf sale aa II .1010 16. Trrtid of value
naa D'.n alaadily h.gher all weak with
lot si advance of 40iuo over lat week.
. Hhap and lniba Receipt. 171 head
rat lamb values hav ruled ateadlly
hishar sll wark on good demand both
from local packer and ahlnnara. total ad.
venr for lh wk I 3606Oo with the
ruia or wnoied laniha Friday arllin
116.260 11.16. with ton nrlra ot III 76
ml aonte choir han.lv weiahta aoid dur
ing ih wark ( 111.00, top price for th
erawn. iipnea lanme ar making up a
good part nf rc.lit snd ar selling at
113.760 13.76. Sheep and shearing lambs
ruian aieauy 10 strong.
Quotations on aheap: Fat lambs, good
i .-nnicr, aia.-rftria.ia; ratr 10 gooii,
114.76011.16; ahaarlng lambs. 113.760
14.90; feeder lambs, 113.000 13.71; clipped
none, a i s. i j u i j. a; i-uii lamna, iio.uoo
rat yearunga, 113.60 13 e: heavy,
fl.0001060; wethers. 19.00012.00: fal
17. oo0i.7t: rat ewes, heavy,
vi. vv 4j i.vv,
CHICAGO CLOSING PRICES.
Hyrpdik Grain Co.. PO. !27. April 1.
Art. I Open, t High. Low. Cloa. Tee.
May 130 .$ 1.10 1.3214 1 30;
110!4 1.32 U 1. 3014
July 1.11 1.20T 1.1SS 1.204 1 1'4
lli 1.20a 1.19S
Sspt. 1.12 1.14 H 1.12(4 1.14 Va 113
May I.0114 l o:i 1.01 '4 1.02 Vi 1.01S
July .3ht .95 .9314 .IIU .93 i
May .5S .694 .UVi .69 .TUS
.5H T... .69'i .6k4
July .63 .62i .42 .24 .621,
Sept. .644 .65 .MS .64!, .64(4
May .36 .574 ,36's .36 i
July .39H .394 .311 .3941. J9i
Sept. .4K AIM .40H ,4M4 .404
May 21.00 21 53 21.00 21.00 20.60
May 10 95 10.97 10.93 10.97 10.90
.luly 11.20 11.26 11.15 11.25 11.16
May 11.35 11. SO 11.35 11.50 11.20
July 10.60 11.80 11.60 10.80 10.66
Bsnk rlearlnrs In (he United States for
the week ending April 4. reported by tele
graph to Bradstreet's Journal, New Tork,
aggregate 17.191,426.000. against 16.156.-
364,000 last week and 10.456.732.000 in this
week last year. Canadian clearings aggre
gate 1235,475.000. as against 1213,172,000
last week and 1277,447,000 In thla week
last year. Following are the returns for
this week and last:
Aorl 6. March 30.
New Tork ....14.616,600.000 13,910.600.000
Chicago 649.720.000 474.660.000
Philadelphia .. 435.000,000 385,000,000
Boston ....... 328,000.000 267,000.000
Kansas City ..' 112.497,000 114.467,000
San Francisco 140,200,000
Los Angeles ..
New Orleans ..
Birmingham . .
Salt Lake City.
Fort Worth ...
Des Moines ...
Sioux City .... 6,165,000
Total, V. S... 17, 191.426,000 16,156,364,009
ew Tork Cotton.
New Tork, April 8. Cotton futures
eased slightly in early dealings of to
dav's short session, dropping 5 to 13
points under laat night's close, with week
end liquidation induced by the favorable
weather map and the prospects for fairly
good weather over Sunday. Tne market
came back auickly. however, and later
was about 3 to 5 points net higher, Liver
pool Interests and wall street ouying.
The forecast for ahowers in the eastern
belt tomorrow probably had something to
do with creating new support. The mar
ket altuation was unchanged.
Soot oulet, 10 points advance, m.oae lor
Southern spot markets: uaivcaron,
.60c. 10 points advance; New Orleans,
16.63c, unchanged; Savannah, lie, un
changed: . Augusta. 16.88c, unchanged;
Memphis, lie. unrnangea: Houston, n.avu,
unchsnged; Little Rock, 16.76c, un
changed. Food Index Higher
Bradstreet's Food Index number, based
i the wholesale prices per pound of
Si articles used or food. Is 13.20. com
paring with 13.19 last week and 13.02 for
the week ending April 7. 1921. Thla
week's number shows a gain of three
tenths of 1 per cent over last week of 6.1
per cent over the like week of last year.
Increased; Wheat,, reu; corn, nams.
short ribs, sugar, raw; coffee, cottonseed
oil. apples, beeves. live; hogs, live; slfeep,
live; hay. pig iron, southern; steel billets.
Bee.: steel billets. O-H: steel Oars, car
wheels, old, chic: steel scrap. Pittsburgh;
teel scrap, Chicago; tlnplates, coke, lead,
antimony, tin spelter.
Decreasedr Flour, wheat, spring: oats.
barley, lard, butter, potatoes, eggs, iambs,
live: oleo oil, hops, Pacific; hops, New
Tork: cotton, wool, O. delaine; wool, O.
half blood; pig iron, basic, copper.
St. Joseph LlTAStock.
St. Joseph, Mo., April 8. Cattle Re
ceipts, 100 head; market, nominal: steer,
16.7508.25: rows and heifers. 14.5008.75:
calves. 1 5. 50 8. 00.
Hogs Receipts. 1.800 head: market.
01Oo higher; top, 110.25; bulk, 110.100
Sheep Receipts. 1.100 head: market.
steady; lambs, 115.00015.75; ewes, 19.00
Business failure for the week ending
April I number 437, which compares with
516 last week. 293 In the like week or
1921. 1 in 1920, 111 In 1911 and- 179
By RUBY M. AY RES.
(Cap right J4.ll
t-luahaik I ra, a ewaairr girl. I 1 1.
Mliag rlly rMiataa. that ! aV I
a ball. fa! ealy Ik awlr4
laa aama., MMM.aMile fraal. sad
Ik art elMitr lha ata-ar aasa .,
lha aaly. aara la Ik falbetlag aba
lata ail aaaaa Ma I l't Malalaa. a
lata, auk aaau arrea. la lark bar la
daara. J lUaWlk' Mali.e (all be Ikal
ka I ataarla laarkari Ikal k la aa.
Ileal a Ikal ana k M la a4 kla
asala. aba gar la la rll. tthses bar
relallir irral bar aa aaaily Ikal ba
raaa aa rl aareva 4a (aark kr la
daar. aba amree aa rapidly Ikal
lda awaevti. a faa irr,
a raaa la lake .hargs al bar. hell lm.
ar, ateallkr . k la pay lb kill,
aba baa a)iaa allk fal. al Kllaabrlb'
ai-al furbia be la aaaallaa I Hal aka le
relal) la bar, Kll.abalb ba laarb allk
I ar aaar, Ikaa aai k la ga la Maria ban.
.lla' burn. k ha farewell dlnnrr wltk
l'l aad dlara.eea alia I la wllb bin.
NOW OO ON WITH THC TORT.
(I'onlinurd from balurdsf.)
And in the bilence that followed
Eliabcth wondered if he could hear
the heavy heating of her heart be
fore the aid, almost in a whupcr:
"N'ctta Nctta ald it was only peo
pie in the country who who were
khorked at tilings like mat.
"Neita talk a great deal of non
icinc." Rovtton will in a hard voice,
but hit cyci were wistful as they
searched l.lizabctli s iiuiica lace.
and bitterest envy tilled his heart
She was so youne and untried
with all her life before her. lie set
his teeth as he looked back on the
act of folly that had ruined his life,
He had met Enid Sanger toward
the end of a short leave irom 1-ranee
he had been lonely, and at a loose
end, and she had pretended to care
for him. llicy Had united irom a
mild flirtation into a foolihh mar
riage, as many another couple had
done during; the disastrous years of
the war. and in less tnan -' Hours
Koystou's eyes had been opened to
his irretrievable tolly.
She had married him for the
money w hich she had believed would
come to him at his father's death,
and it had not conic!
Royston winced as he thought of
the vulgar abuse and recriminations
that had followed, and of the intolcr
able bondage which bound him hand
With a strong effort he tunica
attain to Elizabeth.
"We're letting dinner spoil while
we discuss the morals of the world,
he said dryly, and Elizabeth smiled
bhc had failed in her desire to
keep this man's friendship, she knew,
and it seemed to matter nothing at
all if she failed in everything else as
She made a poor pretense of eat
ing, and left ner wine untoucnea.
She was glad when the meal was
ended, and yet her heart was sick at
the thought of the parting to come.
She looked at Royston with eyes
that were heavy with unshed tears.
He was grave and a little pale, but
he smiled when he met her elahce.
I think we ought to be going, he
Yes." She began dragging on her
gloves with nerveless fingers. She
felt as if they were walking in a
dream when presently she followed
him out into the sjrect.
It vvas a cool, starry night, and
there were not many people about.
'Shall we walk or tufa a taxi."
"I would rather walk."
She tried hard to think of some
thing to say with which to break the
silence following, but her brain felt
stupid and wooly. Royston made one
or two desultory attempts at conver
sation, but he seemed to tind it as
difficult as she d;d, and it was only
when they were but a few steps from
Mrs. Silcum's that Elizabeth's misery
found vent in one last appeal.
Mr. Royston, what s to become ot
me if I am not a success at all?"
She would have given half her life
to have heard him answer unhesitat
ingly: "Why you will come back to
me, of course. But he only said in
an obstinate voice: "You will not
She gave it up then and neither of
them spoke again unl they reached
All its windows were in darkness
and the streets were all deserted;
they might" have been alone in the
world, Elizabeth thought, and won
dered in despair how she was going
to get through the next few minutes.
And yet they came and went so
quickly, almost without emotion.
Royston held out his hand.
"So it's goodbye for a little while,"
he said, and Elizabeth said ."Yes,"
and laid her trembling fingers in his.
And once again the wonder went
through her mind that there should
be such a difference in handclasps
that this man's touch should mean
more to her than anything in the
world; and for a moment her fingers
clung to his in a poor little fright
ened way, and ' something seemed
to catch Royston by the throat, so
that he could not speak, and it was
Elizabeth who presently said, "Good
bye," and . turned away.
And as she let herself into the si
lent house and stumbled upstairs in
the dark she was saying over and
o)ver again in her heart in a frantic
sort of way: "It isn't goodbye real
ly! I shall see him again tomorrow
before I go; It isn't goodbye really."
it was the only means Dywnicn
he could beat down the despair that
But when Mme. Senestis came the
following afternoon Royston had not
arrived, and madame declared that
her was in a desperate hurry, and
could wait not one moment.
"Hurry! Hurrv. mon enfant! she
ailed shrilly to Elizabeth. "Heavens!
fhe time you English people waste
In saying good-bye!"
Aetta was in tears.
"I shall miss you horribly," she
wailed. "I wish you weren't going.
Mrs. Silcum means all right, but she
isn't you, and the doctor says I may
have to lie here for weeks and, weeks
1 11 come and see you often.
Elizabeth said quickly; but Xetta
shook her head.
They won't let you," she prophe
sied, "and after a little while you
won. t want to. Oh, I know what it
will be! There, run along; that wom
an's shrieking for you again." They
issed hurriedly. I think Fat might
have looked in to wish you good!
1 link," NtH4 44eJ; "it's lil nun
to lorgel all about it. 1 lill tf II him
what 1 think vi liiiu Mhrn 1 do ire
! "It dorii't iiialtff," Klibetn
JmI4; but the lean wrre falling wlirn
h ran donuirt to Mm. bcncMit.
The FrciKh woman looked at her
with a comical expression in her
; queer tit.
I "th, but crying!" the taid, with an
I increduloua drawl. "And why for may
one be permitted to atk? I it nut
that the good timet come now (or
you. petite " Mie leaned over and
tried lo mop up Eliiabeth'i tear
with her absurd lace handkerchief.
"A hi lie it too tender hearted, the
poor baby I
We imit forgive her, is it not o?
i'.liiahcth wa ashamed. She
ttopped cry ina. but her heart wai
t . ' . I I L. ' . . -
nursling wiui pain guii nuiciiicis.
ile miglit have come, the wai tell'
iitif herself broken hcartcdly, he
might have cornel
K'aMlnwe) ta Tb Ha Tierrw,
Will Boycott Big
Unions to' Fine Members Who
Attend Games While Landis
Holds 'Place as Com
By THOMAS J. WREN
Omaha Bea I .eased VCIr.
Chicago, April 9. Until the day
comet when Former Federal Judge
Keiifsaw Mountain Landis cease to
be supreme arbiter in organized base
ball no loyal union labor man will
enter one of the organized ball
Charging that the famous jurist
has permitted himself to he "used as
a tool by big business." in its el
forts to disrupt building trades
unions throughout the country, by
reducing wages and by his "standard
agreement" in his wage award. Em
met T. Flood, Chicago representa
tive of the American Federation of
Labor, announced a complete boy
cott of professional baseball.
Union Men Helpless.
"His so-called standard agree
ment," declared Mr. Flood, "makes
the union man as helpless as the
professional ballplayer, who . Is
bought and sold at the whim of the
club owner. It makes the union man
work with the nonunion man, under
almost any condition his employer
wishes- to impose."
"When S50,000-a-Year Landis
wrote this decision," continued the
representative of organized labor,
"making the reduced wages both the
minimum and maximum wage scale,
and destroying working conditions
that have existed for many years, he
knew that his act would be follow
ed by bosses throughout the coun
try." Say Salary Turned Head.
So bitter are the union labor men
and women at the Landis award, Mr.
Hood maintained, that they would
not permit him to umpire a game ol
marbles. His decision has been used
against them in every conference
with their employers, he declared.
They believe the $50,000 salary has
turned his head.
"Most of the building trades unions
have passed a rule that any member
who attends a big league game will
be fined," he continued. "Literature
condemning the judge has been dis
tributed to all friends of organized
labor, asking them to follow suit.
"It will be cheaper in the long run
for the baseball magnates to pay
Landis his $50,000 a year for the
six years remaining in his contract
and dismiss him, than thus to an
tagonize organized labor. We are
intent on making the club owners
repudiate their commissioner give
him the gate.
York Commercial Club
Plans Building Show
York, Neb.. April 9. (Special.)
The" Commercial Club IS ' devisine I
ways and means of helping to boost i
vi. u . c .:.. i u mj
xuir. uy penciling A uuine UUHU-
ing association. J. lie purpose Of the I
organization will be to create in
terest in home ownership and horns,
A show of building materials, in-
tenor decorations, furnishings and
everything that goes to complete and
turnish a house will be hcJd in the
Municipal building Mav 4-S-6.
it is estimated that $100,000 to
5200,000. will be . available, which
will be loaned out on, a low rate o
interest to start the homes. An
apartment house is now under con
A mass meeting of citizens inter
ested in the movement will be held
By T. J. MUNDY.
Have You Poise and Self-Control?
Said a prominent business man.
I have a chair so located m my ol
fice, that those who come in to do
business with me must sit with the
light shining directly on their faces.
while my face is in the shadow. I
find that in this way I can tell bet
ter what ettect my words are having
on them, because I can watch their
faces closely, and am better able to
ascertain whether they are telling
the truth or otherwise."
Have you ever realized, when you
go into a man's office, that he has
it arranged with an idea of giving
himself the advantage over you, if
He studies you closely. This is
especially true if you are an appli
cant for a position.
He makes a mental note of the
way sit in your chair, the way you
place your feet, the movements you
make with your hands, your facial
He asks questions to determine
whether von use snap judgment or
not whether you think before you
make an important statement.
He wants to see whether you have
control of your face muscles enough
to hide surprise, anger, weakening
to argument, and the like.
It is likely you need poise. Learn
to control yourself.
South Omaha Brevities
A. W. Jones Co. insurance, all kinds.
lowest poaaibl ralea.
Nebraska City Man
to Head York Schools
York -Th board tf education
fleeted W. U. Brook nf Nfbra.U
lily superintendent f the York
school (or a term of three year,
at a Mlary of $J,SU the trt rar,
a s it. I. . . I -
j,wj the eena year ni me
third year. Mr. Rrook ha accept
ed the iki.it ion,
The board hve re-elected niot
of the grade teacher and the bead
of department in the high kcIuhii.
The board ba been cinidermg
ihanae in the hlffh school to elim
inate three teacher including the
phyiiral director fr boy. A gen
eral cut of 7 per cent in the sal
aries ha been worked out.
Teachers Institute Will
Be Held in Pawnee City
Taw nee City More than JuO
chool teacher are expected here
during the upring tri-county teach.
cr' institute which include the
i-hoole of Johnson, Nemaha and
Pawnee countic. The institute will
be held immediately following the
close of school in the spring. The
Tawnee l'ublic Service club will
have charge of the entertainment ol
the visitor, and some unusual fea
tures arc planned.
York Minister Klccted
Preident of College
York Trustees of York college
elected Rev. W. O. Jones, pastor of
the United Brethren church, presi
dent of the college. Rev. Mr. Jones
has accepted the position and is now
formulating pla' to reorganize the
college. He ha resided in ork
for six year.
' Chapjiell .Patrons Day
Chappell Over 5(H) patrons at
tended the exhibit of school work
arranged under direction of Super
intendent Copcland. The school
band and orchestra featured.
ti,. Ati f,ntini-ll at N'ebralk Wffl-
lavan haa arranrmpnla well In hand for
kl.k ..hmil tlav. Anrll 21. The fnllotvlnff
rommlllaaa have been namail: I'roeram,
Harold fmllh. nai Huron, aiiiit r.
nay; iillolinK, liartrud Stroelile. hrtwarfl
Kurman and Jean naaeett: arranaamanla.
Irn Whaelcr. Delbart Amm and Nl
Marlcla: puhllclty. Kilward honmiai. in.
laat named haa B'neral rharf of In
event and tilana of that day. A prnaram
nf aanaral Intareat will be prearnled dur
lna the mornln- In th Wealeyan audi
torium. A apaci-h of welcome will then
be given by Chancellor 1. B. Brhrencken-
east. Th men' ! rlun will am ana
the dramatic clun win put on viaj.
Wealeyan orcheatra will furnlah mualc.
Presentation nf letter In athletic will
than ha made. The afternoon will be
apent on Johnaon field, Wealeyan campua.
A track meet I Haled for 1:J0. A ba.e
ball game and tennla tournament will fol
low. The evening meeting will be held
In the Wesleyan auditorium. The four
college claaaea will each put on a 30
minute atunt. There will be a board" of
Judge. The prize will be a allver loving
run Murine the deliberatfona of the
Judaea the academy will provide a tunt.
The committee on eiecuona m
k'iniM Phi in the Vabraaka Wealeyan
chapter began Thuraday the work of
checking up cla atanding of the preaent
aenlor clan. Election of member! waa
held Saturday. The Initiation will be a
part of the university commencement pro
gram and will occur Monday afternoon
of commencement week. The annual ad
dresa of aom gueat of honor will follow.
Keen Interest has been directed by the
student body thla year toward election
to thla scholarship fraternity, which re
emblea Phi Beta Kappa in Its nature
and work. Mon and women are engime.
Kvery year some of adult atanding out
side of the atudent bo4y are chosen.
Th Nebraska Wealeyan Glee club will
give concert at Greeley, April 12; at
Sterling. April IS: at Grant, April 14;
Holdrege, April 16: Harvard. April 16;
Clay Center, April 18. The club la sing
ing for the high schools In the town
they visit and has challenged eeveral high
school to game of ball. The home
camnu concert of the glee club will
be held in the Wesleyan auditorium on
the evening of April 22.
The movement launched by Professor
Tiuncan for the organization of an All
Cotner association was completed Thura
day. The purpose of the organization Is
to promote a closer relation to each other;
keep alive Cotner spirit: to secure a more
active interest in and a better co-operation
for a greater Cotner. The more apecific
purposes are to aid In Increasing the stu
dent body, assist in increasing the physi
cal equipment and financial stability of
th school. The membership consists of
all students, both and past and present,
faculty members and all those who have
had official relations with the school. All
friends of Cotner may become associate
members. Charles E. Cobbey. pastor of
the First Christian church. Omaha, was
elected president; Charles Hannan, pastor
of the Christian church, St. Francis. Kan..
was elected vice president. Prof. Joe Moss
of Cotner was chosen secretary and Earl
1-armlnter of Bethany was elected treaa
The three girls from the Junior or senior
receiving the highest number of
votes became the candidates for the honor.
The three h rheat ware Itiihv Wllann nf
nany. Ruth Oberlies of Lincoln and
Alice Gadd Sorrell of Bethany. The
nominees are all members of the senior
class. The election Is In charge of the
T. W. C. A.
The April Fool chapel waa held March
SI. Both faculty and students were strik
The tennis club officials report that a
large number of students have been added
to the organization through the recent
campaign, for new members.
The Cotner High school presented (heir
play, "It Pays to Advertise," at the Cotner
gymnasium. The play waa a three-act
farlcal comedy. The play waj coached by
Mrs. Ada Malcolm.
Baseball practice, which haa been hin
dered somewhat by the recent rains, be
gan again Thursday. Russell Wlllard haa
been' elected manager. Suits were given
out to Klein. Cook, B. Lang. E. Lang, T.
Mumford. W. Mumford. Davis and Raver.
The team will b composed almost entirely
of veterans and proapects are excellent.
Chadron- Normal College
The Eagle published a special basket
ball Issue this week containing cuts, veraes
and a review of the season. The aeason,
aa a whole, has been successful, not so
much from the standpoint of th number
of games won aa from the spirit of the
Players and the thorough backing that
the achool and th town gave the team.
The outlook this year for track la es
pecially good. We are fortunate In having
with us several men who hold state rec
ords In track work. Semmons holds the
Nebraska state record for 'the 220-yard
dash In 23 1-5 seconds. Hampton holds
the record In the state of Iowa for the
one-half mile dash in two minutes. Pease
holda th Piatt valey record in low
hurdling. McKelvey won a number of
points in the hurdles and ahort hashes.'
The French clasa under Miss Steckel
berg, is receiving some very interesting
Information from France. Some of the
more enthusiastic students are corre
sponding with airls who live In Le Puy,
Haute Loire, France. These girls have
sent many photographs of historical
places to their Chadron friends.
The following were elected by the T.
W. C. A.: President. Doris Smith: vice
president. Wren Gilkerson: secretary,
Mildred Snow; treasurer, Doris Braddock.
Frof. Fritz Conrad Kreugr of Omaha
university was th guest of Dr. J. F.
Krueger of th Western Theological sem
inary. Professor Kruejrer spoke to Mid
land students at chapel exercises.
The class of '24 turned out one of the
best editions of the school paper, "The
Midland," when It printed this week's
numher under the leadership of Uus
Lund berg, a Fremont sophomore. Double
printing added a touch of the unusual to
this Issue, large red letters telling the
public who was responsible for the news.
A student recital, given by pupils of
the various music departments was en-
Joyed by large crowd in Clemmons hail.
Seniors are at present the hardest
working Midlanders, carrying besides the
regulsr studies, their thesis work. No
degree is awarded until the thesis is
School closed for the Easter holidays
Thursday noon and reopens April J.
Midland Campus day. annual cle-nun
or college grounds and buildings oy every
one connected with the school, will be
hJd Wednesdsy. At noon ft picnic din-
ner Is to be served to all present. j
Hatiing college i n.k 4 4 trry
fti.'trtiul ili Me K4uii hrn llxr
ll-ir iiirmtitf tram hi from
I llC 14' k follti U'aUtltC lrHl oil
the qtirtiioti, "KfiiUrtl: 'IM Ihr
l'rimil o( the Clttnt Sli) I Ju
tifulilp," The lUatin! all Ur lrm ""
aitlt oi Lloyl Mrti, iiuni; Wit.
lijin TH"t '"J i)fn M'4idr, Hie
"'ark (dirge- tr4iil i ("i l'4(la
ulle. Ma., gild (oiuiaifil ol I.. Win..
low WpIIc-. rapum; U. M"S Am''
Irr and 1'onicU M4gcr. i'aik col
lege li rccotnifil the ! rul
tree in formate circle ol Hie mc
Thry derate on a number of que
linn m-h vrar. and have a hcavt
whedule. "ihrv made a neei4l
ludy of Ihe labor quetien, in re
araiion (or Hie (Mute huh 1 Mating
and their defeat by J U.I ing a
a Mirnrtte lo them.
llaotiiiff collrfte Ita made a k-mmI
record thi srr in dehwie. Ihry
have met nearly every ci!!cge in Ihe
Mate, wuh the exception of e
leyan. which team they rre unable
lo get a (Irlmie with, itiey nav
won every debate on the negadv
ide of the Mate qiietion, white th
afhirniative t three debate wine
vi not an uncommon tiling in ll
college tin vear. Altogether they
have won ix out of nine debate.
Trofcanor Martin wat coach of Ihe
debate this year. The team are a
... . fli at :
lonowt: Aitirmaiivr, liovu .nam,
captain: Jay lirodrruk. Dean Miaf
fer and Villard Hague. Negative,
William Talbot, captain; K I wood
Murray, Lester l'-icl and. Grace
Oratorical Contot Will
He Held in I'dpar April 11
Friend Ihe annual district con
test of the Southeast Nebraska Do
clamatory as&oriatioii will be held at
Kdgar April H. Of the 0.1 school
in the district, it is expected that at
least 50 will enter their quota of
two candidate each. One contest
ant mav be entered In the extern
porancous class, and another may
roninctc m cither, the dramatic,
humorous or oratorical divisions.
SclioolJIead at Sidney
Will Move to North IMattc
Sidncv W. J. Braliam. suncrin
teiidcnt of schools in Sidney, has
been elected superintendent at North
Platte and has accepted. Mr. Bra-
ham has been at Sidney for 10 years,
His successor at Sidney will be G,
F. Liebendorfer. who has been high
Marshal Joff re Visits
Redwoods of California
San Francisco. April 9. Marshal
Joseph Jacques JofTre and his wile
and daughter enjoyed an automo
bile drive to the Redwoods in Big
Basin, in the Santa Cruz mountains
as a chanec from receptions, lunch
eons and dinners that they have
faced all along the Pacific coast.
The dav began with a visit to the
Presidio military reservation and the
harbor fortifications here. Part of
today's tour was through the blos
soming prune orchard of the Santa
Kearney Teachers College
"La Pouilre Aux Yeus" (Dust In (he
Eyes), ! he name of a very ln(rstlnr
Frenrh play which waa presented by
members of th French club under th
direction of Miss Alma Hoslc. The mem
bers of the cast presented the entire play
In th French language, and aitnnugn tne
words were not underatood to moat of the
audience, the gestures and acting were
ao expressive that everyone present en
Joyed the production. ,
The annual district high school de
clamatory contest was held in the col
lege auditorium under the auspices of the
college. There were three divisions,
dramatic, humorous and oratorical, repre
sented from each high school In the dis
The atudenta of the training high
school, under the direction of Miss Ethel
Owen, assistant Instructor of music, gave
a very enjoyable rendition or musical
numbers in their concert In convocation
Wednesday morning. Besides directing
the music classes in the training: high
school. Miss Owen ha charge of the
Grand Island College
President Wells is scheduled to apeak In
the various Baptlat churches of Omaha on
Sundays for the next four or five weeks.
Ten of the T. W. C. A. girls dramatized
Tolstov's "Where Love Is God Is Also."
This sacred entertainment took the place
of the regular weekly prayer meeting.
The management of the Northwestern
Telephone company of Grand Island
favored the college with a very instructive
picture show of three reels, displaying the
various activities ot the telephone busi
1 Monday, April 3, waa campus day. The
management was chiefly in the hands of
the students. The faculty as well aa
students were required to help beautify
Mr. Stough of Grand Island gave re
cently hia sixth lecture on the history of
Nebraska before the student body. The
development of Nebraska socially waa his
The material for the annual catalog of
the Grand Island college will aoon be in
the hands of the printer.
Updike Grain Company
OPERATING a large, up-to-date Ter
minal Elevator in the Omaha Mar
ket, is in a position to handle your
shipments in the best possible manner
i. e., cleaning, transferring, storing, etc.
Chicago Board of Trade
Milwaukee Chamber of
Minneapolis. Chamber of
St. Louis Merchants Ex
change Kansas City Board of
Sioux City Board of Trade
Omaha Grain Exchange
All of thca office except Kama City and Milwauk
ar connected with each ether by privat wire. It will
pay you to t in touch with en ef our office wha
wanting to BUY or SELL any kind of (rain. W solicit
your consignments of all kinda of train to Omaha.
Chicago, Milwaukee, Kanaaa City and Sioux City. Evary
car receive careful peraonaj attention.
Updike Grain Company
"The Reliable Consignment House
.liiitim County .'.trtiifri
Given l)ciiiontritiiii of
Itrwfit f Cmitpaipii.
The ami luhfuutoti campaign In
Vliiii;i.iii county bum,; lit jinothrr
crond of farmer ta Omaha to ce
their iC4ttor tattle killed and ex
amined, .4.t urk' lenlinii III
Wellington t'tinniy allowed 1.'5 re
actor aiitnnu the I Km cattle toted.
'I ti Hiifk h being carried on co
oprutivrly by the iie ami gmein
ment bureau of 4'iinul iiidutry.
and i the re. nil of a iyoroiu tant
paiiiii (Mi the paM of Ihe larm bu
iru to lute the ubide county
cleaned up. Pr. J M Smith of the
of the diacate be I'arin bureau In
organird lnp of intrreaied fanner
to the Ornalu 4t1U to are the evi
dence of the dieae found by the
federal department i in ili.nge, with
four S"vetnnieni and two local rt
Inaaiuucli a most tnben ul.tr cattle
ahow no ulide phMcal evidence
ttovcrnmrnt iiuprctou at the paik
Washington county bad i car
load. IJ5 bead of tubercular cattle
on the killing flor. Dr. V. T.
Spencer, livctoik contiiiiionT of
the cxfhauKr, look cbarse of the
parly on arrival in South Omaha.
The program consialed of inspection
of tubercular cattle killed in Ihe fore
noon. Swift & Co. entertained the
entire delegation at luncheon
which wa followed by a program.
Dr. Ilusman, United State veter
inarian in charge, and Dr. C F.
lidvvards. tate veterinarian, accom
panied the parly, Kvery detail of
the government inspection of meat
was explained. This includes both
anti-mortem and postmortem exanw
ination of every annual.
Wives of Farmers
Bret Raiders Evade Penally
of Growers' Association and
Accept Company's Scale.
Scottsbluff Sugar beet farmers of
this region, who arc still bound to
the Mountain States Beet Growers
association contract by the refusal
of the association to approve the
Great Western Sugar company's
contract for beets, are having their
wives sign contracts for raising
beets this year.
This is done, it is said, to avoid
the penalty agreed upon with the
growers' association, to pay the lat
ter 25 cents a ton for all beets grown
under a contract not approved by
Several of the large growers are
of the opiniorr that the association
should release the farmers from its
contract, as no further revision is
expected from the sugar company.'
Acreage reports from field met!
indicate that there will be a reduc
tion in beets this year. Potatoes,
grain and alfalfa will be grown on
the land diverted from beet produc
Gage County Farmers Plan
Drive on Tuberculosis
Wymore Gage county fanners
are organizing for the 1922 anti-tu
berculosis campaign and a big meet'
mg was held m elakely township.
Another- meeting will be held there
Thursday. In combating the disease
in Gage county herds in 1921 com
munity organization was used, but
this year the township organization
plan will prevail. It is planned to
thoroughly organize every township
and to make every herd in the coun
ty absolutely free of the disease.
Kanaaa City Grain.
Kansas City. April S. Clos. wheat.
May. 11. 181: July. J1.12i: September.
Corn May, 62?4c; July, E6Sic; Sepj
Puluth. Minn.. April
American Telephone & Telegraph C o
The regular Quarterly dividend of two
dollars and twenty-five cent per shire
ill Da paid on Saturday. April lb, 19:2,
1 stockholdera of record at tb clos of
business on Friday, March 17. 1922.
On account or the Annual Meetlnf of
h stockholders, tha transfer book will
be closed at th clos of business on Fri-
ay, March 17, 1922. and reopened at 10
m.. March 29, lzz.
H. BLAIR-SMITH. Treasurer.
OMAHA, NEB. '
SIOUX CITY, IA.
DES MOINES, IA.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
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