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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1922)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. MAY 1. 1922.
Hrt Iue of .New Magaiine
Ha 92 I'iei Prominent
Mrn on Sniff.
. A tttw f.ntt period) nra
i.i Omaha lat week wHrn ilit May
I iiue. Vol. No. I of lit The Duroc
Journal" made ill apwarancf. Tl'e
new magaiine it to he devetfd e
tluiitely to problem of interest to
I he lJitrac hog (irmluccr.
According to Kdilor V, F, PeVare,
, tlsf otijctt of the publiihrr i lo
make die uhlication "a Dure: paper
Mth the punch." The firt iue con.
unifd 91 pages and n filled with
interesting Duroc news is well a
Mfiirupi of the editorial and field
Charles T. 1111. oiherie known
o. "Dynamite" Charlie, a Duroc
journalist, it managing editor, . R.
I'haiider. secretary ot the N'ehriska
Duroc Raisers association and a
noted Duroc rvprrt, iillt the ihir
of associate editor.
The field representative of the
journal are funr veterans in Duroc
iirclct. J. R. Walker ha for many
years lireii concurred one ol tne
lirtt fume of Duron in the touil
try. J. look Lamb, iih the Capper
publication for the past tvyo er
"iid also connected ith the NVhra
ka Farm Journal will now devote
hit time and energy to The 'Duroc
Journal. O. rrank Anderson and M
S. Swain, also field men, arc Duroc
mm of ability.
The Duroc Journal is published by
the F. F. DeVore PublUhing com
pany, who have office at 1.M4 How
ard f trret.
to Watch E22 Sales
Lincoln While Nebraska has no
ten candling law. dairy and food in
spectors of the stale department of
agriculture arc being instructed to
lay particular stress on me egg su
nation and to prosecute the law un
lcr that tection which defines foods
as adulterated "if it consists in whole
or in part of a filthy, decomposed or
putrid animal or vegetable sub
stance." "Inspectors of the bureau of food,
ilr igs and oil are- being advised to
, ra-cfully watch cream stations and
grocery stores, the two largest han
dlers of eggs, and point .out to the
farmer, merchant and dealer that it
is a violation of the law to sell, or
ftr for sale, eggs that are not fer
tile." says the secretary! "At this
season of the year eggs are more
extensively handled and produced,
and the department desires to pro
tect the seller and dealers as well as
"There is but one solution to this
end all farmers and dealers should
caudle eggs before offering them for
sale. It is a safeguard and protec
tion for both parties against possi
ble prosecution. The law specifies
a fine of from $10 to $100 for viola
tion.'. Germination Tests
Advised by University
Lincoln Although corn matured
so well last fall there seems little rea
son to suspect poor germination this
spring, the University of Nebraska
agricultural college considers it a
safe practice to make a general ger
mination test to be sure that it wilt
grow. In referring to other consider
ations in selecting seed corn, an an
"It is a common practice to select
for seed ears which resemble in typo
those produced under more favorable
climatic conditions and which require
a relatively long growing season.
Corn investigations indicate that rel
atively long smooth and shallow ears
out yield the deeper rough corn
about 8 "per cent. The smoother
corn is somewhat earlier and appar
ently is best adapted to Nebraska
' "The deeper Icerneled ears have
been - favored by many because of
their having a higher selling per cent,
but, it has been shown,, this does not
necessarily mean a high yield per
acre. Kelatively long smooth ears,
besides outyielding rough ears, usual
ly have better germination."-.
Neligh Chamber of Commerce
Gives Free Movie Show
Neligh. A free motion picture
exhibition was given at the audi
torium here by the Chamber of Com
merce, lhe reels illustrated the dif
ferent types of disease prevalent in
hogs and suggested methods of pre
vention and cure, lhey were se-
cured through the state universi
ty. Boys and club members were
. guests. '.
1 Mary Ann Cray.
Apple Sauce Cake -One cuo cran-
ulated sugar, 1 cup apple sauce (4
apples), 1-2 teaspoon cinnamon, all
spice, cloves. '1-2 cup shortening. 1
,cgg, I teaspoon soda, 1-2 cup nuts,
cup raisins t o-4 cup flour.
Cream the butter, add sugar and ap
ple. sauce, Mucspices and soda with
flour. Add raisins and nuts, f ioured.
' to first mixture, then add dry ingre-
aicnts. Ihts recipe is good for using
up applesause, left overs.
Chocolate Cream Cake Mix 1-2
- cake unsweetened chocolate with 1-2
cup milk, add yolk of 1 egg. "2 tea
spoons sugar, flavor with 1 teaspoon
vanilla. Cook over hot water. Mix
the following: 1 cup sugar, 1-2 cup
butter. 1-2 cup' milk, 2 eggs, 2 cups
I 'flour, 3 teaspoons baking powder.
Mix loaf and add chocolate mixture
Cereal left overs may be utilized
in several ways, depending upon the'
ramount left over. Some of the ways
are: bread, cereal lellv. croauettes.
sh, meat loaf, muffins, fried corn-
meal or oatmeal musn stutted pep
pers puddings, souffle, timbales and
One of the best preparations for
washing the hair is pure white cas
tile soap dissolved in hot soft water.
If the ha:r is inclined to be oily the
juice of a lemon used in the last
rinse water will tend to dry it. "For
this reason lemon should not be used
tor dry scalps.
. I"l fill Tl MT I
I w De ntim wwt
liiuvln IVniiy ,Vebrka hh;
bait entered teams in (! high school
student' agricultural content to be
held at tht I'imer.ity tf Nebraska
agricultural college May 4 and 5,
while several other institution have
induated their intention of entering
before the lists its closed, it is an
It will be the eighth annual contest
of i kind. The program will in
clude content in gram grading and
nJnmiuation, milk testing, teg grat
ngNaud wood working. The firtt
even of the routettt were devoted
only to the judging of horses, sheep,
horn and fat ratile.
Teams already entered are from
the following schools. Ashland, Au
rora. Clay Center, Eagle, Tairliury,
Friend, Oeneta, (ireham. Holmes
ville, Logan couniy Mead. Milford,
N'ehawka, Peru, Randolph, Ked
Cloud, Mromsburg, Tecumsch. Teka
mad and Valparaiso, The teams v. ill
total about I.'O boys.
Jefferson County Girl
Wim Priic at Sioux City
Fairbury. Anna, H daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John MichcU. residing
near Fairbury, won the first prue
at Sioux City in a spelling content
open to all children of the sixth,
seventh and eighth grades in the
rural schools of Xchraska. Minne
sota, Iowa. North and South Dakota.
She i a pupil of District 48 and
graduated front the rural eighth
grade of Jefferson county this spring.
The child"! teacher for the past two
years has been Mrs. Lacey Clark, a
farmer's wife who lives in the school
Dalton Land Sells for Big
Price at Foreclosure Sale
Sidney. At a foreclosure sale of
land held at Sidney on a quarter
section near Dalton, the land was bid
i t for $l-',200 by J. W. Johnson of
With the County Agents
Cen.va Two ooullrv f loin meellncs ill
lis held In Fillmore county May t unit 10,
on eseli In the north snd south sections.
tvii I.e W. Thompson, county sri
rultursl Knt. Ths msrllncs will bs
ro-oprtlon with rrolltotl flovk worlc
ana win deal wun incunauon. nrcrainc,
feeding of baby chicks anil growing- stork.
No culling will b dont at ths meetings.
Dr. Carolina Iteilg'r, an authority on
child nutrition connected with ths Mc
cormick Institute of Chicago, who will
be In the state nest fsll for two or three
weeks at the request of the esteiumn
service of the agricultural college, will
gH'e three or four lectures In the county
snd demonstrate in weighing and meas
uring the undernourished child, according
to Sir. Thompson. The agent haa vailed
upon other agencies In the a ounty In
terested In this work to co-operate in
reaching the largest number o( people.
It Is Planned to keen cost of produc.
tlon records on at least one field of corn
In each road district in the county this
year, ssys Mr. Thompson, which should
result in a. fair averags of the cost for
the county. Two variety testa will also
ne made this aummer. The varieties to
be used protably will' be three Diets of
fsll selected seed corn and three plats of
crib selected, alt of ons variety and type
and plats of different stralna of white
and yellow In different tyvea of ears and
In the fall, a meeting will bo held at
each of the tests when ths corn will be
weighed and the l t d oer acre deter
TotfnshlD meetings at which motion
pictures will be shown snd topics of In
terest discussed sre scheduled for Oeneva,
Madison, Chelsea, and Olengary. May 8.
10, 11 -and 12. Ths Stanton Woman' club
entertained last week.
Crste Tho Saline county Farm bureau
will handle state Inspected hog cholera
serum and virus again this year, with the
establishment of four depots over the
county to expedite Its delivery, accord
ing to 3. C. Hlgglns, county extension
agent. Serum, virus snd Instruments win
be on hand at each depot, to bo located
at Friend, west of DeWItt, northeast of
Tobiss, and at ths buresu here.-
Whils the setting hen Is In the coup, a
mixture of corn snd wheat may be fed
and after the chicks are hatched, this
ration also la satisfactory, says Mr. Hlg
glns. Chicks are hatched with a large
store of food In the yolk, which Is en
closed In the body. Chicks do not need
feed or nourishment until after 4S hours.
In this connection, Mr. Hlgglna aays
that virtually every ben In the ordinary
flock, which la not carefully and fre
quently treated for lice, la afflicted with
these pests. He advises that It Is Im
portant to have ths setting hen free from
lice, as ehicka hatched In a clean place
by a louse-free hen will te little troubled
with the pest.
Beatrice. Th Gage county Holsteln
association, the county extension agent.
Bojd Rlst, and other Interested livestock
owners In the county, hsve taken steps
toward organising a cow testing asso
ciation. . A similar testing association wss
formed here some yesrs ago, but It wss
permitted to lapse during the war period.
It Is planned to cover ths entire county
in ths new association.
Lincoln. The annual poultry field day
at the college of agriculture will be heirt
June IB, vfchen the entire poultry plant
that contain the latest equipment and
housing methods will bs open, for Inspec
tion. Visits also will bs made to the
Nebraska National Kgg Lay contest. Lec.
tures will be. given on up-to-date methods
of poultry management. The college Is
planning to have the largest attendance
ever registered at the field day pro
gram. MADISON COUNTY.
Battle Creels. Arrangements for small
spray rings. a neighborly co-operative
movement looking toward the spraying
of orchards at the same time, vlrtuslly
have been completed In Deer Creek, Fair
View and the northern part of Green Gar.
den, R. A. Stewart, county agricultural
agent, reports. Two sprays probably will
be run. .. ,?. ..
Variety teats of seed corn Is the aim
of a program tentatively outlined in the
county by Paul Stewart, extension special
ist in crops. The tests will be made for
the purpose of determining the relative
yields of seed corn of the common Madi
son county varieties, when grown " under
similar conditions. The difference be
tween ths highest and lowest yields, Isst
year ranged a trifle more than 32 bushels
an acre. '
Syracuse. As chances are favorable for
a little fruit this yesr, it might be well
to eliminste the worms, as well as fungus
diseases, by applying preventative at the
proper time, advises A. H. Del.ong, county
extension agent. Insects that eat the
leaves and fruit are controlled by lead
arsenate, while lime, sulphus or Bordeaux
mixture will take care of apple scab and
blotch, says the sgent.
Having completed two successful years
of cooking club work with a group of
seven or eight girls. District No. 10 hss
decided to take up the clothing project
with the same, group, says Mr. De Long.
-Evidently some worthwhile interest hss
been created along club lines In this
community, when members come back the
third year for Instruction along other
lines," comments Mr. De Long.
Blair. Dairy henJs in Washing: ton coun
ty sire mor than 0 per cent rs from
tuberculosis, as a result of the eradica
tion pro (tram carried on in the county.
Car! Olson, county agricultural nfCent. re
ports. When the Sheridan township work
has been completed, the county will be
one of the first in the state to have, been
tested, although it vas one of the last
to take up the work, Mr. Olson states.
-Several boys snd t clubs r being
started in the county, but Mr. Olson fs
stresinr the selection of good local lead
ers. "The clubs -which make good
throughout the year ere almost lways
the ones that have been good leaders; no
; Cash Farm Sale .
GooJ p . p jj f lyt
Mock, at creditor ;aie m
Broken 80. Residents of Cuiter
county are convinced that condition
are Hearing normalcy. The largest
sale ever held in the couniy was
consummated in a cash transaction
here when stock, machinery and
equipment of the I'armele ranch was
sold for $-'S.JJu.
George Dovry of I'laitsmouth rep
resented the creditors as trustee, to
gether with Judge Maxwell of
Omaha. The property consisted of
Jc head of cattle, horses, farm and
ranch machinery and tools.
Yearling steers brought $36.50
earh;'2-year-o!d steers. $50: 1-year-old
heifers, $J0J5s .-year-old heifers.
$J9.50. and cows. $3.'.50 to $64. The
fart that the transaction was made
entirely for cash attracted wide at
Cheyenne County Plans
Big Harvest Festival
Sidney. Arrangement are un
der way for a harvest festival to
be 'held at Sidney October 4. 5 and
6. Outside talent in the line of speak
er will be selected and a general
agricultural and livestock exhibit
will be staged by Cheyenne county
residents. Band concerts and base
ball games will be amusement fea
ture and will be confuted to Chey
enne county organisation. ,
Heinz Contracting for
Pickles Near Mitchell
Mitchell. The J I. J. Heinz com
pany has contracted with growers of
cucumber and other vegetables here
for a large acreage of pickles to be
used in their canning factories. The
guaranteed price offered for the crop
is attracting wide attention among
growers in the irrigation district.
t-lub ran be a success If the agent Is de
pended upon to keep It going," declares
Washington county farmers who planned
lo use pl'-ric acid for clearing laiul. meet.
In at Fort Calhoun, subscribed for but
half a carload snd the. project 'ss
droppped because tho freight rate on half
a carload from New Meslco would have
been prohibitive. .
Walthlll. Nine farmers In Thurston
county grew soy beans laat year, all but
two growing thein with corn. Itcporis
received by If. R. Huston, county exten
sion agent. Indicate sgreoment thst the
soy bean is a good crop to grow with
corn for hogging off purposes. Those
who plant soy beans should procure an
early variety, suggests Mr. Iiuston.
The work of scabies eradication In
horse In the county, conducted on sr
Individual scale last year, will be re
Sumed again this aprlng. saya Mr. Hus
ton. Federal and state Inspector now
are In the county making lu.pcctlon of
norse ror this inrertion. Dipping opera,
tlons will start st Wlnnebsgo, Slay 2, ac.
cording to Mr. Huston.
Weeping Water. Corn was selected
rrom the rarma of Charles Cook, Platts
mouth; Andrew Detrleth, Louisville: J.
R. C Orsgeory, Cedar Creek; Charles
oponn ana Harrison Livingston. Weep
ing Water, this week. - The samples wIM
bo grown on the test plot by Taul Gerard
of Weeping Water. ......
John Kaffenberger, Plattsmouth, and W.
B. Banning. Union, will grow aoy beans
for seed. The Ito Sand and Ak-Sar-Een
sre the varieties chosen. -
The Department of Agriculture will
send men to this county this week, to
tske moving pictures of the soil work
done by the farm bureau. The aoll dam
at Charles Meyer's farm, Weeping Water,
and soil terraciea of W. B. Banning,
Union, will bo taken.
Twenty women met at the home of
Mrs. George Hennlngs, Bight Mile Grove
precinct. The demonstration on how to
use sewing machine attachments was
given. Many women said they never
knew how to use ths attachments, and
were surprised to see how many things
could be done with them.
Through the efforts of the Cass County
Farm bureau Miss Florence. Atwood, from
the extension service, was In the coun
ty April IS and 19. The nutrition slides
were shown at Greenwood, Klmwood and
Nehawka. A fine attendance was noted
at each place. Miss Atwood also gave
an Interesting talk on maltrultlon.
About IS women net at the home of
Miss Rossis Gerard and a aoap demon
stration was given. Every one was in
terested and all the women told of their
favorite recipe. Every on took the
recipe, used in the demonstration, home
and decided they would try It out.
Wahho. Two successful poultry schools
were held last week. One was held at
Wshoo, and the other at Ashland. The
totsl attendance was 75. All members
of ' the poultry association, accredited
flock owners and poultry leaders Were
notified by letter. The principal topic
of discussion was hatching, care and feed
ing of baby chicks. ;
Two BhceD-shearins demonstrations will
be given Tuesday and Wednesday. Other
problems relative to raising ot sheep will
oe discussed. The first demonstration
will be held at Frank Slmodyne's, one
mile north of Wahoo, and the other at
Hans Paget er a, two miles south and four
west of Cedar Bluffs, -on Wednesday. M,
B. Fosson of the College of Agrlcuture.
will conduct the demonstrations. -
" The women of the county seem to be
taking quite an interest fn the sewing ma
chine attachments or short cuts demon
strations. We had planned to hold a
short course in garment making in sev
eral localities-this spring, but this will
bo Impossible now as the specialists are
busy for the spring. We hope to have
such a course for the fall.
Kearney. Poultry meetings are being
held this week in various parts .of the
county. F. C. Old of the agricultural col
lege Is assisting with these meetings.
The topic of discussion being "The sum
mer care ana reeding of tne cntcks. '
Moving pictures of the potato Industry
are being taken snd will be ready for'
use In a few weeks. As this is an in
dustry that is rapidly developing and rep-
resents nearly SO0 growera, it will be in
teresting for the rest of the farmers anil
towns people to study ths method In de
tail as shown in the pictures. The pic
tures of seed selection, shipment and
preparation for planting have been taken
and the pictures of soil preparation and
planting are nearly finished.
A number of boys' and girls' clubs have
been organised and reorganized for the
work this year. One of tho latest ad
ditions is the adding of a Dairy Calf
club. This is not Confined to any one
community, but is county-wide in mem
Under the auspices of the Boy's Pig
Clubs a series of meetings will be held
showing the moving picture of the U.
S. Film "Exit Ascarls," or in other
words, the story of the round worm in
hogs. Tho committees to be favored with
this are Gardner, Gibbon, Cedar, Miller,
Riverdale and Ravenna.
Miss Jessie Green of the extension serv
ice will assist in organising glria' clubs
for the summer. She will be in the county
Thursday and Friday of this week.
Dress-form work has begun In esrnsst
smong tha women of Ravenna and vicini
ty. Kecentiy a smpment or. maienai iur
7 of the form was made to the ftavenna
Woman's club. This is the largest order
placed at any time by any group of women
iu the county.
The Potalfl Growers' sssociation held
an interesting and Instructive meeting at
which Jake Pedrett of Kimball addressed
ths gathering, speaking of his experi
ences in growing snd marketing potatoes.
Mr. Pedrett is one f the best-known ana
most successful potato grower la Nebraska.
Purebred Sires Ate
Favored in Uni Test
Lincoln In maling an e.iim,.t9
comparison for thrrt years bet cm
tht tut of a good purebred air and
a scrub sir on 30 cows, tht agricul
tural college says that stockman
wilt be at Ira.t $4S4 better off in l.'S
if he will use a good purebred lire.
In making the companion, the col
ic lie points out that good purebred
sire will always sell for at lrt what
the. animal originally cost at the end
of three yrars service, while the
scrub at the end of that tune wi'I
sell to no one but the butcher at
about 2 1-2 or i cents a pound.
ln addition t this." the college
says, "each ca'f produced ftl sell
for $5 less per head when sired by
scrub titan when ,ired by a good
purebred. If S blv beeves are ot
tained from these 20 cows In three
vcars. the user ef the scrub sire has
lost at least f-'-'S, besides having re
duced his herd in quality.
"n ii. in ir the curebred sire and
ohtainim the same number of calves
the atoi'kinaii i S-'-'j to the cood and
$430 better off than the man who
used the scrub sire.
Douglas Realty Buys
on St. Marys Ave.
Another purchase In the St. Marys
avenue district was maue last wcex
bv the Doudlas Realty, an mvest
mcnt company formed about a year
ago by 100 Omaha young; men.
The company purchased from the
Kelkenny Kcaiiy company sue
northwest corner of Twentieth and
St. Marys avenue for $35,000. The
ground is "0x70 feet improved with
an old brick building. The purchaser
plans to build stores on the ground
within a year.
The Douglas Realty a few months
ago bought the Crane mortuary
building at SU South Twentieth,
which is 114 feet north of St. Marys
avenue, for sla.OO.
The management of the Douglas
Realty is invested in a' board of five
trustees, w. v.. jonnson. i. k, nus
ten, George B. TunnirlilT. Kenneth
F. Reed and Ross B. Towlc.
Glover & Spain and the Walsh
Elmer company made the recent
North Platte High School
Wing Debate Championship
North riattc North Platte won
the district championship in debar
ing by defeating Grant by a imai'i
mous decision. This is the fifth nnan.
imous decision in favor of North
The following boys will represent
the school at the statf debating
tournament to be held in Lincoln
May 11. 12, and 13: George Dent,
Albert Shenk and Louis Bretemitr,
with Robert Iloagland as alternate.
Big Four Fair Association
Makes Plans, for Year
St. Paul. Officers of the Big Four
pair association, comprising Valley,
Greeley, Sherman and Howard coun
ty lairs, met in this city and made
arrangement for the fairs in each
county this year. Concessions and
attractions were arranged for.
Fillmore County Rural -
Schools Hold Exhibit
Geneva The annual exhibit of the
Fillmore county rural schools was
held in the courtroom here. . The
display eclipsed that of all previous
years and had special features of
excellent manual training work from
districts 41 and 93. Some sewing
from district 56 also deserves atten
Farm Near Aurora Sells
for $125 an Acre Cash
Aurora. At a public sale eight
acres of land lying four miles north
of the city and having no improve
ments, were sold for cash to Dr. H.
V. Nothomb for $125.25 an acre.
Bv T. T. MUNDY.
Can You World Successfully at
Some wives cannot understand
why their husbands remain at their
offices t do. work which the wives
think might just as well be done at
home. . .
Such wives cannot understand why
the fact that they are in the room
with their.. husbands, asking ques
tions now "and then, rattling papers
or changing things about the room,
should in any way annoy or inter
fere with said husband, who is try
ing to concentrate his thought on
the. subject requiring all the brain
power he has.
Some husbands are not so easily
annoyed; others cannot do construc
tive thinking unless they are alone.
away from disturbing influences, no
matter how well-meant.
But the ones who are disturbed
easily must do one of two things do
the work at the office or have auiet
and silence at home when they work
there otherwise they do not give
their full brain power the play it
When a man cannot work because
his family interferes he is bound for
the rocks of misfortune, and the fam
ily must share m the downfall for
which they are largely responsible.
Mrs. Married woman, if you want
your husband to succeed "in a material
way you must give hinva chance to
use his head under conditionsNmost
favorable to him.
Bobtailed cows should be detailed
to retail themselves before fly time.
The "facts first" farmer keeps a
form account book.
Tf with roaches you are troubled.
Tou should hasten to obtain
Sodium fluoride from your druggist;
Kills 'em quicker than a train.
An .investment in a purebred sire
yields dividends with every calf.'
Colts, calves, lambs and pigs, all
should have special feed set apart
for them as soon as they can be
coaxed to cat Oats are very good.
The health fairy doesn't live in a
tea or coffee cup. but little folks
can see one in the bottom of a glass
Bee Want Ads Are Best Business
ft It'll I)
IVg Iflll MfUgfllia
L B, Cesrs. Rin.hana
By Cori Bingham
Columbus Alison says the sun
moves so laM a pertott t tt pit k bun-
eU out a right nice cool shady put
iit which to take a nan, and when he
wake he is liable to be sitting in the
hot, broiling tun,
Jefferson Pollocks says hi chil
dren, after having taken particular
pains to leave all the door open
during tht winter weather, are now
beginning to close all of them during
the warm ueaittcr.
The Hearsay club assembled with
Mrs. Tobc Mocley on last Friday
afternoon. Noilung of any unpor
tancc could be taken up as nearly
everybody that could be talked about
Otnb. April !l.
fain.. Hots. HSstp.
Official Wsd'day .,
Official Thursday... .
.s: i:.i i7.eii
His dss tin ween . 31,
Cam. days Isst 'k J l. J
amo da 3 w's s o :i.l
fain dsys 3 w's o Su.5-7
Sam days yesr so JI.IU7
Itecelnts snd dl.oosltlon of live. lock
th. Union stockyarda, Omaha, Nrb., for
.4 nours, en.iins at 3 p. in.. April :i, li::,
It BC K 1 ITS C A n t.OT.
Cattl Hoc Sheep
Mo. Pc. Uy
I'nlnn 1'ac. R, It
C. N. W. n-.. asst.
.. Ht. P.. St. O. Ry.
C, B, ft q. y., east..
C, Ft. sV U. Ry.. west..
C, Jl. I, & P.. west..
Cattle H"s Sheep
Armour V Co
Cudahy racking Co..
lold l'sckln Co...,
Morris Packing; Co..,
Swift A O
J. W. Murphy
ewartx & Co
36 Hit i:33
Cattle Receipts, 15i head. All class
nf colli, were nominally steady loday
nothing of any coiuequence ocm on
i .v.. r ih week' liberal run 31.-
500 head, all kinds of fat rattle are clos-
in n hirhee than a week aKo. demand
havlnc been unusually broad. Steers are
m (c hlaher. Ilsht kinds ad
vancing most while heifers show a similar
upturn and cows are airone 10 ic hi,,
Tm. fr ih week on steers Is tl.(0. Stock-
r nmi reenAr. were iirans an nwt
new Iod for the ear of 3S.U0 being made.
Quotations on cattle: Choice to prim
beeves. 38.4018.76! good to choice beeves.
IU. no. 40; fair to good beeves. 37.409
7 M. common to fair beeves. 36.S0fs7.36;
good to choice yesrllngs. IH.O0&8.60; fair
to good yearllnga, 37.40 8.00: common to
fair yeariinss, ss. tow'.sv; gooa 10 cnoit.
neirers. S7.stps.us: tair 10 gooa nener..
SS.26fii7.26: cholcs to Drlnie' cows, 30.3619
R.7n; aood to cnoice cows. iD.iowB.iii;
fair to good cows, 35.1006.60; common to
fslr cows, S3.004. 60; good to choice feed
er. I7-6i7.86: fair to rood feeders,
35.76SS7.26! common to fair feeders, 3.00S
6.75; good to choice stockers. 37.4098.00;
fair to good stockers, 3.767.36; com
mon to fair stockers, 36.0006.76; stock
heifers. S4.60l96.00: stock COWS. 83.60
6.26: stock cslves. 36.6098.00; veal calves,
36.0093.00; bulls, stags, etc., I3.I097.SD.
Hon Receipts. 4.600 hud. 'Demand
was fairly good today botb from shipper
and locnl packers and hogs moved mostly
at ateady to strong prices with occaalonal
sales 6 10c higher. Light hogs sold from
310.oa910.10, with a top price or tio.is.
Mixed loads and butcher weights, 88.709
10.10. and packing grades, 38.2693.80. with
extreme heavies. 38.0099.26. Bulk of sales
was 39.6010.06. Prices at this week's
close are from 16 200 lower than a week
Sheep and Lamba Receipts. 900 head.
Fat lambs were In good demand all week
the market abowlnc good healthy ton
and ruling strong to higher on liberal re-
ceipts. wooiea lambs made a top or
316.00. equalling the season's high mark
and clipped lambs sold up to 314.10. Bulk
of offerings of clipped lsmbs ar now
selling mostly from StS.76914.00. Call
fornla spring lambs arrived fairly liberal
and sold from 316.60917.00. Sheep were
generally steady . to strong while Iambs
closed tne week 60976O higher.
Quotations on sheep: Fat Iambs, good
to choice. 313.7614.10; fat lambs, fair
to good, 312.60913.76; spring lambs. 316.00
916.76; cull lambs. 310.00912.00: fat
yearlings, lll.0013.60: fat wethers. 39.00
911.00; fat ewes, light, 38.00 9.00; fat
owes, neavy, fl.uu931s.uu. t-
By ALEXANDER DANA NOYES.
, Omaha Boo Leased Wire.
New York. April 30. A rrartinn 111
last week's markets does not neres.
sarily mean that the season's move
ment of recovery is at an end anrl it
certainlyNjoes not signify that hopes
of at least a moderate trade revival
are being abandoned. Such abrupt
reversals of a speculative rise in
prices which had not coiner at a rath
er violent pace, is a familiar incident
in situations like that which' now ex
ists and they are altogether whole
some. On the stock exchange,
where what is cajlcd ."sentiment
often changes with a suddenness
which is all but bewildering, going
in a single week from the depths of
pessimism to belief in sweeping and
instantaneous prosperity, these en
forced halts are the only safeguard.
,Rapid advance in prices, with an
accompaniment of a series of mil-
lon-share davs invariably touches
popular imagination. There may be,
and usually is, sound basis for an
upward movement, but it is in the
nature of the speculative public that
its attitude shifts from doubt to won
der, from wonder to cautious belief,
from belief to absolute confidence
and from that, if it has a chance, to a
condition where the suggestion that
anything can stop the rise is angrily
rejected, ilns last state of mind
marks the danger point. It has not
been reached last week, but it was
quite as well that reaction should
have come before it had been
Always rinds Cause.
One of the curious sspects of a vir
tually automatic lcection of this sort i
hnt Wali street tlu-ays discover a cause
'or it (after t has happened), and a
cause which has no relation to the mar
ket iltelf. In November, 1H9. it wa
the ri.se in the York federal re-
se;iv bank rate. people who look
back at the month iu the 'ght of wh:
a. since occurred in the stock exchange
nd In Keneral business, and who recall
ow some enlightened stock speculators
nd some equally enlightened newspaper
aif-J i. ike (arl sassna aitiii I
MMt t laxssii i.ii4 M
n sowi iui (a. (wwassie .
M ''.' ??.f.
..ili las ! smw ax.i.ua.
M.I ifcwe. k4 sw -ihtr ,-
tfcsa Mt4i'" 1 as sMti4e
W ra IK. ISIS ll . Isis4
II a sasSitsbia iH- sl
iissasa .. t4 1a t't
.ifatra mmo'M f ! la )
t ib ... IUM4
IP ail iHnuiisu ml swa-
ea la. swi twiwt. .t Wu f4
kaisi ikst iniu i4 '
4 sl ft sir. Hr.iuis tllw.
l-u ., II s a stsiwl i-
arait.g Sr lh .iaw t ti.a,
4s MltW f .t )!(
as4 st Ik t.eaa tx,lM( IS
sa star ' nkt thai ta tiMl
fHiH,utly a.i -l aMif
VBSI IM ! SWltM ka l tiesj
t . rsvsal .ii4 iHw'.iMsxl a I
iv la ir.4s, sua Mua mt fiaMul s.
pyiea. ! ' fcakaMl lkr uiiass
lu.i rth. Ta ! SHen.aiil
as-fcis isiMria ia44 turt mvr I
famtuia IM pfjuu; I toy sr. suit
MM Kuasll U s)?lbibg Iks
.f tiaorBus SH.WMM r-ir, -tssl m
aal siasit kMa . auflM
Nutl)!).! ItsfH"! afire i'lt nurr,
baas, rl-lnaa, lla.s !!.. ll
u-is s4 all lb ir familiar i4u
Hun. f taii r.tit.l sr IM ide a
IH.y shs tm Hi -l ( auk.
U- Is fMiln4r4 f ISIS, alien aula )
touisg.4 imittir.r weal in the sutnm.r
4 sn (Miiuui Ia4uiit H.sius'r 1
if tl.sra as r " af ! tt4t
I'SI. swl roxisMl IM. )n:
M lr aits, ii i br, iirttdr.
Omaha. April ?). 19
Omaha receipt of wheat and corn
were heavy today, lot cars of the
former and Iu7 cart of the latter
being reported in. while the run of
other grains was light.
Shipments were targe, alo con
sisting mainly of wheat and corn.
The above movement compared
with receipts of all kinds iat year
of 94 cars and shipments of 175 cars.
Demand for cash wheat in the
local market was not to good today
and a eood many samples were car
ried over, l he sate were made at
2c to 3c lower than yesterday. Cash
demand and prices were quoted un
changed to lie higher. Oats were
s ow and unchanecd to !c lower,
Kye told lc to 2c up and barley was
Ka. S dark hard! I car. 11.33.
No. 1 hard winter; S car. 81.30,
No, ( hsnt winters 1 car 1 r' nt
dsrkl. It Hi : csr (smutty), II. 3"! 4
ran. 11.28: I car ( pr rent dark). 11.13;
I nr. 1131! I r.r lamultvt. 11.31
No. 3 hard winter! 1 car. l.:s; 1 car
(4 per cut heat damaged). 11.37,
Rampl Itsrrt winter: t car IS per r.nf
heat !aniBcdl, II 04: 1 car l per teat
best dainased). Hot; I car. 31.01.
v.. a ,ll,. h.rrit 1 car. 11.24.
No! 3 mixed: 3 cat I durum). 11.17; I
ear (durum, smullyl. It. IS. ,
Vn 1 mlneill cap h.atf. llurum). 11.11
1 rsr sniutty.t durum), 11.14; 5-6 car
No. I durum! I rsr trcdl. It.:!.
No. 1 whits: 1 rsr. 64 4c; 4 car, 14c;
rars, 6.1 Sc.
No. 3 white; t cars, 14c: t car, U'.iC
No. 3 white: 1 car. HHt,,.
No. 4 whits: 1 csr (dry). 3'.e: 1 csr.
No. 1 yellow: 3 ears. S4'ie.
No. 3 sllow: 1 car. 4Sc; 1 car (ship
pers1 weights). 64 'jot 1 car (shipper
weights). 6c; 10 car. 14c! : t-t car, 64c
No. 3 yellow: 3 car. tlc; 1-1 car,
No. 4 yellow: 1 cr, S3!ic
Mo. 1 mlsed: t car. 63i
No. 3 mined: 7 car. S3uj 2 cars (ship
pers' weights). 63c: 1 ear (near yellow).
'"noV 3 mixed: t car (near white). 63'Ac;
1 car, eoC
No. 8 whilst 1 cr hevy), 3H: I
rsrs. 36'e; t cr (shipper' welglils),
No. 4 whilst 3 csrs. 36a
No. 1 mixed: 1 car. 36 tc
No. !: 1 car, 11.00.
No. S: 1 car, 99c; 1 car, 8o.
No. 4: 1 car, c.
No. 3: 1 ear, 67c
No. 4: 1 csr. 66c.
PRIMART RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS.
Whest Todsy: Receipts. 1.027.000;
shipments, 670.000. Week ago: itecelpts,
662,000; shipments. 401.000. Tear ago:
ReiSlpts, 821,000; shipments, 941.000.
Corn Today: Becelpt, 733,000; ship
ments, 466.000. Week ago; Receipts,
4.18,010; shipments. 240.000. Tear ago:
Bscelpts, 620,000; shipment. 386.000.
Oats Todsy; Receipts. 481,000; ship
ments. 671,000. Week ago: Receipts, 3J.
000; shipments. 408,000. Tear ago: Bs
celpts, 466,000; shipments, 660,000.
OMAHA BBCEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS
Barlsy .............. ... ,, 1
CHICAUU CAK W- naiairio
Today . . Ago Ago
Whest I?? W.
Corn ...141 '
Oats 1 10 20S 100
KANSAS CITT CAR LOT RECEIPTS.
Today Ago Ago
Wheat .......260 109
Corn 7 68
Oats 16 8 11
ST. LOUIS CA BLOT RECEIPTS.
Today . Ago Age
Wheat ....63 46 41
Corn 3 .
Oat 37 19 30
NORTHWESTERN CAR LOT RECEIPTS
Winnipeg . .
CHICAGO CLOSING PRICES.
By TJpdlke Grain Co. DO. 26 27. April 29.
Art. I Open. I High. I Low. I Close. Tee.
I 1.42141 1.43
1.1 8 V,
' '.67 54
Chicago, April 29. Cattle Receipts,
1.000 head: compared with week ago beef
steers and shs stock 1525c higher; year-
linns up most; bulls and calves, mostly 6c
higher: light butcher bulls up inor?:
stockers and feeders 26c higher; week's
top, yearling steers, 89.25; matured Btecrs.
19.00: week's bulk of salea. beef steers.
37.668.60; butcher cow and heifers,
16. 7567. 15; canners and cutters, 13.659)
4.60; bologna bulls, I4.604.90: veal
Ives. 87.7508.25: stockers and feeders.
Hogs Receipts, 5,000 Dead; market, ac
tive; light, mostly. 6o higher; others,
strong to lOo higher than Fridsy's av
erage; shippers bought about 2.000 head;
holdover, lights top. J10.75; bulk, J10.2oo
10.70; pigs, about steady.
Sheeri Receipts. 7,000 head: five dou
bles 78 to 88-pound clipped lambs, 814.75
814.85; one double fed Texas shorn weth
ers, 19.76: all on shipping accounts: oth
er to packers: compared with week ago
market unevenly 2o75c higner; nett-r
grade fat lambs snd yearlings sdvanced
New Tork Produce.
Neir Tork. April 29. Butter Steady;
creamery extras, 3914c
Cheese Weak; state whole milk flats.
fiesh average run, 1614c.
rrai.at4 bs ti af Ik.aisits,
ml rn. i.ie, a
ai.a fr. sums r.
Iif.it, ........ , . . eael
. .' a
4, 1 , ...., ,.l
S14. S, ,,.,. ,....,. ,'W ,j
i ..k t
i.u (aunt, i-r
r.ii.t)r tu ., ,
l'Mialr, li , ,.)
iwinitt, (mtiu ,llf IS
St. ta i( ... . ,,
IV.ln K- wiil.4,- I4IIUS
Sa. bfUiid 1 1. "In 134
Na S liKlana !"
, I midland,,
No. I Hii.Ii.ii.I.,
....... 1:"r ls
....... I " II
Nb. S riil.l land
7 u s
t , ..... - .
I I IH.IIBU, ,,,......
Aif.lfa. thuiis, ...........
! straw,.,,,, ,
M sw 9i
is ,t ri
I. s ii uo
I a nu i sn
rni'lli ANT VK.ltTAHl.ta.
lis Han..; ID In b
"tan.; s)i ;i and ler. n istf
IS; ( 36. lioi. KM Is 6w
I -Ms .i. :l. 4 0v 6.
Mmona: Psr botl !i7 i. "
UrsiKfiull: Cists. l6.t S.
Apple: Home Ucauiir. lit lit. sua
g'ad. I3.su:i; t'U'-ti T.lg, i;.is
SIS! Wlnesaps. I: 7i I : Arkansas
Ul.ik. I1S: Urn t'svi, IJ toOIDO; N
lean Pippins, IMS 3 0.
Kirawbarrle lirsi.s I pt, bnia.1;
Cr.l.l tl 0 4,00; cr.lc. nil., 4 0vtf7.6,
Kig i! pkis, I .)! 1'ar bos: j.:;
bulk. II1S tr Ik.
Potatoes (nsw: 109c lb: Neb. esny
Ohio No. I. pr cut, II Sti.!ii Colorado
and Idaho abitcs. pr ci.. 11.7643 o:
KmI Itiv.r Ohio No. I. Pr rwt., i:.0oy
t.iit Hurals. I: :l: Oi.gun N.tled Uems,
per awl.. lr !40M.
Hwmrt rotaloea: II 0C! i Pr bu.
Ol.ry: ,?tt3 00 do.
Head L.ttucsi Crate. t3.OIQ4.tO: dus.,
II SOW I 6i).
l eaf Lettuce 76t) loe .
Itubarb (40.46-lb. cr.t.): 11.00 J :.:0.
riant: l.i dos.
Red Onion: Itjtlc lb.
Yellow unions: Ittllo lb.
union Sets: fJIo lb.
!,.. yellow onions (41-lb. crilcs):
(sunflower: H,:ifl:.60 crates.
Asparagus: II 60.
lururtibers; Kancy and cslra fancy:
I2.ver3.0; Florida (wm, 11.000 6 00
do.; baskets, I do., I3..V.
Young routh.M Rsdlshe: 35T45o dot.
Young 8uuther.i l'srro(: .Soapl.ou dus.
Young Southcrm llrels: .SOCi l.ou 1.
Young unions (born grow)! I6f30e
Hplnach: 12ei4c lb.
Oreen Peppers: 30o lb.
Parsley: 41 (f 7 jo per dog., bunches.
HIDES AND WOOL.
Beef hides: Oreen salted No 1. ps' lb..
10 6c; green salted No. 3. psr lb., 4sc;
green hides, No. 1, per lb., ?ilc; green
hid-. No, 2. pr lb., 303c; green salted
(old stock), per lb.. :Jc; green sslted
bull hides. No. I, per ll, 3c i green saltsd
bull hides. No. 3, per lb.. 2c
Horse hides: Large, each, 12.60; me
dium, esch, 12.00; small, each. 11.60; pony
and glues, esch, 76c0ll.uo.
rtheep pells: Oreen salted, ss to slse
and Wool, each, Mt70c: .hearing, pells,
green salted, as to slse aud wool, escb,
Wool: Choice, fine one-helt blood, per
lb., 20024c; medium and three-eighths
blood, per lb., US'21c: dow and one-fourth
blood, per lb., 1601(c; burry wool, per
Wholesale prices on beer cuts sr as
follow: No. 1 ribs, 18c; No. 3 ribs, 17c
No 3 ribs. 14c: No. 1 loins. 25c; No. 3
loins. 24,-: No. 3 loins. 20c; No. 1 rounds,
1614c: No. 3 rounds. Use; No, 3 rounds,
16c; No. 1 chucks. 104c; No. 3 chucks,
10c; No. 3 chucks. 84c; No. 1 piste.
6c; No. 3 pistes, 6c; No. 3 plates, 4c
Sioux City IJreotork.
Sloog City, la., April 29. Cattle Re
ceipts. 1.000 head. Market compared to
week ago: Fed ateers and yearlings, 26
4? 60e higher: warmed up steers and
yearNnga. S640a higher; top. 18.26; fat
cows and heifers, 254i'50o higher'; top,
67.70; canners. 60o higher; veals, steady;
top, 110.00; feeders. Sic higher; cslves,
35040c , higher;- lulls, 16Qi25c higher;
feeding cows and heifer. 26o higher;
stockers. 36i60c higher.
Hogs Receipts, 4,000 head; msrket.- ac
tive, steady. 10c higher; butchers, 19.15
010.10; lights, 110.20; heavy mixed, 19.00
9.76; heavy packers. M.50: native pigs,
110.00010.76; stags, 13.60; bulk of sales,
SheeD Receipts, noner market. 75S0o
higher compared to a week ago.
Turpevtlne and Rosin.
Savannah, Oa.. Aprll'29. Turpentine
Quiet; S614c; sales, none; receipts, 489
barrels: shipments, 160 barrels; Block,
Rosin Steady; sales, 344 casks; re
cl".. poi nsip shipments, 186 casks)
stock, 63,050 casks.
yuotoH.. 14. on; D 14.15; E. F.. 14.20;
O. H. I.. 1426; K., 14.30: M., 34.60; N.,
3li0; W.. 16.60; W. W., 6.75.
Burn Urn Up
Rat Slayer will prove
efficient. Make it
unanimous. Destroy the - ,
, pests. On sale with -V
Burn Urn Up
Updike Grain Company
OPERATING a large, up-to-date Ter
minal Elevator in the Omaha Mar
ket, is in a position to handle jour
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
AU of thess office txcspt Kansas City and Milwsufc.es
srs connected with ch other by private wlr. It wiily
pay you to get in touch with on of our offic when
wanting to BUY or SELL any kind ol (rain. W solicit
your consignment ol all kind ot grain to Omaha.
Chicago, Milwaukee, Ksnaaa City and Sioux City. Every
tar rsceives careful persona) attention.
Updike Grain Company
'77ie Reliable Consignment House'
ttk ff. '
Tm, Aftt f rlr,
l ul...a4 " "
I ii. ii4ma.ii.a i smi a 4 ti
Nii. l.e, 1 i''
la Mlai !. '" la k;
IMdia u sa (' July ai.4 i I l"
h ,I.H.bS im l Vs Kdi". '
i.. IWM w( SMS f fiai.. alil'S-'l
f.kt ul .ibf imi4 li-a
n....'s. i 'van " I"
I.al. ., I "?'!'
).!. w ..ii.ii.imI .1 l4 II .
V. Itl Ji. sfl wi'i.mbsr. Sl
i, wiMr, tl.Vj iMM.kr, IStvi Jsaua'l.
I vv; il.i b I
Vsi 4n.-itiiii ivt a;
i. 4. ii,ns. "
4 ri lis la b,n
it. ,..(-. . 4 . b ;;
II .,, aitin ih bI's's ! W
I at f .a ( au. 4snis ti.411.
iirtM. "', '' -r!;. ivrr
I,.!,. Vn. tluflh... II ttl stl
Ii s; '. '
t .m,r, t .
imia-W 1 il, ''''
K,aa. f, list'. 0 l ,.
I..S-M I, l.-S -
Yaib. ApKl JS A l,(l"r ilenishd
(... ,H .kv. Iur ( t-e Uuwii lb
.t .i-l I'b b yu
Ii, ,u Mitui.iiutts .nil ." Ii'" I-'
II.-, Hut II I. llillll lbl f l'il
t . 1. 1 . ,n iidlaiHakl. Ivluw lb last IslSl.
(. II i u m I !
I hb.s. I'ruJiM S. '
(til. Ii . Ap'X i-lulKr t.;
c. cam. ii ,(ii 3S,.; Itiais, 3l'ttts.
.,hu, 31 ' ll, lai,,Ui'l- 3'.
I I tiil. J,H1 rr;
firla, Itt.ii .,1.1111.1 fir.i !lSI'l'i
l,,:.ll..l'U., .'',!!; aluf.S. ps.ke'l
Sstl.s. iasv; siws. ... sd tir.ts, 3a,
SI. I mil. 4rlH,
bi Mum, A.-il :, W hc.l Wsr,
l .4 1 ; Jull, H Si-i,
oil. M.y, S9',r; Jtl!', ll'(.
ti.is-Slay, ; July. 4lc
t HIE. i
VmO MAKE A
II KE the maitre d' hotel in
. the great hostelry, the
Steward is your host. He
combines the duties of the h ead
waiter, thecashierand the man- -ager.
He is a diplomat as well
as an astute business man.
The Steward sees that the
food it properly prepared and
served, and that the attendants
are at all times courteous and
efficient. He isthe Great West
ern' s official representative in
the dining car. Great Western
.' Stewards always make you
"feel at home."
THE TWIN CITf LIMITED leu'es
Osialia dally it 7:30 V. 11.. arriving
St. Paul 7:55 A. M. and Mlnne
Sliolis 8:M A. M.. Rochester. Minne
sota ihy connecting train), 8:50 A. 61.
Sneclal club car serving lum-hea'st
all liourit. Information, renrvstlom,
etc., from -
MARSHALL B. CRAIG
Gessral Ateat, Psiissgsr Dept.
I 1119 Klmt National Ban nidi. .
'Xeiepiiono tfAcivaou v.u
s OMAHA, NEB.
SIOUX CITY, IA. '
DES MOINES, IA.
HAMBURG, IA. "
KANSAS, CITY, MO.
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