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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, November 28, 1921, Image 16

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1921-11-28/ed-1/seq-16/

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Figures Show Room For In
creased Number of Pure
Bred Animals
ifHI. Bx
With the inevitable passing: ot
small grains as the mainstay of a
number of Nor.th Dakota farmers, a
new Held of activity opens as a log
ical recourse for the agriculturist,
whose land'no' longer yields a profita
ble return with small grains, in the
propagation of pure bred beef and
dairy cattle. To date but com para
lively few farmers have turned their
attention to pure bred animals, but
lut there is an ever-growing tendency
on the part of progressive farmers to
look that way in view of the accom
plishments of other states along that
Figures of the l.', S. census on the
number of pure bred animals in the
different states on January 1, 1920,
show that the total number of pure
bred animals! in this state on that
(late to have been 4.797 as compared
with 32,669 in Minnesota and 114,
917 in Wisconsin. Of the total nura
vber in North Dakota 1,427 were
males and 3.370 females.
In llie total number of pure bred
dairy cattle the state of New York
leads with Wisconsin second and
..Pennsylvania third. Tho tqtal num
ber of dairy cattle in I lie state of
North 1'akota wiis 660.024, according
In the 1920 nsus. New York state
had 2.OS 1.074 head, of which 153,0o7
were pure bred animals.
Of the total number of pure bred
cattle in this state the Holsteins led
with S48 male.0, and 2.089 females,
'tataliin? 2.937. The V. tf. census
Chicago. Nov. 26.-—J. H. Shepperd,
head of the department of animal
husbandry. North Dakota Agricultur
al College, has been designated 1,o re
tcive ll-^c livestock world's honors, at
a banquet Sunday night. Nov. 2'i, in
the rooitis of thp Saddle and Sirloin
lub. Chicago. Livestock men attend
ing the International Lave Stock Ex
position will, gather to honor Pro
lessor hi-pperd and the late Dr.
Henry p. Armsby. authority on an
imal nutrition for their contribution
to the livestock industry.
ers. Kobe:-t Bakewell and Thomas
Bates, well known to students of early
Shorthorn history.
Professor Shepperd's recognition is
'bused largely on the years of consci
entious and efficient management of
\the intercollegiate livestock judging
ontest a. international Kxposition
which he has supervised during vhe
past 17 years. Teams of 21 agricul
tural colleges will be represented at
this year's contest. The banquet, wilt
also conclude the .annual meeting of
the American Society of Animal Nu-
trition. according to the officials
charge of arrangements.
Barnes Farmers Boy
finnd Dairv TatHpif
uooa l/airy value.
Valley City, N. D.. Nov. 26.—Barnes I "P
Portraits ol' the two men, painted
Vv Arvid NyhelniT well known Chicago
artist, will be hung :n the club rooms
of the Saddle and Sirloin .club, con
s'dered the highest honor in the na
tion'K livestock circles. Only 10 ag
ricultural college men of the United
States "and Canada have received* a
similar honor, according to H. J.
(Jra'miich, University of Nebraska and
G. Bolistedu O:iro Agricultural Exper
iment Station, in charge of arrange
ments. for the gallery contains such
famous FCngljsh and Scotch livestock
breeders of a century and more ago
as Amos (,'ruikshank, Colling Broth- profitable
11owed 117 male and 229 female turkeys. She sold
pure bred Guernsey animals, 7 1 male Thanksgiving and
iind 4 10 female Jersey, 44 male anil Most people WOL?I
1X2 female Ayrshin
county farmers are evidencing great I -1"1 raising now the Rose Comb Rhode
interest in dairy cattle this year, and Reds. T^have^^ this year,
as the result of the work of County
Agent T. X. Caiman, one carload of
high grade Holsteins has already
been flipped in and orders have been Llways
received for si* more carloads.
Farmers' of the county who are or
dering cows arc in the neighborhood I
of Rogers. Kathryn. Hastings, Valley
City and Leai. Plans are being made
•io hold a county-wide meeting of the.
interested, farmers, at ,which lime a
cbnunittee will be appointed to go to I
Bankers and farmers of Barnes and
Brookings. S. D., Nov. 26.—"Yank
ton county is making a move in the
right direction in the matter of pro
moting, livestock club work," says
George H. Valentine, assistant state
rjjpb leader'*.in the State ccfllege ex
t#ineion service.
'."Several (if the leading breeders of
the, county are encouraging and a.nu
allp «ivlng financial assistance to boy«
atia, girls that .they roajy get started
ip'ithe purebred livestock Industry at
this most opf»octune time provided the
.fifecessftry money* can be obtained.
-V'f)ev«ral livestock clubs, are being
yfttftt^d now throughout the. county,
^itd these, boys and girls-in several
loiftancee are introducinjc^ the first
t«urebred Individual on the hpme
j' "An esfim^te otn hardly be placed
ujon the' uHftnaite v^tue to cotnmun
i^j oiv Individual, but it la «afe to say
1hi£ thft*e boy* and girle! Have every
t^lfly to «aln u»d nothin* to loae.
•w, "Much cr«4it If aue thes« breeders
ii&o, sljoW the .lnt^reBt in the^ ybuth
6t re^fectlve comntanlties .and
Who Sfft asaijrtiM materially in), the
to/ we
Uvfcotodt. ',
EireDto eowrfc When »n ^appeal for
exemption on an iiwqme
».. v'
out if there wouM be any chance of
having a turkey for Christmas. Per
haps the reason that goose is so often
associated, with the Christmas and
W eai"s anVners is because all'the
t"rkeys wei. eaten at Thanksgiving
Airs. J. h. Bonifas, who lives on a
farm about five miles straight north
Chickens for Market
"The chickens' tTt rjeing killed off
about. two dozen at a time. We kill
them every week and sell them at the
week-end stores and to private cus-
market for the past 20 years. When
was ,hP 1 used to raisp
brown Iveshorns.
counties attended the experimental stage in tree culture.
I It is no longer growing the C'otton-
kept that kind
becausc 1 liked the looks of them best.
The meat is just about the same
as that of the Leghorns, only
these a^rc a good de«r Tieavier and so
aff, moVo prcrfilabk. for
kPep my stock
Wisconsin a.nd purchase the desired
animals. The dairy cattle industry in
this, county received an impetus early
iii November when a meeting was "T* ...
held at Roger and M. O. .Gra.ngaa.rd,
secretaiT of the War Finance Corpor- Grand Forks, witii more than 40
atjon. outlined satisfactory methods of distinct varieties of ornamental trees
financing the purchase, of the animals. growjng jn ts midst, has pastsed the
fresh, selling
hens and keeping the young
1 Northwest Farming'
5 News and Note* Compiled U| tlw Grand Porki Herald 3
After the Thanksgiving dinner is
I over and the bones of the turkey
have all been picked, and the last bit
of the "stuffin'" has been warmed
I over the next day. one begins to feel
I a little bit flat. There is always a
secret fear that there may not be
enough turkey3 left to go round at
I Christmas time.
I Th? I-Ierald visitor, being very hu
man and having an appetite for tur
key had this tame dread and so began
scouting around the eduntry to find about 95 to 100 eggs per day, and even ogist at State collage.
»,. ?.ar',v ,'u
A few of the Bonifas Turkeys.
Forks raises a sood many rhickcns and
13 turkeys before
they brot in $51
have br'pii tompted
to sell all they had this hard year
while the price of anything was good.
But Mrs. Bonifas said:
Plenty ljcft Fo£ Christmas
"No. I didn't sell all my turkeys
for Thanksgiving. 1 only sold a few.
Christmas, and this year I kept over
a good many more than 1 sold. I
raised 7 6 turkeys this year. I am fat
tening tho rest of the turkeys for the
Christmas season now.
"T like to raise turkeys and I usually
sell about $200 wonth. I will sell that
much this year. I
turkey hens and a gobbler
very good luck with my young tur
keys. I have lost vary few from sick
ness. I always start them on corn
bread, cooked just as I make it for
the table, and hard-boiled eggs. I
give them a good deal of cottage
cheese too when they are small. I
think that's the only thing for tur
keys. The feeding of .turkeys has
everything in the world to do with
bringing them thru. Once in a while
they get .caught in a rain storm, and
I lose some that way, but sickness
bothers them very little. The children
are good about helping me take care
of them and often save them by driv
ing them in before a storm.
"I think turkeys are very profitable
to raise. After they are fairly well
rtarted they roam abouf the' fields
and find their own feed, requiring al
most no care at, all. Their feed costs
practically nothing after they get to
that stage, and so they ar^ the most
of all the poultry. If I
had things fixed up the way want
them I could make good money on
them. In fact they pay almost as
well in proportion as dairying and they
are not nearly as much work.
"The turkeys that are being fattened
now are corn fed. Mr. Bonifas and
the boys had some of the finest corn
this year I ever saw. There is plenty
of it and the turkeys and the chickens
are getting all they want.
sell our milk and cream to
twenty-two head all told
Prize Ocirn
"Mr. Bonifas and the
Home Grounds and Their Care
By M. B. KANNOVSK1, Sufterintendent of Parks.
I wood and Box Elder. In the early salutary condition. ..„
'days it was necessary to plant them, ^us^hate'm'Sre^^lne
as the better class ot trees would not
pressed in the poem by Joyce Kilmer
are real to the majority of the people.:
of Grand Forks I
(Poem written by Joyce Kilmer, who
gave his life in France.)
tree whose hungry mouth is
.Against the earth's sweet* flowing
A trpe that looks at\God all day,
And lifts her leafy Arms to pray.
A tree that may .in summer wfe&oy
A neet of j-oblns in her hair. ..t rfe'-J
Upon whose bosom snow has lain
Who intimately lives with rain.
Poema are made by fools like me.
But only God can make,, a tree^
It .Is certain thai a" great ehan«r«
has U.ken place witl^ regard to the
precipitation and humld'ty of this
recion. We- are setting mora rainfall
and better stlll we are gettirig a more
heavfljr laden *tm«mher«. Mow
Dla^tK'more crtfps and more animals
ilHpa,' mean#'inor# moisture in the ^alr and
grow. The. elms, maples, oaks, bass- proves the air in Ih's cty is more
wood,, hackberry and ash were ardh moisture-laden than that of the
to start with the best of care. Now
we see them everywhere about the!®® ,ueaSO"^ why anyone should
city. It seems that the thoughts ex-
the consequently b«tt«r conditions for ordition». ^nd insect and fungi at- a
ptent#«» «M» .IS tacit. .. ^8
pullets. I dispose of all my. old hens
after the first of -tho year when the
price goes up. I get as high''as 26
cents per pouns j»r« weight for the
roosters or about $1 apiece live weight,
"I have only a very few culls in my
flock, just some that have strayed out
around the barn and have not had the
care that the others have. All the bugs have been found in much of
rest are the finest chickens you would the seed grain which is being held on
care to see. I the farm for next spring's seeding,"
•During the-summer months 1 get states A. Ford, extension entomol
ogist at State college. "These insects,
now we are still getting some. They although capable of injuring the ger-
sell about $100 worth of eggs during
Tho Sccrct Of Incubator Sncccss slble.
raise them right
around the house'on the porch. For
the first two or three weeks 1 keep
them warm in the brooder.' The main
thing is to keep their feet warm.
Another important thing is to fqftl
them jifst about as often as a hen
would. Perhaps the reason that I
,, never have any trouble raising good
that. 1 feed them very often and^ am
very careful about what they get. I
feed them corn bread crumbs, mak
ing the same kind of bread as I dp
for the table. I spread a news-paper
down in the brooder and give them
crumbs that. When they are
I about two weeks old I give them
ground screenings and cracked corn,
1 don't let them nave any milk until
they are a good deal older. I think
that is a mistake many people make.
Milk is too loosening for their bowels
and they often die
Just from that cause
alone. When they get to be some age
1 give them all the milk they want.
Thick sour mils ss especially good for
"The big risk in raising chickens
and other poultry here is that so many
of them are stolen. I lost nearly 101}
chiclvens last year. I have not lost any
this year, we have a good dog.
"Wc go in for dairying ohly on a
small scale. We have the roan short
horns. We prefer them because they
are good for beef as well as milk. We
farmer who retails.it in town. We
are milking seven cows now, and have
saw in North Dakota. You see we I
been used to some good corn crops.
We had about forty acres of corn this
year, in three different, varieties.
Flint, Minnesota 13, and Silver Mine,
a Minnesota white corn. This last
was the finest corn I ever saw. It was
South Dakota Entomologist
Describes What Can Be
Done Against Insects
Brookings, S. D., Nov. 26.—"Bran
mination of the grain since they feed
the season, but the price was so low fe™' "aYfQ®°"e ™t little
this past season that they brot in a V'
only about $50. ?ifr°r.ts
25 cents
seen that ,hr ,!?n
We are now able
if t.hey are to grow. This alone
days. Thc-re is no longer any
of the •cthe:
instead of the «ther mow permanent
lh'* KO'f
I think that I shall never See poplar, a member of the same family
A poem lovely a* a tree. as the cottenwood, is more perm
anent, more beautiful and besides is
the same fajnily as the box elder will
grow just as rabidly and in some
cases outgrow box elder, and in -^ie
end live longer and matye a more
shapley tree. The «il-'er en
insect and fungi free. The American
Kim, too. is a rapid grower and there
is no more useful tree the world over.
The Hackberry, "quite Itke the elm iti
appearance, is a little hard 'to start
and elow growing, but makes a n"at,
clean shade tree The Black Wal-.
nut is hardy. Tha same is true of
the Burr Oak, the American Idrtden
or Basswood and the White Birch
The Green Ash* is perfectly hardy
and coksrs up beautifully In the fall.
As a rule trees in the city behave
differently than those grown under
more natural conditions. In the city
trees have a concentration of ad
verse conditions, to combat pueft as
smoke, gas, dust, lack of sufficient
water, boor ihabe over splls and va
rious injuries. For thl* reason1 I
would recommend that street tree
planting be confined to Elm, Ash
Basawood and Hackberry because tit
Wk 'ifi
but little
I use an incubator to hatch the "First, determine if the grain is in
fested by screening a. little of it
through a piece of ordinary window
screening. After warming lip th«
screening, the insects can be readily
seen if present. The light colored,
book-lice and mites should hot be'
considered as they are practically
"If infested with bran bugs, the
grain should be run through a fan
ning mill on a cold day this fall, since
below fO degrees Fahrenheit the in
sects are dormant and will be re
moved the ?ame as is foreign mat
ter in the grain. The screenings 'from
infested grain should be either1 im
mediately fed or burned. Do not
clean on a warm day as the insects
are then, active and many of them
will "go through with the grain. By
removing the pests in this rhanner,,, ?.
this fall, all chances for further dam- 2
age~""during any possible warm spells 2 yellow corn
keeping this daniage as low as pos-
this winter 'will be eliminated. As
long as the temperature remains low
these insects will not work or multi
"Jjl case seed grain has been heav
ily infested, it would be wise to run a
germination test before planting in
the spring. If the germination is
found to have been lowered it can
be corrected by increasing the rate of
seeding per acre."
Agricultural College, N. D., Nov. 26.
million hens in North Dakota are
loafing on the job! They're not pay
ing for their board and room, in fact,.'
they are costing the farmers of the
state $750,000 annually.
This is tho .statement made by O.
A. Barton, poultry specialist of the
North Dakota Extension division,
based on actual Held observations and
records combined with the 1920 cens
us figures. These figures show that
North Dakota has 4,328,567 chickens,
of which 3.000,000 are estimated to
be so-called "laying hens."
Mr. Barton has conducted innumer.
able poultry culling demonstrations
on average rarm flocks in this state.
He finds" that the cost of keeping a
.i "We have kept records, of the culls:
boys raised from flocks showing that they average
tho finest corn this year that I ever 35 per cent of the flock and that their j&f'
are natives of Kansas and so have vlfr In other word«. each® one
tomers. They are classed as "fancy," got about 7.1 bushels to the acre from gether a'group of his neighbors, and shevik officials hope it will result in
and bring the best prices. them. They were put in too late to do I then he go erf through a farm flock, an invitation to soviet Russ.'a to send
"We have been raising chickens for well and the land was in poor shape. I separating the sood and poor layers represntatives to Washington.
but still they gave a much better and pointing out ihe charactt'irteticB'by
return than anything else would have
done, on that ground."
It was a dark sn'ow.v day just be
fore Thanksgiving when the Herald
visitor called to make inquiries about
turkeys, and Mr. and Mrs. Bonifas
had some din'lcuty in making the
turkeys pose for the kodak. Perhaps
the turkeys figureu some thing fatal
might, happen as they didn't know the
difference between a kodak and an
lack of moisture in the. air k'lled
trees and plants. The constantly
changing dry air wilted the leaves of
plants and only such plants as could
thrive under adverse conditions. Now
we are living under a new and. more
coutonwood and boxelder better method than boilin
knotrn abllty to withstand c'ty
production averace is 25 eees per
those hens is costing its owner ,o
very tall and verij heavy. It was our Through the county agricultural through which soviet. officers may
Willie's field and he took the prize
on it in the County Club exhibit. state, the Extension staff of the North cow goverr.«..r-nt is to participate in
"Our corn and potatoes were our I Dakota Agricultural College is now this conference unofficially and it
best crops this year, lake everybody putting on these culling demonstra- l'nks up so closely with the Pacific
else we lost money on grain this
which belongs to
a thin paste la formed:- Lay the
feather in the paste and Wash from
Stem out 6y rubbing with the ends ot
your Angers. Do not rub back and
forth as this ruffles- the flues of the
feathers. Squcese the,gasoline out by
drawing the feather through tho
closed hand. Shake In the air until
almost dry and roll the feather in
cornstarch. This does not remove the
Curl from feathers as does washing
them in soap and water. Feathers
and flumes used in various ways on
hats are unusually good this season.
By this method ot cleaning they can
be made to look like new.
Put Baby In a. Pie Tin.—When
mother tis busy around- the kitohen
and baby (too young to walk or
crawl but fond of "sliding" .becomes
eager to -be on the move, try putting
her in your largest pie tin and let her
slide on the floor to her heart's con
tent without getting dirty.
I 1
1 dark northern fancy. 1.40 1.45
To arrive 7. 1.361.4"6%
1 dark northern 1.35% @1.40%
«.sTo arrive .........
1 northern 1.34% @1.36%
To arrive 1.34%
2 dark northern fancy. 1.36%
2 dark northern ......1.32%
2 northern 1.29%
3 dark northern fancy. 1.31%
No. 3 yellow corn
To arrive .........
4 yellow born
2 white pats• (Mont.).,
5 white oats
To arrive
4 white .oats
BarTey, choice ......
"Barley, medium
Barley, lower grade .."'
2 rye and arrive .:
No flaxseed .j...
To arrive ... flk ..
per dozen on eggs, it can b» b. usual terms, Moorhoad rate, sacked,
'n Wc ''8een that the h?n which does not lay Per cwt U. S. No. 1 Red River'Ohios Corn No. 2 ,mii
.. ]5
stuffing iogethVr. The stuf
flng absorbs'Al1®
soup a strong flavor.
Minced Turkey.—-To ons cup cold
roast turkey meat, cut' into small
pieces,, use one-third cup soft stajle
bread crumbs. /Make one pup sauce
as by the above recipe. Season with
gait, peper, and. onlon Juico. Heat the
turkey and bread crumbs in |the sauce.
Serve on small' pieces, of toast and
garni*h" w4th poached egfs.
How ip CIMii Pltqnea (or Hats^—
Use ty lar|fe China bowl which is per
fertly dry. Pour in a pint of gasoline
and Wash the feathers in this to re
move tho worst of the dirt. Empty
and wipe the bowl dry,-then ijdur in
another pint pf gasollrre and mix in
2 tablespoons wheat flour. Stir until
I lions in hundreds of communities, {'problems which the Waslvngton con-
We had fifteen ncres of potatoes and The specialist has a farmer call to- ference is considering that the Bol-
which they may be distinguished.
The farmers then go home and cull
their own flocks.
Ask Any Quest ons of Mary Ann Gray.
What to do with the leftovers.—• dicating them favoring negotiation o£
'The economical housewife finds that J®™*"0.'! °f "l,1.?
tltere are many ways of camouflaging "l? nrnliamS IVt tn under
leftover* from th? Thanksgiving tur- ™We^ee
|. key which will make delightful
luncheon dishes. She may well try
serving dishes made after the follow
ing recipes.
Turkey Soup.—Take the bones and
scraps left from roast turkey. Scrape
I the meat from the bones and lay aside
any nice pieces no friatter how small.
Remove all tho Muffin? and keep it
.separate. Breav iioii»s ami pack
them closely in a kettle. Cover w'ith
cold water, Add 1 small onion, sliced,
1 teaspoonful salt, and a little pepper.
Simmer two or three liojirs until the
bones are clean. Strain, and remove
the fat. Put the liquorqn to boil,
.again and add for every quart of
Hquof l-imp eold meat, cut fine, and
half a cup of the stuffing. I If the'
stuffing Is omitted, thicken th^f soup
with flour. Simmer until the meat is
tender and serve at once. This is a
ark northern
1.22 @1.27
.1.30% @1.33%
1.25 1.28
.1.04% @1.08%
.93% .98%
.87%® .94%
.1.04% @1.07%
.91%® .96%
.85%® .92%
... .41
... .40
.303® .311
.30J .311
... .30
.281® .293
.48 .62
.42 & A7
.37 .41
.811® -821
[email protected]
dark hard (Mont.)
To arrive
hard' Montana ....
To arrive
amber durum fancy. 1.06%
To arrive ...
amber durum
To arrive ...
To arrive ...
amber durum
amber durum
Open. Hieh. Tjfiw. Close.
Dec .1.24 1.27% 1.24 1.27%
May .. /. .1.22% 1.25% 1.22% 1.26%
Dec .28% .28% .28% .28%
May .-. .. .8314 .33% .33% .33%
Dec. .77% .80 .77% 79%
May .. .82% .85 .82% .84%
Dec .45 .45 .44% .45
May '50 .50% .50 .50%
Dec .1.75% 1.76% 1.75% 1.75%
May .1.83. 1.83% 1.82% 1.83
hen on the farm averages $1.25 and Sandland district carlots f. o. b. usual
that the average production of eggs terms. St. Paul a** Minneapolis rates. Jurtev®-80* rodstera
during the year is between five and sacked per cwt. U. S. No. 1 round.
six dozen. whites $1.25 @1.40.
"Placing an average farm, value of Red River Valley points-'carlots f. o.
Moscow, Nov. 26.—rSoviet officials
Maxim Ivitvinoff. is mentioned as
possibility for the post of trade com
missioner to the United States or even
ambassador. ludwig Martens also is
mentioned'as a likely candidate for
he American post ifi the event a trade
agreemfent is reached or America ex
tends recognition to soviet *Russia.
Washington. Nov. 26—StateTnents
of soviet officials in Moscow today in
stand the
and gives tlio
Scalloped 'Turkey.—Make one cup
of sauc6. using 2 Ttablespopns butter.'
2 tablespoons flour, teaspoon salt,
few grains pepper and one cup stock.
Cut the meat into small pieces.
Sprinkle the bottom oC-buttered bak
ing dish w'th seasoned, cracker
crumbs, add turkey, meat, pour over
sauce and sp/inkle with buttered
oracker crumbs. Bake- in a hot oven
untll'crunibs are brown. For'this
'amount'of saure -about. a cup and
one-half of the meat should, be used.
The superdrcadnan^ht-West Virginia
sliding into tM water at Newport
News, Va.
The laAt word in. fighting -ships in
America's navy has just been launch
ed, It la the, sut erdreadnaught West
Virginia, completed at the Newport
News, Ya yards. Thia hew ship may
go dirfect to the sex-dp .heap under the
ten-year naval holiday plan accepted
by the armament conference.
mmfc -•^V-/' 1,- y-jy.:
.. 'J
Chicago, Nov. 28.—Reports.the
condition of ha Kansas winter crop
is the lowest ever known fd^Noveni-
Prospects of a liberal reduction or tn«
be taken of the
Japanese rice crop, uuum
gatiorf would bring about ?t0PPfe I
export business in corn gave «pme_^d-
feeders strong to higher bulk veulers.
lambs and sheep to packers $10.00
bulk fat lambs [email protected] bulli na
tive ewes $3.00 @3.75 no handy
weight westerns sold early feeders
nominally steady.
May ....
,'1.75i 1.811 Dec 48% ,49»i
May 54% .55%
Dec. ..... .33V* .33%
May 38% .38%
Jan. ....15.50
POTATOES. firsts, [email protected] ordinat.y»firsts,- "[email protected]
Minneapolis, Nov. 28.—(U. S. Bu- 47c miscellaneous, 50,® 52ci_refriger
reau of Markets.)—Potato wire in-
quiry light demand and movement £irsts, [email protected]
.slow: market dull, very few sales. I chicaeo Nov 28 —^Poultry, alive,
restoration of business relations
America in a very Bhort Ume or
at least the negotiations Of some sort
of a trade afrreemellt
I cents to keep. If every flock in th? United Stated and soviet Russia.
state could be culled, a million'hens Tho conferencc at Dairen between
I would be sent to market anefcthe own- fj,e jpar 'Eastern republic and Japan
ers Would save $750,000." is regarded as the possible gateway
ba f.
which does not lay. Per cwt U. S. No. 1 Red River Ohios Corn No. 2 .miked 4D 1--2. to 50 J.
dozen eggs during the year is $1-"[email protected] 1.1 o. K0. 2 yeilow','49 1-2 to 50 3-J,.
soldiering on tlis job and is costing
the farmer n.nney. sa.ys Mr. Barton. WVRRIU T-IXII,' V*NN,-CRRIFPI?C'
«, I
club.agents in 36 counties of the find admission to America. The Mos-
In the absence
of detailed advices they refused-to
comment on the stiaution.
Oats* No.. ,2- jyhite' 35 1-2 tg .36'l-4
Nq. 3 wliitfe 33',-to 35.
Rye No. -2. 8t 1-2.
Barley 52 .to. 6.0.'
Timothy sefed- 5.00, ,16 6.15.
Cloyer. sc'ed' 12.50 io 18.50.:
Pork nominal'
Lard 8.50 to 8.50.
Ribs 7.00 to 7.75.
South St. Paul, Mlb'n., Nov. 28.—
Cattle—Hece'ipts 7.200 market, gen
erally steady/ better offerings of beef
steers and butcher she stock
Bemidji, 'Minn., NoS'. 28.
ed to
Two of these .game's v.
and the other in,
visible supply^one to three point's. eqJlp
values. Besides. "imenW especiaUy: ^fflMckn atri
^SiltolfSiiotatlcms l»«*ssea steel, car ind^.Ji^l,
i. Initial quotations,.
underwent a general sag. I at 5 per cent
Oats were easy with corn, ccartinB
result of absence of offerings.
surplus led to much more active buy-
ing and to a further advance in prices.!
The close was unsettled, 2 1-8, to 2 i-2 ?n
net higher with December 1.14 1-2 to
Chicago, Nov. 28.—(CJ. S. Burea« of
Markets.)—Cattle Receipts 22,000
few early sales beef steers steady to Associated Dry Goods and Uhion I*8-®
higher top yearlings $12:50 bulk
defeat from py t^fm.jrjS received at'$1.28
this year. from. Grand Fc^rks, 'K. D., ih 7-8c up at 9-2 7J 8c, Sftfet/
the eari.v pari, of tlc.sfeapbh. The roc-''
ew York,
ge today wtt
j""u iiV u" i* r.~ th« J-oulsvUle and NashyiHev «!«ind p}-ei
bef had a'bullish, eltect on the wheat
ferred shares of
market today in: the eirlv dfeattn^ Ann^Arbor?L^ke^rie.-».n«
Prospects of a liberal reduction or. the
ng strong raiiil"fen*®flfi'l s^ck B*^ i"j
lge today wtre 'Atlantic coast Hne|,
Baitimbrenafid Oliio
Wisconsin Central, gain^ig
preferred, roae-jftwo' to fiur
Bnr nea rreferred.
d0tnCi ^Sartd Po'nts- Specialties were" featured Iby
with December $112 3-4^ to 1.13. jthe tobacco group, particularly Ajri*r-.
May $1.16 ta l.iS V^ w®™: fol'o lean. Lorillard and Liggett aiyj, Myifc-s,
by a moderate reaction and then by
thege rjsjng 2 to
upturns higher than before. only decidedly weak feajtures were »a
As^rtions that the close^olT navi^jVls.^n
3 1-a,.poinTs. ihe
Chemical anfl,
fell two and thrde points, fe~
Heavy ^1%,, df reple-
fco Ufw
^all mpnev
week's'demand W for railway
showlng n0
Subsequently a cut of 20,000,000 Chicago an£ /NortffvWi
bushels in the estimated Australian
decLded .-trend-v Ate
Gre.it Northerrli
Northe'tn Paciflc
gt pau, preferredt

made fracti
conspicuous fea
industrial group wasUhe
of 4
shares 0f
1.14 6-8 and May 1.17 3-4 tb 1.17 7-8. niaximum quotation o|f 84iJ
this irepre'senting a 'small 4racti|
lilYK STOCK. advance. Mexican "P^troleUm
one point
United States
and Crucible.'&teel, Mercin-
marine, preferred, VtXtali Copaer,
beef steers [email protected] she stock Sugar, preferred, apd'Atnft™can
bulls and salves strong stockers and
were firm. American B§et-
common and
cent at
mostly steady to stronger than Satur- heaviness of MexicanPelSSjJeum Jrid
day's average $7.25 paid for light-. jnCreased
10'higher bulk desirables $7.15® trend .».£ equipments and Amer
7.25. Smelting preferred, -Sumatra Tobi
Sheep—Receipts 30,000 generally preferred
steady choice native* and fed 'western
near months
.54% .54%
15.50 15.20 15.20
Jan 8.65 8.65.
May 8J87 8-02
May ... ..7.75 7.75 7.7-2
Chicago, Nov. 28.—Butter
receipts 6,540 tubs creamery'.extras,
45c firsUs, [email protected] .seconds, 8^gS5c
standards, 38c:
Cheese unchanged.
xEggs higher receipts.-j2.208 cases
extras, 38 [email protected] rftrlgerator
fowls [email protected] springs 21
Chicago, Nov.'.' 28.—-"Wheat' No." 2-'
$9.50. Decline of call money'to 4 1-2 |er
Hogs—Receipts 50,000 active,
CHICAGO GRAIN 'TABLE. tee reported sales of $18,5(T(r bag!
Wheat— Open. High. Low. Close, Cubas to outaort refiners-it 2
Dec J.12% 14,5 1.1214 1-14%
midday prbved arj of£set to Ihe
•lights and butchers practical "^°P notably Sears-Roebtick iin,3.. Dav: on
$7.15 bulk [email protected] pigs steady to
ot, special" ss,
Steels followed ihe hif
"Hide °£n*'lifcither
SUGAR, .v u-t
'Ne# York, Nov. 23'.—The
sugar1 market was steady ,^$3.87
$4.11 for centrifgugal
-The.comr it-
!.^9,ii HH' ueilllll6UBO'* -•fl.iiwjv.viiu
and freight, equal tb $4.11
1.18% 1.15%«1.17% centrifugal.
.„ Raw sugar future^ were Irregu
48% .49
showing declines of
pointa under
liquidation While
,«*, er d,eliveries were 1 to 4 points
'38% i'higWrer on covering and buying
commission houses.
Refined sugar was uncha"hgedj
$5.2-0 to $5.30 for fine granulated,
finers are still behind, on local de^v*
erles. ,,..
Trading, in refined futures- was
fined to "the November poBitjpn at
changed prices. W
Sugar futures closed- stgady
proximate sales 9,900' tons., Jant
$2.22 March $2.23 Mair $|.32
TJew York, Nov. 28.—Butter, fi
receipts 5,565 creamery higher t®in
extras 45 [email protected]' 'Creamery* extlis,
?2 score,, 45 creamery firsts", 88 to|"
scorti, [email protected]
Eggs, irregular receipts l'2.2l
fresh gathered extra firsts. [email protected]
I firsts 56 62. J* I
Cheese, steady .receipt~af2?J13 s|
milk flats fresh specials [email protected]
....... erage run 2042)20 l-2
whole milk twifts'sufie&ls 21 @22j
average run 20 @20 1-2.
Live poultry Irregular chickens
@27c fowls. '20C'O27c. roosters,
turkeys. 40 @43c.
'Dressed pdulto"" quiet iV' VestJ
chicken .', [email protected] fowls 1
rotosH-rs, 17 2 2c 8 5 6j
[email protected] um and Nog, and 2 duruni'/(r42
Hogs—-ItcceipUs *13(100 "'. ijiarket 3 amber durum aiul.N0v..3 siurtim,
steady to 25c lower .ranj'd,''. -.' ojjicr durum, 65 JSjBKs laftpd 2
bulk, $6.40 @6,55: n,bo'Ut 2,000 pigs hard winter andNdff. l^iajid 2' li
here bulk of.good pigs, $7.26, winter, 2 mixed, LOSy.rafRwheat
Sheep—Receipts -5,6001 'alfjiut half (lax. 60: corn, S^r oatsi'-S- ry«,
tqday's run billed througlw market jbarley, 7. All grains, 4ii on't
opening fully steady goodFfat lamos fnot given.
laveeiy $8.71»- lat'wy.es mostly ..$3
.IilBERJl' rjQNDS.
I New'nYork. Nov. 2R.—^I^ibirly bil
al noon: 3 1-2's 96^20 'first 4's 96|
second ,4's 95.88 first 4 -f-4's .96
.—a 'second" 4 -1-4's 95.8 third 4
!.»7.20 -fourth 4 .1-4's vlctqi
3-^s 99.96 victory 4 3-i'S 95.96.
Bariiidli's out^that supplies of spring wheat
*1. liAo
'J li IJcmidji'football team- inade an regarded ds he^liglbliittor some t.
to coiuc
exceiicnt rccord .tli'-s year ana to.coiuc •. •,
through th„• -4ea£o'n..Without b$ii\ft :die-'• a,o ip
feated by a Minn-^otiK'teani. -,Thb fl,rpt at noon at $1.29 b!*'. May
id a
at 9-2 7j'8c,
ord of vhs eomidii lcamniilH yw It up at 97 ^-8, or 1 :-4c.
regarded by' tan's '6f this city asAu tx- top for the session.',
oellent one s*s tlfe/:J,eam vvitb thej, ex-'f Closing cash-prices:
ception of one plased wa?'. cpmposed dark northern $1.36 5-8^ 1.42
entir.»-y of new mt^erial.. A(l' ths play-
r.K«y of new mt^erial.. A(l' ths play-
make a strong bid for the'Sta^te title. $4^03^[email protected] 1.09 8
During tlie past six years Bern id Ji ttjfcr 3-4 No.'2 artb&OMreMm $
-.as been defeated'but thre^.1 tltnca, [email protected] 3-4 No^-2:-i^fn^e^ arrtv
|-4 No.'l durum *4 fc4f^oi-2 dui
#2 3-4 No. 1' tiiixedfdUim"94 3
1.00 8-4 No. l' mixeia'iia'rlve 02 I
I DS:,in ^9V'
JCRS arc comma.n4inff high
prices. It will pay jrou tovtJp or
bring In your KL'RS nnd HIDES to
Gusberg B^rotfisri
801 First Ave., Plwnp
Grand .Forka,.??, Itek-„
I 'liW' v.
,. Vossy AJmn 9s a^and ,*o.f
,i»li* rtxm *9*90400
Grand Forks, N D.:v
Oitta. No. 3 whUe iracK^
I 81c
show- Duluth. Minn., '^iiev.."28.—"ftlcvd
ing most advance beef steers, $4.50 receipts, domestic grain: 'Wfceat. 21
10 bulk, common ahj .medium so'O bushels, corn. 3,7-,7ft.6£ bushl
.grades, [email protected] butcher cows and heifr-: cats, 4.200 barlcy',-*:8',4100}""rye, 33,(
ers, mostly $3.26jj).4.M a lew ot tho flax, 27,600.
better offerings, [email protected] Oanilars Sh'pments: Wb'ekt'' 4:61,200 bt
and cutlers, largely *2.25®3j. lew old els.{. rye. 87,500 flax, 37 8'60.
shells, $2 „J0syia bulls, mostly liJTevator receipts boritted
@3 few choice heavies, $3.^u Wheat. 1 000. ..'
valves steady piaij^ical packer !).0|), Duluth car inspeclion^fWlheat,, 1
$7 few extra choice vealers,. $7.50 and 2 dark nbrthWft''and Nod
TIT« K.. «».in nn rinftii better easterly, inanity -for grain
IllLL rffcAKU shipment beforc.tWg'clOse^f.JsjI.o
t'• nav gation season,-^ "ft po'
1 1
lo 94
May"«waa 1
f-4c.71pff |rom
l-4c, ahd May« was
orn, No. Ko. 3
low 4^,.
Chicago, 'No
y^ceipts 10Bj
M.18 WIsconsiQ^o
•W-heat, N
No. 2 dark northern .$1.29 6,-8'
No. 2 dark northern .$1.29 6,-8
ers will be back next^year »n With' 678 No.-3 dark ilorthern jfl.23:
will be back next^year^nni With/5r8 No.-3 dark lorther«Ki|il.28.
the benefit .of the- experience na?T\ed {l.8'8 '5-8 No. 4 Iiark t)6r^h« 'rn *1
this year the, Ben^idji te^m expects to 5-8^(^1.22 6r8 ^Nc'
No. 2.mixed durum #2't-4®98
No. 2 arrive 90 4r^ed dur
'Flaxseed on tracfcyHfi 0 1«« 1
I 1-2 arrive $1.80 Tnrwovwnber $l
l.-4 -bid Decemberj.$1.80 1-2 Janu
$1.48/1-2 asked
vhtte iracK .jtn^l an
(ies, stea
., J".
•a^cked tl.We'
*"^l*an ro

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