The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on February 6, 1942 · Page 16
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February 6, 1942

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 16

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Friday, February 6, 1942
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PAGE SIXTEEN THE HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, NK W S PR TP A V. FEBRUARY 6, 1942 Grains In New Slumn Hrrlffiiig SHIPS Can.«n Fresh K met ion Chicago (tV)~ Grain price.' slid; 1 to slmwl 2 rents a bushel to-; day, reaching In sonic cases the! lowest levels in about a month, as, the market continued to reflect dc- 1 velnpments in the government's; program tliroiiEh which it i f - offer-! iiiR old stocks of wheat and corn for sale. I Soybeans tumbled more than 3 "crain men said much trade at -'K'HljJC ol FutUfeS tention was centered on bearish! rnwunM o» woicott m ,,,,,, , ,. | unroln sno Wllej Hide market effect of government dis-i Sharp Drop By Hogs Chicago C/P) — I Jo/? prices suffered their sharpest break today since America entered Ihc war. (hopping 15 to 50 cents a hundred pounds, as nimors thai the government will take action to check the spectacular advance of recent weeks swept the livestock market. Choice hoes brought a iop figure of $12.7(1 a hundred pounds, down l. c i cents from the preceding day wlirn similar offerings were sold at the highest levels since Sept. la. 1937. Losses in other types were more extensive, bow- ever, with heavy butchers showing the* largest declines. posal of large quantities of wheat r "> m "' as feed, which has been a depress- rrcv n,.«e itig factor on feed prices in gen -IrK ...'.'.";.'.".'.'.'; ernl. ; lym • ! Clt.se Wheat closed "a-l's lower than; yesterday. May $1.28' a ---„ .July iun .«s nt, con, S1 30 1 s; corn 7 »-l'i down, May; 8B '.«-n. July 88: oats 1-1> 8 down;']|!" v - clo " ! rye I l-i-l'2'off; soybeans 3" 4-2'/i i n«h '.I'.'.'.'.'.','.'.'.'..:'. lower. ; L™ Wheat futures purchases vester-, C '"" T ••day 2 917,00(1 bushels; week ago J, 5,050,000; year ago 8.835,000. j Open interest in wheat vester-! >'" v - '«>»* day totaled 34.64.1.000 bushels, in corn 05,207.000 busliels and in: Low .'.'.'..'.'.'.'..."I.'! soybeans 0,020,000 bushels. May 1 22', .1.22* 1 .23 1 .23 it Grain Markets Chicago -t.'orn Prpv. close .. Open Hlr-h lym Close Hutchinson Grain Carlot cash wheat was quoted today at the Hutchinson Board ofi Trade at 1* up to 1 lower. Closing!""™'" •"*"' '5 to 1 lower. Corn was quoted 'jPin. ci.,»i. ... to *\ lower. The basis? was cnll6d, }{>"" unchanged to up. Demand was, i.,m '.[.'.'.',.'.'. good. Sales posted were 17. Re-, close ceipts were 24 cars. ' Today's sales, Kansas City basis May ,S2>, SIS >.11 »< .si v Mar July sept. , I .29H 131 .1.29\ 1.31 1.20', 1.31 ,1.2Ra> l .uir, i.;u . 1.2*4 1.304 1.31* , ST *i .S» .90 1 7 1 ,ST ,SS-H .uov .ST. .**«, Stocks Down Point or So Mild Retreat Continues On Kxchniigc New York (VP)—Recently buoyant rails, along with a wide assortment of industrials, switched to the losing track In today's stock market. Selective recoveries cropped up at the start but most of. these faded near mid-day, nt the close declines ranged from fractions to 2 points or so. While scattered Issues breasted the current the majority never got far in front. Mild cheer was seen in the fact selling continued of the slack variety and brokers spoke of the usual week-end lightening ol commitments as mainly responsible for softening prices. Transfers dwindled to around 400,000 shares. A little more pessimism nncnt possible reverses on tar Pacific battlefields served to keep many bidders in the background, it was suggested. A lot of good earnings state mcnts and favorable dividends remained as props of individual stocks but-even these were reluctant in the matter of registering progress. The disposition to hold J -HIS aloof pending more information on 1324 new ' ax legislation also was apparent. A downturn in commodities, j with hogs falling as much as 15 to Bjpi ' 5 ^ cents a hundredweight, tended .Wiito chill bullish spirits. Cotton, in late trades, was in arrears 30 to 60 cents a bale. Dfpt. 1.2.14 Markets At ,i Glance Sen- York Stocks—Lower; rails, industrials react. • Bonds—Irregular; rails decline. Cotton—Lower; liquidation, hedging and local selling. Chicago Wheat — Lower; hedging, profit taking sales. Corn—Lower; feed wheat competition. Hogs—Very uneven; 15-50 lower; price control rumors swept market. Cattle—Steady; few arrivals. MX? .1.874 ,1.97\ .1.97", .1.04 4 Jul? 2.00 1.9B\ 1.99 \, 1.96 4 1.96 \ CIllCAKO Oilli 1 .-nr 1 dk . . 1 car 2 ilk 1 car 2 In! . . 1 car 2 hd 1 car 2 hd .. 3 cms 2 hd 1 Prev. 61.0 51.224 f Ti'day 1 : hd Prev. cloae Today close .us 3 hd .. .1 oar 3 hd 1 car 3 1"! 6..' 1 cat 1 hd J car * Mixed Corn TD 1.21V 1.21 1 21 12] 1 20 4 1.2U 1 . I'n-v- close .. -So 4 . Today cli.se .. May .57H .564 Uay .16H .834 July .57 .58 .37 4 .564 Stock Quotations Co Ht t Wilty B '(J«. AT* nvrrnRf AO Mock* American Airline* American Can , A. T. * T Anfiroiula Topper Armour III ( A. T. A S. P. F >b, 6 NN CIiw Change ... 31 .9 —.a Speculate On Spring Attack Axis Press Expects Action By Allies Would Favor Independents House Committee Hears Plaints Washington UY) —The house small business committee recommended today that independent dealers be given s virtual monopoly In the sale and servicing of automobile tires during the war. Chairman Patman <D-Tex) made public copies ot a letter and resolution the committee sent President Roosevelt saying that it ,vas "deeply concerned over the drastic effects" of tire freezing and rationing orders. • Created to study the effects of the war program on small business generally, the committee re dealers and servicers accuse the rubber Industry of attempting to force the smaller operators out of business through company-con„ . , . „, trolled retail outlets. Bern, Switzerland (A>) - The, -n, e independents have charged Axis press for the first time spec-jthat company stores were being ulated today that the United States,Siven preference In obtaining ma- and Britain might attempt lnva-! l « ri!,1 ,. lor retreading and recap. , ;ping tires and were under orders sion of Europe in the spring. j,,, some cascs to operate on profits The Italian Admiral Ducci, as low as sixty cents a year to take writing in the Review Oggi, pre- business away from independent dieted that the British and Ameri- stores. cans would remain on the de-i Many retail outlets arc taking.| tensive in the Pacific, devoting advantage of "the present situa- their first offensive efforts to pre-tion." the committee said, and are venting the Axis from launching "for the first time showing any a new drive against Russia. |interest in tire rebuilding, and are The invasion, he said, most buying up on a large scale the likely will be directed against thejavailable supply of materials and Balkans or northern Scandinavia.'machinery used in rebuilding In the Balkans, Ducci wrote, the'tires." Allies probably would attack! The committee 's resolution through Bulgaria or Albania but urged that: also might move through Turkey.j Dealers whose principal busi- In Scandinavia, he went on, the ness is not the sale of tires attackers probably would land;liquidate their stocks and riiscon- above the Arctic circle between;tinue the tire business, and that Narvik, Norway, and Archangel,!future rationing and allocation Russia, forming a solid front with orders give preference to dealers _•" -the Russians. iwhose principal business is and _ JTrom the north, as Ducci en- has been the sale and servicing of — '.ivisaged the offensive, the British'tires. July aepl j Bethlehem Steel STATE HIGHWAY ENGL NECR — Ross C. Keeling of Oakley. Kas„ Is new chief state highway engineer for Kansas suocrdlng the late B. h. Wills. Keeling, now 50, 1ms been wllh the stale highway commission since March, 1929, starting as third division chief engineer with headquarters at Norton. He became engineer of construction with offices »t Topckn In 18.16. CLASSIFIED Advertisements "hone 4400 \etc» And Hvratd '^IPanl At Rnte» CliASStmoB ADVERTISING IS CASH WITH COPS AU. ADS HUN IN IIEKAbD * NKWB OR SUNDAV NEWS' HERALD AT SAktBI RATE. 1 d«y. per evora 4 «. Minimum .... ItK 3 d*y». pet word 4 c, Minimum .... SOo a diiyt. p«r word 3Hr, Minimum .. Il.ua « d»yi. per «-ord 34c Minimum ...|l.«n ? d»y». P*r word 3 c. Minimum .. M.I0 .10 d«j« .per word 3 c Minimum M.00 Want Ad» ordered tor more than one d»y, hut nol running continuously, Art •wciured at lha ona-day rate. j .Ulnneflpolli tvlieat May July . i.sm i.2« .1.2.1 LSI'; Grain Receipts WHEAT—Hutchinson today 24. lu - fall shorn 10.85 week ago 59, vear aao 2S1: Wichita/ 20; Kansas City. 82; Salina, 23; Chicago Livestock St. Louis, 19; Minneapolis, 240;: Chicago [A') Winnipeg, 455; Duhith, 44; Chicago, ». . CORN—Kansas City, 134; Louis. 5; Chicago. 165. OATS—Kansas Citv, 6; Louis, 3; Chicago, 17. ty>a 4 I ChefH|*Ake A Ohio . . .S9>, ; Chrysler i Coluniiilil Gas A Klerlr: I Comnicnwrallh Edlaoti I C(tn5ol!d«led Oil ,". p . Corn Pr.Jdu.-t> '-'•»'Curtto Wrlch! | T >QUI:iAs Alrnaft i Pu Pont Eastman Kolak IS 21 \ ^ and Americans would try to push I Tire rebuilding material be al, Ithrough Sweden and Finland, en->located only to dealer* engaged, --. .- s;circling Germany on the north. He principally in the sale and servic-l committee, said that he "realized ' ;also predicted intensification of ing of tires, and that servicing; that I am treading or. toes higher- Boondoggling In OCD Cited In Congress _ (Continued from Page One) individual is immediately given a job." Saying that some of the appointments were "almost a sacrilege,'' Rep. Tabcr (R-NY) served notice that he would force a roll call vote on his statement to take certain jobholders from the civilian defense payroll. Pay May With Flattery Tabcr, ranking Republican member of the appropriations NAME AND ADDRERS ARB INCLUDED IN Fiaunmo COST. Want Adi ordered for more than otit day may he cahrelled when denlrtd result* are obtained. Cliaraee will be adjuiled to cover the number of day* Ult ad actually appeared. Legal Notices qt 'Aim -.HI.V RKroitT OF THE Tni.ASI HKU'S l.ttllllER HAI.AM r.s AS OF JANLAHl .ItST. l»IZ C. t„ ireiideralMtl, Reno (.Viirtty, Kanaaa. Caah on Hand anil nana Balance ii.ots.int .r4 Oeneral LedKer Balance .....I 811.403.04 Cltlea Le.liter Balance n.UH.la Twp. Ledger Rnlahce 22.104.HI S. D. Ledger Balance lTn .H3tl .ni naval action in the Mediterranean machinery be given only to inde- ii :and the Atlantic. | pendent dealers. natives 11.75; good to choice 104 „ frll| FlKlric j Oeneral Koods j Genernl M'ltors . .. I Oo<Klyear T ft R , ( USDA) — HOGS ' l"i|.' Handler '.' \! —11,000; vcrv uneven; weights: Int i. shw ,220 lbs. down 15-25 lower; heavier:i**" M " n, j!!« • — I , , . , , ,, e ,„ \ r . i Kejinecott copper gi butchers largely 25-40 off: spotsi uw, "1 50 lower: top 12.70; bulk 180-270iMartin, c. L. ci ! lbs. 12.25-65; most 270-320 lbs. i ™L^' ard ,.i m or . -nn iv !-^a."h Kehlnntor ... 12.10-35; most 360-O00 lb. SOWS; National Biscuit ,, 11.25-75; lighter weights up toi .National Can 19 nn ' .Vaflonai riairy . .124^ . .133^ .. 26', 40H 2SS 4S z ^'jToo Much Wind For :^ Main Street Flags ij| What happened to the V. S. and — H ! British flags that were to fly "for — ["'the duration" over Main at First? _ Apparently they are not out be* »« cause the wind whips them around — ^' the ropes and no arrangements j _ ij have been made to untangle them Dozen Saved From Tanker Twenty-Six Others Feared Lost • Atlantic City, N. J. (.^>)—Twelve Kansas City Cash i CATTLE— 1,000, calves 400, : N. T. central Kansas City (/Pl-WHEAT-M eral trade slea d y ; severalloadslN.ru. Action car* '.'i to 1 lower, ^o. 2 dai K ; yearlings and light steers 12.00- P . ramounl Piq t ure , ... hard. ' 1.22-1.25*2; No- 3 nonv. 85 . w i t h good 925 lb. yearling! Penney, j. c 1 m 4- 1.27: No. 2 hard. 1.21 1 j- ! st cers 13.40; sprinkling mediumi^" 1 123- No. 3, 1.21-1.22's; No. 2 red! grade jjght offerings 10.00-11.50; good grade heiters 13.00; seevral 12.25-60; weighty cutter cows sold freelv at and slightly 3 nom 84ia-8fi'i; No. 2 ycllow.j above g .95; weighty canners to 7.25- most beef cows 8.50-9.00; nom. 1.21-1.26; No. 3. 1.21 CORN—134 cars; H higher to:f"g d lVi lower. No. 2 white, 89; No.' ' 781 i; No. 3, 77-77 Vi; No, nob. 77-79: No. 3 nom. mixed, j heavy sausage bulls again reached OATS -6 cars; unchanged to 1J, 10 oJ and \. e \ lers ,|.o5. r ? WC J' "° m ' 55h " 59; ! SHEEP -6,000; fat lambs open J\o. j, ftj-ss. ., ing arounf j steady; several decks I ul and doubles good to choice 95-100 j u."s"'steff lb. fed lambs 12.00-40; strictly western union MILO MAIZE—Nom. 1.11-1.16. KAFIR—Nom. 1.10-1.16. RYE—No. 2 sale 78h. BARLEY—Nom. 58V:-62. No. 1 hard and dark hard wheat, 1 under to 5'; cents over May; No. 2 hard and dark hard, 2 under to 5 cents over; No. 1 red wheat, '. 2 under to 3 <i « n <^ nominally steady on most classes- over; No. 2 red 1 a under t° 3 ir t5 , h fm medium cents over; No. 2 \.:.ute corn, 5 to| beef 7.25-8.25 good weighty 7Vi cents over; No. 2 yellow corn.) quoted up to ' 9 .OO; canners Pepsi Cola Phillips Pet RMlo Corp Si. Jooeph Lead ... Sears Roebuck Shell Union Oil ,. Southern Pacific .. Standard oil Ind. . . Standard Oil K. J. studebaker Swift & Co Texaa Corp. United Alrlluea United Aircraft ... DUtlllers 21'i 12 H 15 70 2 .14 - H That's what the citv commission! . . , , decided today when a delegation f""'"' 0 " ot the American tanker Z ':Urom the VFW asked Mayor Kelly!} ndla T?^'/,^ v. Sh °J^ u ay + 4'this morning if the fire depart-: 0 report that their ship had been - V-ment wasn't going to send its' °To« by 8 . submarlne and Z ^hook-and-ladder wagon to fix the;^ 1 26 cre * members were miss~ l ^ComS'ioners agreed such a; Drenched with oil and half~ h rltifv u.nnlri itwn (he ladder frozen . Captam Carl S. Johnson - i wag^n oTL street rnefst ofth'e ™?' *^y made the! of SW00 a year, and Miss Chancy " time and suggested other arrange- i^jf lfl ,™ b ffi °l e V^'j up.'' "But," he shouted, "those toes higher up must get around to making sacrifices like the of us." He defined early in his speech parasites as those "who cat at the table of another, repaying with flattery." Taber mentioned particularly Douglas, Miss Chaney, dancer protege of Mrs. Roosevelt, and Joseph Lash, another (riend o( the First Lady, as he asserted that "we must cut out the trills and the nonsense" of such appointments as these. "This is no time for fan dancers and moving pictures v/nen we need money to buy bombers," he cried the OCD's arts division, to be paid while working, at the rate Totai Ii.018.aai .74 Lrdarr Keport ot Ilia Treasurer o( Bwio Connly Dr. Cr. •39B .ims.il 1B41 Tax Account .. 10*0 Titx Account .. Non-Prmluc'g noyally 1942 ad val. lax .... Ctmnly redemptions.. Compromise redemp.. Motor License sixil.. Taa warrant accu .. Counly aeneral County welfare ..... Bpl. welfare f'd sl'pa PrJ. bond warr. awl. Special O.A.A Co. road 4 bridge. .. Counly bond 4 Int... Old ax* asst. lien rec. Sr<l. co. Keneral .... State school fund ... 1S40 state tax acct... 1941 state tax acct... 1940 state bonue .... 1941 state bonus .... Normal Institute .... Farm Bureau Hlndweed Clame licenses Inheritance lax ICxempt. KSLS lax , Clerk dlsl. court acc. resi; Dlvld. Nlckeraon St. Bk 1 Houston acc> Benefit cis. ref. acct. 1940 protest tax ... Kifundtnc warrants. . Sheriff's sale del. real eslstr Unclaimed estate .... Total Gen. I^dfier Less Debit Legal Notices rievnft General Road fleno General noad Itnscoa General Ftond Sjlvl* rteneral rtnnd Troy Ueneral Road Walnut Cleneral Road •. lVe«lmlnstrr flencral Road cemetery Yodrr Oeneral Road Total r»p. Ledcer Leas Iieblt 138.as S82.3S 7;lU0 J.2I7.M 3H.2S 274.14 98.02 378.23 13,58 1.348 a« 00.51 s»« nn 104.Si i.ain .73 25.21 qn .24 141 61 I 22.104.9* .as General 30.31 11)0.84 .2* 21,193.17 a,«i 1.239..15 2,108.98 110.379.01 38.832.77 13.000.00 11.783.92 9.37 88,77».30: s, r „ t 21,839.28| u B |,t 344.74 j Fir, 2,021.08 4.M.82 19.0 .111 .06 81,731.11 14,SO'.' T.I 11 52S .41 1.14.S7 2.937.41 2.913.90 170.00 ! 2.671.(5: 2 .1 80 5,993.51 Twp. Ledger Balance J 22.104.81 CITIES OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS Abb) I Ilia (leneral Street IJ K M Bond A Interest . Famtlnxtnn Special Haven oeneral Street Curb A Clutter ... Library Band Bond A Interest . Ijtnadon Oeneral Street LIcM , Park Fire Noxious weeds ... Partridge Oeneral Slreet LI all I Utirary Klre Pretty rralrla neneral Bond A Interest . . Street Park LlBhl Fire Water Hydrant .. Sp. imht .snath Hutchinson rlrnerai Street U «ht Fire Noxious Weeds , Njllla Library Band Cemetery Bond A Intereat 86.41 62.04 106.71 266.33 102.7t 140.61 108.09 300.87 50.14 .33.9* 114.10 81.1* 110,08 73.45 20.5S 18.04 15.11 73.21 198.57 128.41 49.12 2i .se 389.71 466.92 197.88 99.77 11 .8 .41 146.61 61.37 63.75 1.011.68 1.M0.87 .1 .15 .05 201.31 51.42 419.31 126.09 276.67 139.49 90.53 86.88 68.14 897.7* 9.178.11 + H ments be made. •Ml 39 «i 4*« .10H 52'i 2.1V. z ^Potato Rationing 7 jji 'Next For Germany Ziji Washington UP)— The agricul — ' ture department said today Ger- 12.50. Wichita Livestock Wichita VP) — (USDA —CAT- i TLE — 400, including 100 calves Woolworth to 3 l i cents under; No. 2 mixed corn, 3 to cents under. Livestock Markets Kansas City Livestock Kansas City 0V) — (USDA) — HOGS—1,000; very slow, uneven; mostly 25-40 lower than Thursday's average; top 12.00 freely; good to choice 170-260 lbs. 11.9012.00; 270-325 lbs. 11.00-11.90; sows strong at 11.00-11,50, few at 11.05. CATTLE—500; calves 100; fairly active strong market on beef steers yearlings and she stock; vealers steady; stocker and feeder classes slow, steady to weak; few loads of medium short led steers 10.00-11.00; short load good mixed yearlings 12.25; cutler to common grade cows 7.25-B.25; load of medium cows 8.75; few canners 8.006.75; good to choice vealers 12.5014.50. SHEEP—3000; lambs steady to 25 higher; practically no sheep offered; good to choice 93-95 lbs Colorado fed lambs 12.25; best and cutters 5.50-7.00; sausage bulls 8.25-9.25; top vealers 13.00; medium to good light stock steers and yearlings steady. HOGS—500; slow, butchers 30 to 40 lower; sows 15 to 25 lower; bulk good and choice 180-250 lb butchers 11.90-12.00, top 12.00; few 260-350 lbs. 11.50-90; sows 10.75-11.25, few big weights at 10.50; few lots stock pigs 11.75 to 13.00. SHEEP—600; receipts mostly trucked in native lambs; market) not established -Vcw lorli Curb Cltirv, „-,.-rvtce, com 3 Ford Motor Canada A .... 12 »i °»'( Oil 33" many faced a possible rationing of potatoes for the first time since the war started Potatoes have been one of the principal items in the reich's war time diet. Information just received from abroad was said to indicate that early frosts last fall cut the potato crop of greater Germany about 200,000,000 bushels below the preen, s Feb. «:vious year's harvest. In 1941 the !i )9 's 108 ?" , | cro P was Placed at 2,380,000 bush- H OBJ , Own. Loin 3a '52-H tM .h iSjtf els Shortages have developed Financial Markets V. H. Government Bonds Treasury 4s '54-44 Treasury 3s '51-55 Treasury IVia '62-47 r 'co Farm M TK .114s 6444 ,0,1 « Fed. Farm Mtg. 3s '19-44 . 204.24 115. 106.6 101.24 Produce Markets Kansas City Produce Kansas City (iP) —EGGS—2727%. BUTTERFAT— No. 1, 31; creamerv butter 34 Vi. POULTRY—Hens, 15-19; broil- Lambs closed 25 higher; goodj ers 15-17; springs, 12 1 .2-18V4; old and choice trucked in natives' r00sters anc * sta ss 14-15; geese 11.35-60; three decks 109 ib fedj 9!i '' ducks 10-13; torn turkeys, Texas lambs, 11.40, choice quoted up to U.85 and choice northwest lambs up to 12.00; ewes steady, 5.75 down. General Markets Cornell & Company Accountants A Auditor* Hutchinson, Kansas Teleph-nes 160 and 161 Staff: Eleven Accountants Federal and Ntaie locxime Tax retoras, Social (security, bales lax, and tilmllar lletuma Prepared ALL TYPES INSURANCE We Specialize to Automnl)ilt< Insurance Get Oar Rates Goodpaster Ins. Agency It East tod Pbonc 114 WHEN IT'S TIME TO MOVE Think of CODY Ralph Cody, Owner 707 So. Main Phone 219 16H-21M;; hen turkeys, 20-23i£. in outraced flaming oil on the sea i and then spent nearly 36 hours ' rowing toward shore before a local powerboat skipper sighted them. The ship was torpedoed at 7 p. m., Wednesday "along the Atlantic coast," said Captain John-i son, a resident of New Dorp, N. Y.l Although the India Arrow sank has been given a $4.500-a-year job in the children's activities division of the OCD. Must Expect Bombs In submitting the omnibus bill, the house appropriations committee tacked on a warning that the home front could look for hostile aerial attacks and asked $100,- 000.0Q0 for civilian defense. in five minutes, Johnson said, the "ff"?? .f n . ',?, id . s U P°" ™ n "; submarine which toroedoed iti nenla ! K m If s > li » tes((are t0 . N , irlh expected," the committee said, uv*""" which torpedoed it fired five or six shells into the bow as it pointed out of the sea Several men were seen to pile into the number two lifeboat, but Johnson expressed doubt whether they could have escaped the flames which swept over the waves on spreading oil and burned for two hours. several large German cities, the department said. Construction of the trans Isthmian Highway is being rushed to completion by March, the road connecting the east and west coast of Panama. Daily Transcript Wool Boston fVP)—(USDA)—Original bag territory wools running bulk fine w'ools of average to good French combing length were sold today in the Boston market at SI.10-1.12, scoured basis. Average . ... to short French combing length dirties 28>,6; checks 28. wools brought mostly 51.06-1.10, Fgg futures closed Feb. 29.90; scoured basis. Graded three- Oct. 32.70 eighths blood combing territory Chicago Produce Chicago (JP) —POULTRY—Live, receipts 26 trucks; market nominally unchanged. Dressed poultry unchanged. '1,,,-r.itai BUTTER — Receipts 471,777;; notp ' u " steady; market unchanged. Butter futures closed Feb. 33.80 March 34.00. EGGS—Receipts 10,149; steady, fresh graded extra firsts, local 30, cars 30; fresh graded firsts, local 30, cars 30; current receipts, 29; Births Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Tippie, 325 East B, a daughter, Feb. 5, Grace hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lanprier, 1315 North Madison, a daughter, Feb. 5, Grace hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Evan Hitch, Burr Southwestern College Elects Dr. Schofield Wichita W 5 )—Charles E. Schofield of Denver was elected president of Southwestern college at Winfield at a special meeting of the college's board of trustees here today. Dr. Schofield, president of Iliff School of Theology at Denver, will take his new post May 21, following graduation exercises. He succeeds Dr. Frank E. Mossman, who is retiring after 27 years as head of Southwestern. There were 141,300 motor buses in the United States in 1940. Mr. and Mrs. Evan Mitcn, Burr- r . , ton, a son, Feb. 6, St. Elizabeth's iUCatllS wools were quoted at 96-98 cents,! Chicago Potatoes scoured basis, and graded quarter blood combing wools at 90-93 cents, scoured basis Local Markets trncaa paia oy tucai Duycrs, seilwi urttM. ol couraa, arc blgbar.i Grain WHEAT—1.07. SHORTS—(selling price) 1 .70. BRAN—(selling price) 1.65, Product EGGS—Firsts, 25; pullet, 20. BUTTERFAT—36-33. POULTRY - Heavy hens 18; medium 16; light 13; springs 13-11. Canada leads ai: countries In the exportation of newsprint, most valuable product of Canadian forests. Announcing KONRAD C. BECK * CO, Now laMHIM At 10« flKSI /NVIIIPN4I IIAKh HUIU Phone 3498 ACCKUUlUi, AUUIIUij I'ciler*! ana amis income lu «*rvlr# •social tweurllj Tax half Jaa Chicago OP;— (USDA)—POTATOES— Arrivals 108; on track 498; total US shipments 684; supplies heavy; demand slow; northern stock slightly weaker; offerings other sections dull; Idaho Russet Burbanks US No. 1, 2.80-95; Nebraska Bliss Triumphs US No. 1, 2.55-60; Colorado Red McClurcs US No. 1, 2.45; Minnesota and North Dakota Bliss commercials, 1.80-90; commercials, 1,75-2.10. Chicago Provisions Chicago (A*)— Close: Lard—Mar. 12.30; May July 12.70, al., Suits Filed In District Court Home Owners' Loan Corp., Herbert W. Southworth et foreclosure of mortgage. Home Owners' Loan Corp., vs. Carrie Carrier et al., foreclosure of mortgage. Groek Ship Jtesciics A Norwegian Crew Lisbon, Portugal (A 3 )—A Greek freighter flying the Swiss flag reached here today with 40 officers and members of the crew of th c 9,231-ton Norwegian tanker Pan Norway which was sunk in the Atlantic about 12 days agy. Six survivors, including the ship's first officer Robertson Ehr- ard, were wounded by shell fragments. Deeds P. S. Goertz and wife to Abraham J. Harms, quit claim to interest in 100 acres 10 miles south west of Haven, The Lincoln National Life In surance Co., to Raymond Gear, property on 20th between Adams and Washington. Faye Collingwood to Laura Hewitt Quiring, property on Crescent between Locust and Maple. Ralph W. Field et al., to Diantha Tr ,nmnh «i v - Gordon, tract in Pretty Prairie, rohhlr-rsl Herbert E. Ramsey and wife to ^ 0D0,ers - Leonard L. Heter, two lots on Sixth between Lorraine and Hoagland. Guy L. Ankerholz, sheriff, to R. A. Rouett, property on 13th' between Madison and Jefferson. Herbert M. Anderson and wife to Calvin Burns, property on 16th between Monroe and Madison. Alice E. Roberts to William A. Daugherty, two lots on Carpenter between Maple and Elm. Guy L. Ankerholz, sheriff, to. The American National bank, property in Turon. Guy L. Ankerholz, sheriff, to Jno, P. O. Graber, property on Monroe between Sixth and Seventh. 12.50; Clancy Fitzslmnions Clancy Fitzsimmons, 59, horse trainer for McVays at the state fairgrounds, died in a local hospital at 9 o'clock this morning. He suffered a stroke Tuesday. Mr. Fitzsimmons had been here the last nine months. His body will be be shipped to Hannibal, Mo., for funeral service and burial. He is survived by his widow and four children ol Han nibaJ. Mrs. Laura Gresham Mrs. Laura Gresham, 53, 52B East B, a widow, died today at a local hospital. She was taken to the hospital last night. Funerals Uulldlng Penult* City Implement Co., remodel, lOi West Sherman, $900. Mrs. C. W. Evans The body of Mrs. C. W. Evans of Abbyville, who died in Harlingen, Tex., Wednesday, will arrive on the Missouri Pacific at 1 o 'clock tomorrow afternoon and funeral service will be held In First Christian church here at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. Laura L. Oliver was born in Decatur county, la., September 7, 1875 and came with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Oliver, to Stafford when she was a child. She was married October 84, 1898 to Dr. C. W, Evans and came to Abbyville as a bride. She had lived there since that time except for the past three winters which have been spent in Texas. Besides her husband she Is survived by two brothers, Aaron Oliver of Shattuck, Okla., and Clay Oliver of Dallas. approving the civilian defense al lotment, "but thc general military opinion is that they cannot be conducted on a scale approaching in any degree the intensity or frequency of the raids on England or the continent of Europe." Must Be Prepared "Prudence requires preparation at all points that the enemy might reach," the committee added, and it expressed concern lest the al location of 529.893,894 might be inadequate to provide facilities for manufacture of enough gas masks for the entire civilian pop ulation in "the so-called target areas." The omnibus appropriation measure, designed to meet increased expenses of many government agencies since war was declared, also would provide $10,000,000 for equipment for training of workers for defense indus tries and $15,000,000 to reimburse President Roosevelt's emergency fund for allocations made to civilian defense in Hawaii. It likewise carried $6,000,000 for United States participation in the proposed Inter-American highway and $5,000,000 for the maintenance of enemy diplomats in the United States, as well as to finance American diplomats in belligerent countries. Destruction Inevitable Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia of New York, director of civilian defense, who appeared before the appropriations committee, asserted that the people might expect short, surprise, sporadic uir attacks with heavy losses and possible complete destruction of "many residential districts." ".We are in a bad fix right now," he said bluntly in his testimony made public today. In arguing the need for the $100,000,000 defense fund, La­ Guardia advised against getting "the Idea that a mission to bomb the Atlantic coast would be a suicide mission." It would not be at all," he Vaid. "If they can get by and drop their bombs, they can land here and be only prisoners of war Total Cities Ledger SCHOOL DISTRICTS OF RENO COtlNTT, KANSAS Urnernl Bon4 1 1 1,195,53 1.16".15 Albion OenerM Road . .. AHUurtoo Oer.era.' Road ... C"i.iclery Cisllrttm Oeneral Road ... Cwtur General KoArt ... Cemetery liar Generat . Road ... Kntrrprls. General Read ... nrar.t General Road ... drove. General Road ... Ila>es General Head . ,. Cemetery war. 1111.1> l.S.11.11 ««.30 j.aiT.31 1S4.22 242.12 «7T.«.1 535 .20 MS.lt 230.S3 2M.02 47S.64 tB3.2« 11I.S8 102.3.3 3.2SIUB 3,090.18 339.17 131.1* MIA.3a 1,300.10 (17. Wl urn 730.27 123. IS. 221.92 SSO.63 9311.05 33S.«7 908.20 3.2CM.1S 793.71 525.12 .20 . W7.2S • 15.01 62o. sa 103 105 Charges FSA With Waste, Corruption (Continued from Page One) "a perfectly proper thing" and said he would continue the practice unless specifically directed otherwise by congress. O'Neal said that the bureau's preliminary findings indicate these FSA practices among others: "Assignment of quotas of the number of clients to be secured in counties in order to expend funds appropriated by congress and to maintain personnel employed by the agency. "Burdening of clients with excessive loans beyond their ability ever to repay, resulting in a complete loss of hope and breakdown of morale. "Use of numerous devices as a means of showing that loans have been collected when actually little or no collections have been made, or in many cases showing loans fully paid when the indebtedness of the borrowers has actually K. ii been increased. " 11 iii) in 112 113 114 115 119 117 11H 12(1 122 127 130 133 131 1,1,-, Kill 13* 139 llll 112 113 Ill 115 117 110 150 151 151 150 167 91 Jt.... 4 Jt..., R. II. 1 R. It 3 n. it. i H. 5 it 11 a R H. 7 R. H. » . 9 . 10 , 459.00 539.23 330.55 123.87 131.1S 340.75 AaS.So S45.32 493.92 M3.83 S19.48 ai3.23 428 43 829.80 177.93 29.23 4C4.31 334.03 421.85 1.0-17.T0 286.31 370.09 116.79 432 S3 322.84 168.50 253,20 809.86 106.66 1.152.63 771.12 94.06 919.12 640 *S 386.13 111.92 136.21 795.72 322.65 111.01 1.99 815.57 467.82 561.35 186.86 663.07 691.51 11S.7 78.76 2)6 92 443.54 491.39 3112.33 1.121.06 404.61 440.02 463.68 3,475.40 260.55 625.9S 128.22 54.43 694.23 518.55 181.70 1,122.21 1,000.00 231.0(1 300.23 152.20 400.97 2.80 71.76 3,220.32 3,232.85 4,195.80 4,055.26 4,365.76 5,180.04 36,337.19 J,115.St 2,723.76 1.630.54 224.69 "Flagrant attempts to build up 1 "' "' 11 for the duration—a very pleasant assignment." Manhattan's chunky executive an army aviator in World War 1, told the committee that he was re maining as chief of the nation's civilian defense only until the appropriations bill was passed by congress, "then I have to go back to my city." Check Case Abated A misdemeanor worthless check charge against Gordon A. Carter was abated in city court today, Then: were 45,020 miles of paved streets in the United States lu 1940. pressure groups to maintain con gressional appropriations and local political and community support through various devices and practices, "Instances of refusal to accept payment of indebtedness in full or to make full reimbursement of over-payments evidently for the purpose of maintaining governmental control over the individual." Baldwin was summoned by the committee after Greene's testimony. Kallon Tea in France Vichy, Unoccupied France (fP) —A decree promulgated in the official journal today instltulsri nationwide rationing of tea—the only remaining beverage outside non-existent fruit juices which Frenchmen are allowed to drink between the hours of 3 and 6 p. m. Comm. H School Ledger Qalanca .,. 19.S31.16 4,111 31 4,761 .211 2,717.73 1,056.84 1.896.3T 1.107.74 176.630.91 Special Notices if'Ofi Umi material ana wurnmanstuti ait ihe w E Howard « son Monument Jomiiaoy. S03 Norlb Uapla Hutchinson, Kansas fhont 931. p BTB tVHITLpCK. superior WaTdT5i telectnc, acelylcne) forum* equip- nent Boner and maenmo work ill so. ,\ (uhlnfton. I'd 0718 jufcu CLYDE Grandson, 116 Bant 2nd, iiow giv? Ini perioral specialized Pontlac Berv.ce. id roars H-IIJI salmi Motor u service manager). Phone 741. TRAVBL INFORMATION BUREAU™ Sbaru Expenses Everywhere. Driven and. paasengera rcguiercd. Phone ma. 105 Weit fith. Slip Covers Hutchinson Rug Uleanars. 604 Waal let. 'hone 203 "for cili 'fflrySMfffi'moH ~tikmiMi3 Mr» Walter Hnagland, )03 East nth, Hume 16531V .IKAXTH "iiatiii, mSSuTvSSSIS~!mwlS lion. HAKBU.B iSMKK. 605 Ka.l 6 ,lL l -none 2008 . Photograph* ' Vou'll TreaaureT"^" S-rUVCNB' BTUDJU, St? N. Main. ph. 609 I

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