The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 10, 1923 · Page 11
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1923
Page 11
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TUESDAY, JULY 10, J923 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE ELEVEN. SLIGHT DEMAND FOR CASH WHEAT Weakness Futures Causes Buyers to Withdraw Late in Today's Session. RANGE OF OPTIONS (»T Uo(I» * Carkmtr) AT CHICAOO. July.. Bopt.. Deo.. July.. Sept.. Deo.. July.. Sapt. July.. July.. Bopt.. Deo.. July.. Sopt. Deo.. Sales of hard wheat called one to two lower mostly two lower with Indifferent demnad at the closo. Con- ... slderamc wheat could -have been work-1 Sept cd during the early part of the sea- 1 slon at about one con! under yesterday's prices but holders were not willing to make- thla concession. Heavy carry over of wheat tonight as most buyers withdrew Vroin the market when the future markets displayed much weakness. » Receipts of wheat at Hutchinson today 62 cars and one car or kafflr; ono year afio -wheat receipts 16 cars. • Receipts of wheat at other markets today; Sallna, 12 cars; Wichita, 12R cars; Kansas City, 110 cars', St. Louis 2:"J cars; Omaha, 10 cars; Chicago, 49 cars; Minneapolis, 99 cars; Dtiluth, 07 cars and Winnipeg, 100 cars. Sales In Hutchinson market today (Kansas City basis) were as lollows: t»r No, 1 hard wheat $1.0* Svurs No. 1 hard wheat S7>1 1 cur .N 't). 1 Imril wiif-iil..., 97 1 oar No. ;( nurd wheat l!G 1 car \"o. 3 hard whrat 9:1 2 carp N 't. 4 hfixtl US I car laud wli«at S3 1 car No. 4 hard'wheat 91 An analysis \>f t.ho government OP«n 1.02 ft 1.03 .82%" •Wi ,«Jli .MJ4 •WA .07 Vi .70% WhB .t. Hlah Ivow l.tott J.OOK l.MVi 1.00 1M% 1.03 Corn.-.. •M M OH: Rye. .SEV4 M% •71 y .68 ' KANSAS OITV. Wheat. Tn'lay Vday 1.03<4 1.0014 1.03% l.Ol 1.00H .tlli .76 •»'., .tlli .76 .76J4 .C2V4 .tlH .86% .34% .86% .eau .«6% ,67« .«9 .70t4 Opftn .m v; .99 .811.4 .CO HlRh .94' —ciowa— Low Today Tdar .93 .7..05J4 a .91) Corn. .S3>i .81W, .74 .ny, .CO',4 .B3Vi .96'A .96% .99% .82«i •73H .SSV4 .8014 .73% .00% WHEAT PRICE WAS DOWN LITTLE BIT Favorable Weather to Retard Black Rust One Cause of Price Change. Chicago, July 10,—Arrival In Chicago of the first car of new whoat received here this Beasou was accompanied t>y a new de- cllno In prices. September touched a now low record for the season. The market closed heavy, 2V6 to 3%o net lffwor, Se^temhor J1.00 to $1-00%, and Deemebor $1.03 to ?l.03\4. Mariana Oil Olir, ivtralcum Mld-Htatos OH . Northern Pacific Ry. Pioducers & Korlnors I'hllnps l'etroleuhi ... ii" Hy. Pure Oil I'un-Amn. PMrolruiin . i'an-Anin. 1'etroleum ' I'aclflc (ill 1'cnn.. Ity. , .'imithpi-n Hy Kcudlnw It-* 1 R<*:k Iwlanii Ki 'pulillu Iron & Btcol \1. 8. lliibbrr .Southern T'oclflo Hy. Ktildobakor ........... Sinclair (111 port shows the following—Tito lnndinR u?"s"" KUI'"'*. .'.'.V.'.'.'. fA'Hlve surplus states east of tlio Tfxai* Co, Rocky Mountains liavo 02!) jnllTloM hupht'l'j of winter and spring wheat ngiilnFt (!<>;) million bushels last year. It is worth noting that North Dakota has a prospect of only 71 million 'bushels and Uho four, northwe&tern states 1G7 million against 20(1 million last year. Oregon, Washington and California have a prospect of 75 million ntralust 47 jntllltHi last year. Anothersignificant" feature In the report Is that wheat In farmers hands is only 3,500,000 bushels more than last year. The total carry over therefore, is not going to bo materially larger than In 1922 and the Indications Amn. l.<> ->motlvo» (new) are that our orportablo surplus will bo Jj"^'"^^."^"^!^ entailer. The government report on rcrlo' ity. corn allows for shrinkage of over 200,- Erlo Fir^tM OOO.dOO tousTielH. Sihould the condl- 5{j* xn ^tf"'JSStoni' "A"''' tions he maintained then the thval out- Maxwell Motors "li" '. come would bo woli over the billion HUPP Motors ! Gloat Norllu-rii Or New Hat Utah Coppc Otvon" Jiottio V'nli.n Pnclflo Ry. imvlrf (Jiieuilt-al . Vanadium Stool . Itoyal riillcli Arpn. Woolen ... Keystone Th-o Mexican Scabiuu-d Westlnahoui'o Kleotrlo I'tah fioourltlO!( SlandiMit of Ind. ..... Slully till Hudson Motors Wnba-ili Hv. Ptd. "A" ft'.on«olld(it«l Textile Oolo. l-'iu-l & Iron Punta. Ah-Kid Suyar . Amn. l.ltvfioed . 38% . 21 Vs . 7% . 60 . 35% . H714 . 18V4 • M J» . E5% . 32% . 71% . 24 . 43 . 41% . 8(1 .102 • 24% . 71 . 01% . 42% H. . Oil bushels. NEW YORK STOCKS. (Reported this afternoon by Jamos E. Bennett & Co., S0G Rorabaugh- Wiley building, by wire from New York.) Ouen Close »S% 99 1.'. S. Industrial Aloohol Standard of N. J Standard of CnJlf OUIOH Svo. Colninoti ... Call Mon»y Bales 1 p. m.. SKtl.OOO. . 5S% Il29% . 30% . 28% 54J-4 6 in , 8514 . 6 . «l'.a . 11 • 18% . 22'/ 8 . 39 . J2% . 18% . 26% . 411% . 82% . 61 .135% 0% 38% 31% 7 % 00% 34% 27% 18% 89% 65% 32% 43% 32 ',4 7t-% 24" 42% 40% 86% 101% 24 71% 90% 42% 11% 68% 42% 129 30% 28% 46% .83% 4H 12% M% 11% 63% 10% 22i| 2B?i> 7% 27 47% 19% GH% G 60% 11 18 22J-4 38% 12% 18 26% 46% 32% 50% 135% S%% Thirty Yeurg Ago Today Claud Duval and R«v. A. F. Irwin were on A fishing trip to Turner'* lake,, near Bylvlii. MtGDUCE MARKETS J PICKED UP A "DUD.' A. T. & S. P. ,. Allidd Chemical Amn. Kmolttns Ana.nidi Copper Amn. Lo*-omutlvo Atlantic fluif-West Indies AUhi-eruilia'Ts Ainu. '1'olwTD • • Anin. T^lcpliono ."c 'to Amn. lnt'l Curp. ... (loinual A-tphalt .... HelliWietn Steel • • • Iliildwin I.oooiaotlvo Haltlinortr & Ohio .. Chile Copper Central l.oatlior Amn. Can Corn Protluot.$ Cuba Cane Kuiiar .. Cultn-An*. SuBar .. Coca-Cola Canadian Pa.'lflo Hy. CruulWc Steel N. Y. Central Cosdon Oil ni7 Chandler Motors 50% Amn. Steel Foundry 83% Funuus Players 7»% Oulf States Steel il General Elcolrlo 178% Great Novthorn Uy 60% General Motors 18% lneplratlon Copper J8% lnt'l Nickel •• 1*V Kelly-SDrlnKfield }3l' Kenneoott Copper J<V <3hlno Copper 18J Pere Marouette Ily 42% Mldvalo Stool 23% jitlssr.url raclllc Ky 11% It . 84 % ' . 39% .12i% . 10 . 40% 142% itph 122% 18% 27% 45 118% 40% 25% . . . 20% 88% imy H% 771£ H(> cr. 97 39% Boy 10.- Explodcd, an Norman, Okla. HaB Almost Lost His Arm Oklahoma City, Okla., July F».*ar for th»o recovery of seven-ycar- ohl Jack Pound*, of Normtin, who was injured ycst'T 'dny when he nhrk.i.'d up a "dud" loft in a park after un lndo- dependence l>o.y celebration, was expressed by 'attendants at a hospital today, where the child was brought. As Jack pNJt(»d up the bomb, it exploded. Mis''right, arm was nearly severed and it was t'-aid that if ho re- covera ho will probably be blind. Ulssouy Pacific Ry, PM. j Kansas City Hay. I Kansas Cily, Mo., July 10.—HAY— ' 20 cars; unchanged. ALFALFA--Choice $19.50tf?21.O0; No. 1 $18.00i5jil9.0O: standard $15.50© . 17.50; No. 2 $11.60(8X15.00; No. 3 ?9.00 I ©11.00. 1 PRAIRIE HAY—Now, No. 1 *12.00<fii 13.00; No. 2 $10.00<g>11.00; No. 3 *8.00 ©9.50. TIMOTHY—No. 1 J19.00; standard J18.O0@18.C0; No, 2 tU5.60@17.50; No. 8 $18.60015.00. OI.OVHR— Mixed light $18.50® 19.50; No. 1 $17.50©1S.50; No. 2 $13.50 ©,17.00. Chicago, July 10.—Favorable weather to retajd black rust had a (bearish effect on the wheat market today during the early dealings. Hnrvost cou- ditions In the winter crop region were also auspicious, and hedging sales of new wheat tended furthor to depress values. On the other hand, hulls pointed out that the chief provable surplus- yield shown hy the government crop report is west of the Rock- ios, and that t,ho amount of wheat in farmers' hands Is only 560(1,000 bushels moro than last year.* Opening prices which ranged from % to l%c lower, Kept. $1.02% to $1.03, and December $1.06Vi to $1.05%, wore followed by a little further setback and then something of a rally. Trices closed weak at the lowest lovel of the day, 2VS« to 3%c under yesterday's finish. Indications that tho spring wheat crop was maturing ahead of threatened damage by black rust was largely rcsponsiblo tor Bending prices down grade. Corn and oats were easier wilh* wheat, /{her opening Vdc to %c. lower, Sept. 70% tn 7li?ic, the corn market weakened a trifle moro aud then recovered somewhat. Fresh weakness developed when whoat prices broke in the lato dealings. Corn closed weak to l%c naf lower, Sept. 76% to 76c. Oats started a shade off to VSc up, Sept. 36% to 35«i,«giMiC. Later the market underwent a slight sag. Lower quotations on hogs weakened the provision market. , Kansas City. Kansas City, Mo., July 10.—WHEAT —Receipts 110 cars; unchanged to 2c lower. No. 2 dark hard 99@1.08; No. 3 dark hard OSfi'l.OT; No. 2 hard 95@ 1.06; No. 3 hard 95@'1.06; No. 2 red 98c; No. 3 red 96®9Sd. July 91%c split asked; Sept. 63c bid; Dec. K% asked. CORN— MiC 't'lc higher; No, 2 white 81«r8Hie; No. 3 white 83©»3%c; No. 2 yellow 8CifiS7.c; No. 3 vellow S5 iffS!)Visc; No. 2 fnlxed S'iiBS4V4c; No. 3 mixed S3w83'Ac. July 82%c asked Sept. 72','ic; Doc. GS'Ac split asked. OATS—ViCi'le higher. No. 2 white 13'i.c; No. 3 white 42<U'4Sc; No. 2 mixed 42i,4ic. RY KISS'S-67c. - BARLEY—56W53C. KAFia—$1.55. r HAY'—IThchiiuged. BRAN—90#93c. SHORTS— $-1 .32@1.37. t Chlcaao Closing Prices. Chicago, July 10— WHEAT—$1.00%; Sept. $1.00; l>eo. $1.03. CORN—July S2%c; Sept. Ja%c; De- comber 62%c." " . OATS—July 3S^fec; Sept. 34%c; De- comber 36c. PORK—Blank; LARD—Sopt. $11 .10; October $41.17. RII1S—Sept. $9.17; October'$9.07. Kansa» City'Produce. •' Kansas City, Mo. July 10.—Produce ell unchanged. BUTTER—.Creamery 40@41c; packing 26c. BUTTBR (FAT—31c; extra quality 31c. BOGS—'Firsts 21c; Beleota 28c. POULTRY—Hens 19c; light broilers 25c; heavy brollcrB 30c; rooBterB 10c. BETTER GRADE BEEF STEERS STEADY NOW Some Other Cattle Weak to Cents Lower—Hog Prices Also Lower. 10 Chicago. Chicago. July 10.—BUTTER— Strong; creamery oxtrus 38c; standards 37i/ic; extra firsts 36ffj)37c; firsts 84%#35Vi«; seconds 33«f«34c. EGGS-Steady; firsts 23c; ordinary firsts 20V4(i(;21c; storage pack oxtran 35c; storapn pack firsts 23ifi>23%c. POULTRY—Alive, steady to weak; fowls 19@23c; broilers 28r(i'3'lC; roosters 12c. POTATOES—Wonkor; receipts 66 cars; total U. S. shipments 510; Oklahoma choice cobblers mostly $3.00; Triumphs $2.&0'fi,'2.76; Kansas sacked Obion $2.5062.75. Hutchinson Butterfat. (Quoted hy Swltt & Co.) BUTTER — Creamery, 39@40c. BUTTERFAT—No. 1, 33c; No. 2, 30 cts. ECGS—Loose, 15 cts. Hutchinson Produce. (Quoted bv Carl Nelson') POULTRY—Hens over 4 lbs., 17 cts.; under 4 lbs. 14 cts.; broilers lVSi to 2 lbs. 26 cts.; under 1V4. 20 ots.i BprlngB, 2V6 lbs. and over, 18 ota.; roosters, 7 cts. \ » DUCKS—Young, 10c; Geese young 10c; turkeys, hc-na 8V4 lb. aud N over 20c, young touts 12 lb. ami over 20c; old toms ISflVi gulnas, 30c each; pig- cons, 6c each or 75c a doz.; Belgian Hares 8c. KG OS—Fresh, candled loss off, 15 cbs. dozen. Kansas City, July 10.—CATTLE— RecolptH 12,000; ca^vos 2,00(1; bettor grade beef steers, yearlings and slie- etock around steady; others weak to 10c lower; top hoavy steers $11.00; long yearlings $10.75; bulk diislrahle beef steers $3.50010.75; mixed yearlings $9.00fS10.00; bulls strong; bo­ lognas mostly $4.00{M.5O; several loads grass cows $5.25@5.75; veal Calves steady to 50u higher; choice kinds $9.00@9.50; better grades atock- crs and feeders steady; others weak to lower; bulk feeders $6.7ll<tt 7.75; Blockers mostly $5.0006.50. HOGS—Receipts 12,000; very slow; few soles 10(fi>15c lower; 'packer market 64.(110c lower; packer top $7.20; shipper top $7.10; trader top $7.25; hulk of sales $7.00(«'7.20; bulk desirable 185 to 285 pound averages $7.10 (iT.lii; packing sows steady; hulk $i;.oorii-G.10; stock pigs steady; mostly jU.a.'ili'n.GO. SHWHP—iReceipts 10,000; lambs 25 (T<riOc lower; small bunch natives $14:00; better graili.'s largoly $l'3.00© 13.90; culls mostly $7.00@7.50; sheop steady to 2ao lower; Texjts yearlings $9.75; wuthers $7.50. Hutchinson Produce. (Quoted hy Sunflower Produce Co.) POULTRY; Cocks 7cts.; hens 16 cts.; light, hens, 14cls.; broilers 25 cts. Leghorns and blacks under lMi lis., 20 cts. EGGS; 15c dozen. OFFERED OKLAHOMA JOB. Wisconsin Educator May Get Place In the University There. Madison, Wte., July 10—Prof. William II. Klek.ho.fer, chairman of the economics department of tho Univcr Chlcago. Chicago, July 10.—HOGS—Iiecalpts, 39.000; slew, 10 to 15c lower; bulk 160 to 250 pound averages $7.3'^i'i 7.50; •top $7.55; hulk packing sows $6.00CD 6.35; few strong- weight pigs $6.5043) 7.00; heavyweight hogs $6,500/7.511; medium ?6.75fj ! 7.50; light $6.65lf I'.Cfi; light lights $«.6l>#7.46; packing sows •smooth $5.904t , li.40; roujih ? T». S1.) C 6.00; killing pigs $6.26iyi7.00. CATTLIO Receipts 10,000; beef steers sluw, gcneraily stuady to ioc lower; kinds of valuu to sell at $10.00 do\vn^var(l rel'Iecting most decline; yearlings mostly steady; killing quality fairly good; top matured steers early $!1,.5(); numerous loads $S.50cd> 1.0.50 according to Quality and condition; she-stock and bulls strong; other classes generally steady; stock- era and feeders scarco; bulk desirable veal calves $ll.60#12,0O to packers; upward of $12.50 to outsiders; 'bulk desirable bologna bulls $4.D0{j>n.lD. SIIKKP -Receipts 22,000; slow, fat lambs around 25@50c lower; bulk good and choice natives $14.00©14.50; culls $7.5<Ki'S.60; sheep steady; medium and handywolght ewes $5.00® 6.25; heavies strong, $3.60@4.25. 69 per Cent ot tho 144,600 reported at theilno principal Western markets and tho largest supply at any market this year. Prices broke sharply. Chicago showing the biggest slump. Here tho decline was 25 cents. fed catLle aud tho good grass Mat- steers woro steady, hut practically all other classes were 15 to 26 cettts lower. General trade was fairly active, I>ambs were off 2C to 50 cents and sheep down 25 cenls. Today's.. Receipts. Jioceipts today were 18,000 cattle, 14,000 hogs, and 12 .000 sheep, compared with 14,000 cattle, 14,000 hogs and 10,000 Bhecp a week ago, and 16,600 cattle, 9,460 iiogs, and 6,100 sheep a year ago. Beef Cattle. Cattlo receipts were tho largest for some time past, and tho increase was entirely m the range classes, principally graasers from Oklahoma and Kansas. Pod grades were rather scarce, and thoy sold at close to steady prices. Most of tho grass steers, many of them Inclined to look washy were 15 to 25.cents lower. Oows declined a similar amount, / but ted heilers, mixed yearlings, and steers and heifers mixed wore abuut steady. Good to cliolco fed steers brought $9.60 to 410 .8-5 and nothing strictly primo was on'erod, Some well KANSAS WHEAT IS ON THE TOBOGGAN Crop Statistician Says it Ha* Slumped to 61 Per Cent of Normal Crop, Wichita. Wichita, Kan., July HV - HOCS—Re- colptri SOD; lower; top $7.10; buUc $7.0lHu7.J0. ('ATT! .IS-JveceJpts 400, fucl uilliig 3 00 calvon; steady on good kinds; slty "of "WlscoiiBln had-l)cen offorcd Lho Blow and druggy on others; boof presidency ot the University of Okla- steers $fi.SCHft8.00; benf cows and hc-ir- homn., ft was lwirvied today. ' «n» $:J.7f>^7.(H); hulls 52.50<?j'-».2:.; Prof. KlGkhofor, wlio il» on l<javo o<t calves $a.00«i'p7.n<^ Blocker,-* and fueil- to rod and ef\ked sifiors sold tvt ^s.^ij to $9.25, and almight grasH tit.oorrf hroufjliL $5.25 to $7 .ft0, A UirK'i num- her of gruiia fui cowa brought $U."5 to ?5. Vuul calvcii and Eull-.i werr* ^-t'.'udy. Stockers and Feeders. Pricos for mout CI;ISMOH of thin cat­ tlo were down 10 to 15 cents from last weelc'd clone. Reroipta wi-rti liberal. Huyers -worn lilliu.t; accumulated orders and volume u£ businoj^ wa3 fairly largo. HOBS"Eighty fivo l.lmu.'iinid Uog3 In Chicago today opened that market 25 to 40 cents lower, and later there was no strength in tho trade. This condition spread general weakness to otluu* mnrketfl where receipt a were light, Jiere prlrofi wuro ^5 eeutii lower. The top wan $7.30 and lmik of tho sal erf +7 to $7.25. Packing SOVVH hroupht ?il to ?(!.tfj and pipss ?0 to $0.50. Paekora bought tho hulk oi' the ho^s, and seemed moro anxious Tur the ofieriugs at the CIOHO than at tho outlet. Cheep and Lambc. Shftop and Iambs doclined 2G to 50 cents. I*amha A ere off montly 50 conts, and sheep down 25 •cents. Native lambtj sold nt $14 to $14.73 and Idaho lambs'2,300 tho first offered this year sold at $lfi. rfoveral 'bunches of clipped Texas wetherH (brought $7 to $7.00. Somo ewes at $ti.50. Only a few feedera were offered. Horses and Mules. Trado In lioraes and mules was limited by | tho small supply offered. Prices were steadv. CHAS. M. PIPKTN, Market Correspondent. Toppka, Kan., July TO.— Having" «Irondy RlumrKMl 12 points in condition from May 1 to Juno 1, the Kansas wheat <:ro>p "coii'ltuned on tho taivog^an," and resistors a harvest time condition of fil per cent of normal as oompared with 65 per cent Juno 1 and 72 per cent a year ago. f»ays tho monthly crop roport issued today hy Kdwani C. Paxton, crop statistician for Kan fins* of tho United States department of. agriculture. Tho report Is based on conditions as of .July 1. Paxton tM-?timatcvi l;he crop at 07,107,000 which fs 25,t>30,n-(K> bushels less tiuui la.'t year's crop and "the n-M?ond smallest cro]i of wh*'-at In t.his state in el^rht years," f A > ield tvf 10.OH win-i bushels to tho acre, a state-wide avor- ar.\ is forecast as ci >mpar>'d with laat yea.r'a average of l!!.t) hush* Is. Other Grains More. FTowever, all tho K.insas ^ruln crops -with exception of wheat and rye promise to he H re;W. 1 r t ii i $ y ear than lust, tho report states, listing other major crops as follows: 105,700,000 huwhels of com. 21.540,000 of bariey. 34,G3B,OU0 of oats. 2S.7SO.O00 of fcvshi sorghum. 7)11,000 of rye. lDti.000 trf Bpiins wheat, and MO.OOfl of flaxseed, or a tot id t\t 2!'!,»OS ,000 husiiels of -th{»so ehrbt irainq (Inelud- lm; winter wheat! c,ii:iipareil witli 2y«J,22S ,000 bushels -1' th^ same grains a year ago. SETS NEW RECORD FOR LONG-DISTANCE FLYING "DOC" COOK AND OTHERS ARE1NDICTED IN OHIO in; Aviators Flew From Qunntico, Va., to Minneapolis, Minn., in One Day, al)Kenoo from Uie unlvorsity to da ro- Bejireli work, could not be rowhed, but lits 8eCTet.:iry <i(H:larr«l that hu had not accented U\o position aa yet. WALL STREET MARKET, Now York, July 10.—Prices developed a reactionary trend In today's market, the dullest of any lull day ges- Blon this year. Unfavorable- foreign political developmants unnettlod commodity prices aud the large decrease in unfilled orders of tho United States Bteel Corporation Influenced selling for both accounts. Sales approximated 400,000 shares. Now York, July 10.—Opening price* In today's stock market were decidedly irregular. The favorable governmental retport ot 'bumper crops tills fall was counteracted by cable reports of snore serious differences between the French and the British over the Ruhr problem. Steels, coppera and motors •were among the ilrst to yield to •oiling pressure. Youngstown Steel and Tube and Royal Dutoh each advanced a point and some of the dividend paying rails advanced 'fractionally. •A flood ot selling orders came Into the market soon after.. the opening and the 'Whole list turned reactionary with flblttnff pressure most effective in the oils, chemicals, motors and equlp- miontg. Losses of one to 3% point* were regjlatored by Oosden, Producers and Refiners, Pan-American B, Baldwin »nd_Ajiiorlcun Locomotives, General Efysotrtc, Studobaker, Chandler, American Oan, Cora Products, American Swfar and several otihers. Foreign exchanges opened slightly higher. Unfavorable political developments abroad undoubtedly were the most depressing Influence In prices during tho morning. Further overnight reductions in load, sugar and Pennsylvania crude oil prices and a continu­ ance of high coll money rates also tended to restrict buying export for covering operations. Motors were sold froely on further confirmation of re •porta that tho peak for produotlon and sales had been passed for this year. Around midday the list steadied somewhat when Dolaware and Hudson was pushod u pto 103V4 against Snturdoy'a low ot DSV^ in furthor reflection of official'assurances that no change In the dividend rate was contemplated. Call money opened at 5H per-pent. Hutchinson Flour and Feed. (Quoted by Wm. Kelly Milling Co.) WHMT-No. 2, new or old, 83c. FLOUR—per 98 lb. sacks >3.15; 18 lb. sacks, $3.20; 24 lb. sacks, $3.30. GRAHAM—Per cwt., 10-lb. sacks ?3.50. CORNMEAlL— por cwt., 10-lb. sacks $3.30. SHORtS—Por' Cwt., $1.46. BRAN—Por cwt. $1.10. SCREENINGS—$1.30. New York Money. Nerw York, July 10.—Foreign exchanges firmer; quotations (In cents): Great Britain demand 4.B7 6-16; cables 4.67Mr. sixty day hills on bank* 4.64U. France demand C.95; cables 6.9SV4. ' Italty demand 4.30^; cable* 4.81. Belgium demand 4.93 V*;, cables 4.94. Germany demand .0004; eablea .000414. V tjHtzsrland demand 17.28. Orouco demand 3.05. Poland demand .0000 , Ozecho-Slovakla demand 3.0B%. Call money easier; high 6V4; • lew 4V4; ruling rate fiVki closing bid itt; offered at 4%; last loan t%; call loans againat acceptnaces 4%. Time loa*na flrni; mixed collateral 60-90 days S@&Vi; four-six month* E©6Vi; prime commercial paper 5. Liberty Bond*. - Final prices quoted by tn„ McNaghten Loan company today were: 8Mi% ?100.13 1st 4'A% 98.11 and us.U 3rd <>&% < 08.'.'5 4th 4>2% 5 D8-1S, U. S. UQV't 414% Cotton Market. Now York, July 10.—Cotton futures cloned Bteady. July 211.90c; October 23.77-79c; December 23.27-30c. Spot cotton quiet; middling 27.65c. i.OOiiiG.23 LIVESTOCK CORRESPONDENCE. <3> # <J> 4/ v!> <?> •?> <•> <5> Kansas Gity Stock Yar Today Chicago rccciv l'ari-i, July 0.— 0011 hogs, SON OF FORMER KAISER'S SHOEMAKER WEDS DAUGHTER OF GERMAN PRESIDENT FERGUSON WAS LOW INTISHING QATCH Commissioner- Loren Forguson. was host to the rest of the city commission at dinner last evening as a result ot tho commission's flBhing party held yestorday. When the party waa first pkinnod it was decided tho IOAV nvau had to pay for the dinners of the otliers, Commissioner Lyman preparing tho meal before hand. Mr. Ferguson and City Clerk MeU tied for low score but Metz declared" ho was only a guest of the commission. Mr. Lyman got the iMggost string with Mayor JoneH a close second. Tho others had uico catches. This story wa« not supposed to be told, 'it all happened in executive session the commissionerB said. SHE VISITED SHIP CARRYING PRESIDENT Mrs. A. G. Gleadall of Sixth avenue east who fs visiting her daughter, Mrs. F. Y. Fidell of Seattle, Washington had an opportunity to go aboard the U. 8. S. Henderson, the government vessel on which President Harding and his party ar'o making tho trip to Alaska. / She was rprlvllodged to go all over the ship and oven went up Into the lookout nest. The ship was anchored out in the hay four miles from dock and the spectators had to make the trip to and fro in launches. The day the president sailed tho Salvation Army hand, a large organization gave a concert which was heard bjr thousands^ Charge is Using the MaiU to Defraud in Texas Oil Business. Cleveland, 0„ July 10.— Twenty-six Texas oil promoter.'!. Including Ov. Frederick A. Cook, former Arctic explorer, ero 'Indicted by tho federal Z^rand Jury hero to.iny on charges of lining the mails to defraud and conspiracy to make fraudulent use of malls. The lndiotuionts were returned to Federal Judge 'Paul J. Jones after United States District Attorney A. JO. 'ilomstoon and scores of witnesses had presented evidence to the- fury In tho government's drive to stem tho flood of ^Igus ollB*ocks throughout tho country. Cook and twenty-three of his associates aro alleged to have_ defrauded Ohiona through the sale of tho stock of the Petroleum Producers' Association, a Fort Worth, 'JVxaa oil promotion enterprise of which Cook wa-t "president and pole trustee." OVER TO AUGUST 1. Orders for Different Plans In 8tock Yards Goes Over Some. j Washington, July 10.—Orders of tho j department.of agriculture calling ne- j on stockyards at Chicago and Omaha ' to desist from certain re-weigh tug and i yardage clurges will become effective j August 1 Instead of July 10, it was nu- ' nounced today, to givo tho companies an opportunity to file a new tariff .providing for different charges. I Under tho order Issued Juno 22 the Union Stock Yards Company at Omaha and the Union Stock Yards and Transit Company of Chicago were named. Washington, July 10.—-Marino onrps officials hero rlalm Captain HuHsell A, Pm.sley, a marine rorp;3 aviator, set. a Avorld's record for lon^ disfanco flying In onn day In a standard military piano Sunday when he flew from Quantico, Va., to Minneapolis, Minn. •Captain Presley covered the approximately 1,100 mllef) in fourteen hours a.nd 4G minuted, according to reports received here. Accompanied by Sergeant William Drapeau, o'pvprvc-r, he left (Juaiiltro at B oVlm-lt In thu niiiK and wiiile In tist* air traveled in average speed oC a iit,Ue more than 100 niilen an hour. H!o[n wore made at Moun-lsville, W. Va., Dayton, Ohio, and Chicago. BIG EARNINGS FOR A PETROLEUM COMPANY Ran Francisco, July 10.--- Not earnings of moro than $1G,00'),000 or $iU0 a wharo on approximately 2 ,. r i00 ,000 ahares ot stock outstanding will be reported by tho Pan-American Petroleum and Transport Company, for ih» six -months period ending June 30, aa- coring to a story in today's Ban Francisco Examiner. Men aro so stubborn that the men who live on rivers or lakes seldom go fishing.- - Atchison Globe. Investigate the Rafl- rcfad Building Loan and Savings plan for loans or investment. -ask McNAGHTEN! Population of Damascus la 450,000. THE NEWS TELEPHONE, 4400 laenecke of the German foreign' o!ii<-« and his bride, formerly Aoaslie Ebert, daughUr of the German president, on theii honey-; moon. Times do change. Dr. Jaenecke, brld,o, formerly Amalio Klbert, daugh- Bon of tho former cobbler of the Hoh- ter of tho president of the Gorman ro- enzollerns In the days of tholr power,' public. Their honeymoon plans were now is honeymooning in a llttlo fish- kept secret, but the camera Btark lng village on tho North sea with hi* found them. pillllllllllllllHllllllllllitlllllilH I Taking the Heat 1 Out of Summer j If You Had One of Our O. K. Electric Wash- JH ing Machines it Would Make Wash Ikry so 3 S Much Easier. — 3 S O. K. Electric Washing Machines. a j= Universal Electric Irons. S Is Dover Electric Irons. S S Electric Fans, all sizes. =| g Heat Chasers. Call and See Us. || 1 J. C O'DONNELL g Corner 4th and Main We Deliver llltllllllllllllill!ltillltllll!!l!llll!!l!lllll!ll!lllilIltI!lllt!ttllllUllllllll!lili!ll!H =3

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