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v GRAIN MARKETS j taANQE OF OPTIdNS AT CHICAGO, • ?v Wheal. No brlcca quoted. Open l.MI«» l.lffc .71 OoL.. (2.85 Oct... Knv.. Sept.. Oct... Nov.. High Low corn. 1.6CH 1.65 l.&efi 1.60-Ti 1.60V* l.B*t» oats, .71 .7014 ,. .7*-4 Mess Rork. 4 'J.B5 42.70 —Closwl— Today Y/aay — IT LB7ri l.bUTh. .7* «.i0 .71 43.46 RANQE OP OPTIONS AT KANSAS CITY —Cioerd— illsh Low Todny V day Corn. .72(4 -7H« .76 .71 earn, l.Gott.ijiGStt 1.61 l.tllla flcirt.. Oct.,. Nov.. Open ,7a>4 .76 Bejit Out. Nov. 1.83V4 l.li:', '« l.oi .It .7att .74V (i 1.C3U i.ea% 1.60 «/, .72 Li .78% .76 WALL STREET | 1.03 Mi 1.61% 1.60'A s Kansas City.Receipt* , ,. • Today Jenr Wheat s Coin I.... I ?4 ,5 Uiild M OP GRAIN AND PRODUCE. No. 2, ?2 .4ii>£; Nu- Chicago. Chicago, Sept. B.—failure at fraHt preuulious h:ul a bearish olfeel touay on coru, and so too had tlia likelihood of warmur weather. Selling, how- our was of only a scnttereii sort, uiid Uio market was easily Influenced, Up- oiling prices, which varied trorn uii- cbung'.-d injures to %c lower with September $1.66 to |l.b5M and Otto- her »1.at)to $l.fci>'!fc were followed a moderate rally ami then by unotui,i Bag. tenbaequcnliy, gossip that counlry assignment- notices Uavo fallen oft considerably brought ubout~an upturn Uio close was unsettled '/4c to He »ut lii&hcr, Seplembur $1.65 l )t and Octo bur $1.5714 to $1.57%. data \i ,.ic sico .t .i. a rt-juit oi ub- slni'e of uny aggressive Belling. After opining ^ (; OIL lo VB-O UP ,*.LU uiS her '<-'.-i Li to V1%G the raarkut liiirdcn- cd sUeuily and theu reacted a trlllc. l>L<.'llnuti in Uio hug market weaken ed provisions, most of the ibuaiueas being ill iib3. Lard held relatively steady as compared -.nib. ribs aud pork. Chicago Closing. Prices. Chicago, Ills., 7 Sept. 5.—CORN-— Sept. $1,659,: October $l.67»/,©14; November $1.55%0%. OATS—Sept. 70%c; October 72J4c; November 74e. PORK—September $42.50; October $42.70. - I^AKlV-ScpL $27.00; Oclobcr $26.82. SHOUT' ItlllS— September .$24.21); October $2 -1 .47; November $24.40. Kansas City Cash Prices. Kansas City, Sept. 6.—WIIIOAT Mfatly; No. 1, hard, $243: $2.1Cfei!j:2.l7; No. 1 red 2, $2.13 OoKJi- steady;,No. 2, mixed, $1.71 U 1.""; No. 3, nominal; No. 2, white, $U5«*1.8C; No. .», nominal; No. 2, yellow, $1.72t(jil,74; No. 3, nominal. 1 OATri—St-.ady; No. 2, white, 73o; j No. 2, mixed, 72e. ! !Wli~$l.7<l#J.73. K.\yi\i ANU Mifxi MAi54&-$a.4aij! 2.45. HAY-Airaira 50e hiehcr; cholco alfalfa. $22.50^32.1)0. SHOUTS— $1,5201.00. lfltA-V ~$.l.424jil.u0. HisuvipU, wheal,,2B2 cars. Kansas' City Produce, KaiiHiiH City, Mo., Sept. 5—BUTTKU —Cri '.uiier.v 4Sc; I'lrata 4<>Miej. seconds 4f>Vjt'.; packing 37c. ' KtiUS —firsts 41c; seconds 30c. rOU^TRY—1-IenB 24M:o; roosters ISc; sjiriniis 25c; broilers 25c. _ New York Produce. New York, Sept. 6.—BUTTER— Sirons: creamery / iifgnor than extras, 50V4@61e. ' ~ I3CUS—Steady; fresh gutheFed extras, 510)520. . . CJIBB8B—Klrm; stale wholo inlllc Huts fresh "special, 27<j''27>4c. JtlULTHY—Alive irregular; chickens, 31&;j4c; fowls, -29035c; old roosters, 25e; turkeys, 28<Q>30c. Un ssed steudy and unchanged. Chicago Produce. Chleafio, Sept. 6.—HUTTKrt—High er; creamery 43©47'^(i. hXiCrfi—Unsettled; firsts 40©41%c. 1'OTATOES — Lower; MinnoHOfn early Obios bulk $2.25®2;35; ditto sacks $email@example.com; Wisconsin bulk :«>'2;2r»; ditto sacks $2.3t>@2.40. rf>ljL,TUY—Alivo lower; Jowls 2C@ 30c; spring* ZVV&c • <i ! • » » • O -» « LOCAt MAn/vET PRICES. • « - /'...'• • v ... •• •. : 1) * * (J. * * * LOCAL GRAIN MARKET. iFunabUL -o by tlia Hutchinson Flour AJIIIi) Ca., uud aie wuoltssuiu i.>itcu«.) wllliA'i'—Oash, No. 1 hard, $2,05. CO UN—Cash, $l;60. • FEED. HliA.V-$l.47« r (1 ,r 100. CHOI'—$3.70 per 100. ; Vl.OUU—$6,50 per 100. ...HAY, (Prices glreD ' by the H<J»B . Keefl Coi-patiy.) Alfalfa ha>^$20 a ton.'... HIDES. (Furnished by J.. P. Rohleder, bldea and furs.) 011E15N 8AUT .aiDKS—No. 1, 19c ClltlBN SALT • HIDES —No. 2 18c. HOUSE HlUKS-^-$:ti!0 to $6.00. BHWKH I 'Ki/ra—26o :o $2 .00. LltluwN lHOliJB—ijii lens than cured. h.M.K CUKtalJ—IVio I teas dan oiulUN SALT ULUli—10o. Ulit.t.N tui&'ll MULL HIDES—No. 1, 16c. --Vi' .;. UUKKN SALT BULL MUMS—No. 2, i'ou. J • HUTCHINEON PBOpUCU, (Sv'bolcsaie priceu furuished by 6 «r| Nelson.) 11KNS--210. - IIRO1LBR8— 1918 hatch, 23c. OLD HOOSTEUS—15c. PUPKS—Full feathered, i&c. : yODNu TOM TUJIKJ8Y8—11 IDn. and over, 22c. - - TUUKEY HENS— I lbs and oyer 23c. No. 2 and Bmall turkeys, halt prlc*. (1BB3B—Pull foatharod, 1*0, OLP TOMS—?Q«. :• GUINEAS—26c,- KCiUS—Candlo IOBS off, $9.6Q. . ,.' 43AIRY. HliTTBB pAT—AJawlto. S0« 4ellr< trt<d In HLUchinsoB,. Now York, Sept . 6.—Leaders rc- acltkl l r to almost 2 points Ih today's narrow stock market, the money* 1 situation' again exerting a cletereht effect. Sales approximated 375,000 sliAr.es. . y The scarcity at offeritifts. combined with further gbbtt Bfews, caused a general rebound after tbo first half .hour, Uulled S-ratea Bteel loading' with n one polht rally. Oils and tobacco alao were favored, although American tobacco lost two points on announcement of tbo hew note Issue. Coppers were featured by American smelling at a gain' of 1& points. Annconda and Utah also Improved materially with other metals. People's gas was tbo only prominent utility and, Heading led tho stronger rails, " Prices cased again at noon, some leaders cancel ling their advantages. Specialties were the only Issues lo register more than nominal changes at tho irregular opening Of today's stock market, TexaH company gaining a point,''while hide and leather preferred lost that much. United Slates steel reacted a halt point with affiliated industrials' and equipments. Marine preferred a small fraction and rails wore hesitant although the transcontinental group was disposed to strengthen. Trading was limited to small lots, wllh an absence of recent activity in stocks controlled by 'pools. Motor shares continued to advance In the lost hour but seasoned issues wero at lowest levels, United States steel reacting 1% points. Tho closing was Irregular. . New York Money. •New-York, Sept. 5.—Mercantile paper 6 per cent. Sterling 60 day bills 4.721/.; Commercial 60 day bills on banks 4.72; commercial 00 day bills 4.71 Vi; demand 4.761^; cables 4.76%. francs demand 5.48; cables G.47. irexlcau dollars 7Sc. Government bonds firm; railroad bonds firm. Time loaiiB Blrong; 60 days, DO days and 6 months 0 per cent. Call money, strong; high 6 per cent; low G per cent; ruling rato'O per cent; closing bid, f>& per cent offered at G per cent; last loan 6 per cent. GERMANS IN FLIGHT . u ON IK FRONT NOW ttiotttltued fiotn Patfr'l.) •more than 100 guns have been taken by the lirltish In the last four days. 1 Sharp Flouting. The text of the statement reads; "Sharp fighting took placir yeBler- dajr north of tho-rlve'r Lys. During the morning our troops attacked and captured Hill 63, southwest of • Mes- ttnes, taking more than a hundred prisoners, in the afternoon we attacked and captured Plocgstort village •Willi another hundred prisoners and a number ot machine guns. North of Hill 63 our troops were continually engaged In the sector or Wytschnete •whero the enemy attnekod repeatedly but -without success. "On the Lys front our troopfl-now hold the general lino of Voormezcola- WXilverghcm, Ploegstreet, Nloppe, Lauentle Olvenehy, •«outh of, Neuvo Chappolle as far as Glvcnchy we have regained tho old linn held by us prior to April 9 3nd east of GIvfncby we have occupied portions of the old German posl- Uons. "Ort the southern battle front tbo enomy strongly attacked our new po sltlons at Incby Kn Arlols yesterday evening but was repulshed after sharp fighting we .Improved our position south of Mouvorcs and enst ot Her- mles and have taken Nouville-Bour konVal, Tho enemy, counter attnekod yes ierday evening east ot Manancoyrl and was repulsed. Fighting haa talt- on!place also In the neighborhood of Peronnc and our lino has been Improved slightly. "During the past four days the British troops have taken more than 16,000 prisoners and more than 10U guns." «• «> * -S> New York Sugar. New York, Sept. 5.—Raw sugar steady; centrifugal 0.055; flno granulated 7.50. Kansas City. Kansas City, Sr.pt. G.—4-KXiS—Re ceipts, 7.000; lfltiluc higher; bulk $19.04)020.10; heavy, $lfl.5Of(j>20.05 packers and butchers, $19.25 ©20.35; light, $18.75020.10; pigs, $lfi.60j8)]8.60 UA-ITLB— Receipts, 7,000, including 00 southerns; steady; prime fed steers, $17.25«jil8.75; dressed beef steers, $ll.fl0iTj)17.00; -western sicers $10.flO@14.U0; southern steers," V-Mip 14.25; covs,$6.ifl,«f'12.50; .heifers,'$s:50 ©14.50; ctockers and feeders, $7.00fj' 16.60; bulls, $7. OL >#10.00; calves. $7.50 ©13.75. . , " SlIEUiP—Receipts, 7,000; Bt «uly; lambs. $15 50® 17.35; yearlings, $10.50 (3)14.50;. wethers, $10.00®13.60; ewes, $8.50v?12.25; Blockers and feeders, ¥7.«0@18.&0. Chicago. > Chicago,.Sept 5.—(U. S. Bureau ot Markets)—HOOS—Receipts 21,000; mostly 25c lower than yesterday's average; fairly active at decline; butchers $J9.00©19.S5; light $19.25© • 20.00; packing $18.26©19.00; rough $17.50@ 18.00; pigs good and choice $I8.firstname.lastname@example.org. . OATTUS—Receipts 15,000; native stoers steady to strong; western steers strong to higher; butchers stock slow,"tending lower; calves Strong. - SHK19P—Receipts 24,000; fat class, cs slow to 15c lower; feeders steady. What the Hog feiiims in Meat tNatlotial Crop Improvement Bcrvlcal j ( O AFETT FIRST" Is the motto ^ of evory farm animal. A hog, a cow, a sheep or other animal will first look out for Its own bodily comfort In rigorous weather a very large percentage of the food s expended In animal beat. If the 'ood Is not easily digested, much of lit Is wasted in energy which it takes to oxcrote a sill farther waste of undigested food. . Armsby says that when grain Is fed to beof cattle, and to sheep for mutton,, only 8.6 per cent of It Is returned as edible moat. The remainder 1 B used in supplying tho animal with energy and heat. Ot the grain led to pigs, only 24 per cent Is converted Into meat tor human food. Of * FRENCH 8T/VTEMENT. Paris, SepL 6,—The German retreat before the French northeast of Noyon continued during the night,.today's war offlco Announcements Bay) French troops kept In touch with rear guards and pushed, after . the' retreating Toe cast. <3f the 1 Canal du Nord, Advancing north of Uio Vesle French and American troops reached the crest ot therldsd dominating .the river Alsne. In the NCHIO rerjion on the Somme front, the French crossed the Sbmme canal near Voyennes and Oftoy. Just lo the Bouth they have reached the region beyond Hombleux, Ksmery liullon and FlnYy-Lf>-Meldoux. Tlio operation on' the Veale has been extended to tho cost and u cross ing has been effected between Yen taux and .lonelier)', a two and a half | mile front. . The statement follows: "During the. night French troops maintained contact with Uie enemy rear guards and made progress cast ot tho Canal du Nord anfl In tho direction of tho Alsuo. - klusl of U, Veslo they crossed the Somme Canal in the region of Voyennes and Ofty. Further south' they went beyond 'Horn: bleux, and Mcrry-Hallon, and Flavy lib Meldeux, carrying their lines north ot Guiscard us far us the outskirts of Jlerlincourt. "Between the Allelic and the Alsne tho French captured Clamecy, liraye, and Missy-Sur-AlsnP; I^ite yesterday the Froueh repulsed two violent -German attacks south of Mont Dcs Tombes, and ast of Ixsuilly maintaining their positions. "On the front of tho Vesle Franco- American troops reached the heights dominating the Alsne. Enlarging their action the troops made another crossing of tho Veslo-between Ven- teaux and Jonchory." the grain fad to milk cows, only 18 per cent Is returned In the shape of milk. Therefore, grain-eating animals are [always wasteful. Animals which can jgrow and fatten on foods that would [otherwise be waited, are much more economical. . It behooves us to extract as much human food as possible from our grains, and feed the residue, properly combined, to furnish the animals with the nutrients they require, which are obtained from, cereal manufacture, and wblch might otherwise be lost. At the prosont price of grain, no man can afford to feed whole corn to hogs. Ho must, of course, grow all the forage he can. But bogs will do much better when fed concentrates which will form a balanced ration. A hog should matte Its quick gains In tho first 200 pounds. A County Agent In Arkansas was preaching this doctrine to a razorback farmer, who allowed his hogs" to run wild. Ho argued that the pork would mature In a much shorter time. "What's time to a hawg?'' sneered tho farmer. Time Is everything to a hog. It he does not mature quickly, -thoro Is no profit' in him. Buttermilk Is a groat ration for hogs. Professor Evvard of Iowa, after a feeding test said, "iSaoh buttermilk, hog drank thirty-two pounds of buttermilk a day, ate lean than halt as much of the $2 corn, only one-third as much of tho $90 tankage, only two-thirds as much of Ibe $55 midd lings, and actuaUy reached a weight of 29C pounds, some sixty-two days before the hogs without tho buttermilk did." A good commercial hog feed contains wheal middlings, cpra toed meal, lln- seod oil meal, and numerous by-products of cereal manufacture, so com blned to give the host results at low est costs. Wichita. - , Wichita, Sept. 5.—HOGS—Receipts, 1,200; 10c higher; top, $20.00; bulk, ?email@example.com. •OATTUS—Roceipts, 1,600; Btoady; native Bteers, $ 10.00jf 17.00; cows and heifers, $7.O«j>10.0U; stocke-rs and feeduis, $7.0O@13 00; stock cows und heifers, $6.00@7-.0O; bulls, $|firstname.lastname@example.org; calves, $8.0O@13.00. _ St. Jo**ph. St. Josopu, Mo., Sept. 5.—HOGS— Receipts, 4,500; steady to Btrong; top, $20.10; bulk, $J9.25®20.00. " CATTLtt— Recolpts, 3,500; steady; steers, $9.00fc'18.00; cows' and" heifers, $email@example.com; culves, $6.00® 14.00. SHKBP—Receipts, 2,500; Jambs, $11.00(8)17.25; ewes, 11.75. "In the Cerno region and lo the east of Monte Pertlca," says an official statement iBSiied today by tho 'Austrian war office, "the operaiions of our storming troops were completely successful." , Attacked British Consulate. London, -Sept, ti. —The British consulate at Moscow has been atlnckcd according to the Central News today. SCOTCH - FORESOM ES. MEETING AT CONVENTION HALL FOR DRAFTED MEN GIFTS For the Boys That Are Leaving: Service Pius Military Watches Military Kings anil Pins Photo Cases CiprurcUe Cases Money Belts Khaki Testaments Trench Mirrors Match Boxes Comfort Kits Safety Razors Identification Lockets Fountain Pens ScwiiiLF Sets Writing Sets Lriiiptiaue Hooks Hill l'oltls Locket Buttons EXTRA LARGE LINE OF WRIST WATCHES A. L. WILSON, Leading Jeweler; 108 North Main St. GEORGE SAUNDERS, COLORED, DIES AT CAMP FUNSTON Parents Received Word Yesterday Afternoon Telling 0 f Son's Death. ' col- . re- Prompt Dellrer7 -* - " W« «r« pr«nar«d lo nil or- iWt for WOOTOTOCS rrpe- wrUdri ivflmlitly, r «r(nry pvutpiit fncrtatfaiit over thr«« Lima* In tlx roanthc to inrtt tfiw atcmintr domand forth!* papular inacbiaa. -*v-Y->A Boon to Business Typewriter w^- TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WA.\"ri-:i> A lady ruonit-r In a mo'lem li"mr; ;(K Ulu-t St'VL'litli. 'J :<t Mr. and Mrs. George-Saunders, ored, of 232 Fifth Avenuo West eolved a message" losl evening from officials at Camp Funston, telling ot j tho death of their son, George Suund- j ,"lJlI u ^™ 8 ^"«"7;.'^ r 'i rM 7 era, at the camp. The parents had no knowledge of their son's Illness ex-' \v.\NTTa>^ l-'f'H SAI.I-V-llomnrnbi-r T. 11. warm's ilu^ln^ ulil fin-Mi s;Uc rtlx Ultlr-H U '.-ulll- wrst or 1 lulehinsun, Ki'ttl.iy. ^Ic-pl. U, at 10 u'cluck. rinmu 3117. u -ir L;iai>h,-r; van'MMtit-nt. AI J. W. Public Invited lo Farewell for Boys Who Go to Camp Funston Tomorrow Night cept mcssagou which frleuds brought hack frnin tlio camp to the effect that he was ailing. His death occurred Tuesday evening at 10 o'clock, and •\v;is caused by pneumonia. The body has been shipped and prepared for burial by the government, and is expi'ded lo arrive here tomorrow. No arrangements have been made fur !he funeral peiidini; word from relatives. Hut Ihe services will probably be of a military nature. Mr. Saunders left L.er« Just four j w..\ NTi ;i i -jiuu weck-s ago when a conlln;.-enl t;f j t' 1 ' 1 *' ; n'<i I*" drafted men was sent to Oamp Funs-, _ Ion. He was 25 years old and has'i.-nit SAI.K -.|.;iK!,i -r <>itin .lived in Hutchinson all of his |if«. i *-.•'*'; f»ih w«!t. Hi-sides his parents he is survived by ! i-s^Mioic" e""' five 6isters itnd two -brothers*. They j \vc-A.' are Mrs. Lena Anderson a/id Mrs. So noni fields, both of Mu&kogco, okla.; Mrs. Clara Crow, Mrs. I/oraine Sydnor and Mrs. Viola Watin, all of this city, and I3<1 Saunders, of "Waterloo. Iowa, and Luther Saunders, of Kansas City. Mo. ie>', yiHirtji- lad)' Rtele^ rtd^ijs. ciiuno: ler atl-- .|t 'nlii!v?' Sona Musk: l.'o. ;-ir .1 rj-i', »1 DO p.-r bushel; three niilerf imrlhwi'st ur FL Ht KALI-: --S< Hu^lli:}- farm, lluli-hlti^o'n. i> I'liH MAI.U—linxliilg Kll Mlllf', uik-ht inUf.ii m>ulliui.sl u! Ilulchiaaun. 1,-11 l-'i'l! llK.S'l'- Mtfilyrn lUecpfnir riiem fur lluvi- e-il^i'do bO)!l. $!.-;. P'T week; 111 Avenue A Last. 5-lf we man, ex I'liii'iic.-.! I1-- iic-iin.iii. HerniMu t'rtf.-'. luffoi-d, Kan. fi-.'t iniKleill llell.-e, ! I Will Start Tomorrow Night at O'clock Instead .off 6 P. M. There will be change made in the | leave tomorrow night for Canip Fun- hbur when the Scotch Foresomes are The Rotary Club . will have in charge the farewell meeting for the one-hundred drafted men who .will steady; $5.00® A DRY ZONE. Senate Voted to Establish a New One Now, Washington, Sept. ti.—Thfj senate adopted wiUiout a rojl call today a resolution by Senator Kellogg of Minnesota authorizing the president to establish "dry" zones atjout mines, shipyards, munition plants and other war plants. The resolution now goes to the house, Tho Kellogg resolution Is a clause In the pending national prohibition bill before the senate but Its author said that Its enactment might be dtv layed and lhat the separate resolution was necessary to deal immediately with conditions resulting from liquor Bales to war workers. Training College Students. According lo science the medical department of the army, through the National Research Council, will shortly 'issue an appeal to American colleges and universities urging the-ui to alter their curriculum so that third and fourth year students may receive special .training wblch . will enable them to qualify HB officers a,nd for other work In the medical department. Students desired are those taking the various scientific .courses. Tfee special training proposed by Jhe government should especially appeal to soologyjplsnt'-puthotogy and industrial t&cterlol?jy. In Air Over Germany. With tho American army In Lorraine, Wednesday, S«pt. 4.—(By the Associated Press).—American^ bomb- lug machines in their attack on Conflans and Longuyon yesterday were successful. In Longuyon the raiders dropped 14 bombs) and seven direet hits, wore observed at the oast end of the railroad yard; two on a round house and ropatr shop und two on other buildings. One American machine turned back after dropping its bombs. At Raroncourl four dltecl hitB wore observed. In tho Confluu3 raid more than a thousand kilograms of bombs were dropped on Uie junction of the Uriey- ConflanH-MeU railway. The bridge ot tho former road was destroyed. All our machines returned safely, War In the Air. (Dy the Associated Press.) With the American Army in Franco, "Wednesday, Sept, 4.—Ten German airplanes attacked a group of American, pursuit planes Ihia morning and after a brief fight one Fokker 'was brought down by Lieut. Stroso. An American machine gun went down behind tho German lines apparently under control. American airmen shot down an observation balloon in the Woevro this morning. Another wait forced down yesterday afternoon. American aviators In a battle, wllh German airmen near Point A. Mousson today routed the enemy. One enemy machine 1 B believed to buvo been driven down. German Statement, lkirlin, Via I.ondon, Sept. B.—Between Ypres and La Basseo In the Lys salient, the British yesterday, pressed forward ugaiust the new German lines, the German war office announced today. m ." Between the Somme and the Oise rivers, the statement adds, the Ger/! mans continued their movement out; of tho region of Roye. Rear guards who had been left behind to retard the French followed the Germans slowly. The German war office says that the French with weak detachments have about reached the Voyennes- Guiscard-Apllly lino. To tho oast of Solssons, the statement says, "wo withdrew our defense from tho Vesle river in accordance with plans." Strong enemy attacks south of the AUette river- near Torny-Sorny, Clam- eoy and Buoy Lo Long failed, according to the announcement. Auftr|«n Statement. • Vienna, Sept. 5.—»jVJ» •'London)- to be played at the Country Club. They will start tomorrow evening at 5 Instead of 0 p. m. Prizes will bp given by Sam IIniton and Sid lxivo- laco. The pairings are as follows although more players are expected: Mrs. H. S. Lewis-Goorgo Hippie; Mrs. L. D. Young-L. E. Fontron; Mrs. William Baker-Sam Button; Miss Mabel Puterbaugh-Uen Nussbaum; MrB. Charles Carcy-C. It. Murray; Mrs. C. N. Sentney-H. K. McLeod; Mrs. W.H. HaBtiugs-J. C. Petro; Mrs. H. D. Stei- rett-111 Heaps; Mm. R. A. Groen-H. S. Lewis; Mrs. Allen McWhorter-K. J. Bleger; Miss Margaret Waddles-Norville Sifcrs; Miss Helen Moore-Ed Meyer; Mrs. O. F. Wrlght-Chos. Carey; Miss Mary Urohm-Ralph Sentney; IMlss Joyce Sifcrs-Sid Lovelace; Mrs. HI Heaps-llr. 11, D. Sterrett; •Miss Eliaabeth Fontron-O. F. Wright; Miss Stella Gabiielson-R. A. Green; MiBB Alvona Nussbaum-L. A. Getuz; Mrs, L. A. Gctaz-Gcorge Gano; Mrs. It. K. McLeod-C. N. Sentuoy and Mrs. P. H. Hostutler-T. M. Gerow. MAY HAVE CULPRIT. ston. The meeting will be at. Convention Hall and the rmblic is invited. There will be abort talks by A. C. Malloy and John R. Ueechlng and Ihe band concert which was to have been given in Sylvan Park will be given In Convention Hall. Roy Campbell's male quartette will sing and tho Rotary Club will furnish smokes for tile men who are leaving. ' The general public is asked to go to tho balconies as tho first floor will be reserved for tho soldiers and their Immediate families and friends. SAI.K—iii.ii.1 w< nljinnlieil hculer I phune I:.IIM\V^ i l-'i 'It SAI.K -IU17 fun! roi Ira l„»1y itli'l il.-ne Ulital, el- i:a>t ;|,!|o|L: lJi'AV. I Iter I! (i.in. team; fin t rail*; GUI l -laMl l-'lllli; SMERICAN POET IS KILLED IN BATTLfl • • i tnii; 11 Itiff '.ill .u iit.iim i»r I'XIt SAI.K UU pityiivr luiHiiifj -K UH-,X In HlUKt-i ii<;iii. AtUJr READING IN SPEECH , TOJHE AMERICANS (Continued from Page One.l Hoped to at Least Have Evidence About Bomb Thrower. I Chicago, Sept- 5.—In the score or more of persons rounded up last lilgut In connection with lho federal building bomb outrage, Phillip J. Barry, acting head of the local'bureau of tile department of Justice, believes that he has cither the culprit or one who has infonnatTon which will lead to his arrest. Ho Is said to have very definite suspicions with regard to one of tho men and to have obtained important In- formatlou from him. This led at first Uj a report that Iho bomber wns actually under arrest a'.ul had Confessed. Mr. Barry described tho bombs as 10 Inches long conical, four to six inches in diameter, made of steel pinto from l-16th to %th of an inch Ujick, and probably charged with dynamite and giant powder. A pathetic sequel lo the death of JoBtyih B. Ladd, the Jackie killed by tin) explosion, camy to light today In Uie arrival of IIIB mother, -Mrs. W. G. Ludd, of Sallna, Knnaas. Mrs. Ladd Ignorant of tho outragv stopped off the train expecting to meet Joseph and his brother, Herbert. Instead Herbort was alone with L!IQ aad news. On Joseph's body the following letter from his slater was found; . ,• . "Try to get time to show mother about the big city. Mako her vlBlt pleasant If you can. Mother is locking forward to the visit with great ex. pectancy." BRITAIN MEANS IT. She Placed Bolshevik Minister Under Arrest, London, Sept, 6.—Groat Britain's demands for reparation from the Bolshevik government for tba sacking of the British embassy In Pptrowad and the. killing of Captain Crotoiq, the British attache has been "followed by tho placing unilojr arrest by the government, here of Maxim Litylnbff, tho Bolshevik representative In London and hia staff, world that you should stand with a"Good luck and God bless you all." Much Interested. Enroute to the American divisional headquarters ljord Reading had.lunch eon with Genor.il Mangin. Accompanying tho ambassador were Captain David Gray, llaslon officer of the tenth French army, and Culonel Murray, assistant military attache at Uie llritiuh embassy at Washington. Thu party started from Paris early in the morning, Lord Reading tuking great interest In ths dust-covered couvoys nnd.| waving to the troops now and the.n'as he watched them marching. At ftie headquarters he spent morn than' an hour in-the large dugout chatting with Uio American commander, Uicn looking at maps and later inspecting llin quarters. A German anti-tank gun greatly interested Uie ambassaih-jr who iiBked about its range and requested lo be shown Its cartridge. On a map Ihe American general pointed out the Bethune-Soissons road, remarking that if Ixjrd Reading came soon again ho would come on that road. anil p-i.il tittMin l.ilt IU-;.VI' -3lk l -'li -t Ham ; t-ll If 11 -, in. id. -Ill ; yle, ,111111.' •:i'te t.. iehillM; i, ni\ Jio.iai 1' l-'i di K.'.l.i:- Miidi'tn l j:!Mn (llnvn urn! llalallee flneahf.le heme, tliililil Well rcilKhllKlieil il In 1 llltelnlisell X I ai e this ,i: fiee llealiy , ,MI..|;e. ineliHi; a Ihn Urulu SA I .!v—Slx-ri-eni hleek.-l Hi ' pum I Ueillly I'll. nl'-iielTl lie • iff ill t'J, | !•"< HI SA l .H—Vmlill <• IIIH'll. 13.0'J; |il i ^r in fnwi- . It,".'. NAVY OFFICIAL AT PRISONER MEETING "FELL ON A ROOF. This Was Mishap for On 'Am" While He Was qn a Furlough. Vancouver, B. C, Sept. • B.—Flight Lieutenant V. A. Bishop, Roynl Flying Corps, "Ace,'' horn,' ;>n furlough, fell in a hydroalrplane yesterday on to a roof of a residence. The muter, dislodged by tho impact, crashed through the roof and Lieutenant Bishop followed. He. was reported not to have been seriously injured. Lieutenant Btshopftvas flyini; ul a height estimated at 1,000.feet m a raaculno recently built for the provincial government for forestry i a- trol work. Thousands of pcriona wituosscd tho fall. Sergeant Joyce Kilmer. Sergeant Joyce Kilmer American poet and Journalist died on the Jnitllc field in France In the CUIIBK oi the Allies, according to word received ri. to cently by his family at. his summer home at Oak Bluffs, Mass. Kilmer irave.s a wife and four i children. He was forn in 1KXG and I received his degree of A. H. at Co-j lumliia in 1908. Ho was one of Ihe | editors ot the Standard Biciiunury in j 190'J. He became editor of the Churchman In 1912 and was u member of the staff ot ihe New York Sunday Times maga/.ine section and the Times review or hooks. Ill Kilmer's lo*l letter to his wlto he told her not to worry if she received a -cablegram that ho was dun- gerouely wounded. A FEW TIRES BLEW UP American Young Woman Thought This Was the Matter. Paris (via Ixindon).-Big Bertha wax booming her hangd.-sl. Miss Stella Worry, a Louisville and Washington, 1). C, belle, newly in Paris with the American Red Cross, tuni'd to a friend and commented casiial'y "A lot of automobile tires riei -m lo ho blowing up this morula.-;, 1 reckon it's the heal." How pleased ihe kaiser woal'l have been to hear her. 4> * * NEW HUN NAVAL CHIEF. • 4> * Amsterdam, Wednesday, Sept. 4.— Captain Von Levctinw has been appointed chief of Uio naval staff al German main headquarters, according to tho Cologno Yolks Znliung, thu Rennish Gazelle. It is said he has been given greaily extended powers. He IB In command, of the light naval forces and Is best known Tor his operations against Oesel Island. / KORNILOFF WAS KILLED. Former Russian Commander Struck by a Shell. lyondon, Sepi. 5.- General Korniloff, formerly RiiBBiau coiiiuiander-lii-cnlel has been killed by a shell in YekaUr- lnovar, according to an Kxchange Telegraph dispatch • frpin l.'opouha- gen, quoting from the Polltlkou. The death of General Korniloff has been reported many tluien sluco tho overthrow of the JCerensky i 'nv- ertuneut. Last May 11 was '.'eported ho had been, killed in a battle with, the Soviet troops. CunnnanUer Kaymunu .stone. Commander Kayuif-nd rUone, V. S S., retired. Is a memlier uf Uie eiail of ihe jiidxe advueute general id tin- nav>. He is ihe naval delegate lo the American ilerniiin prl -ainer of war cnnferi -iK 'e lo be held at Heine, Swlt- /.i rhiud, in the near future. DRAINED THE MARSH. Mosuqitocs Banlehed from Hog Island U Believed by Officials. oflit-UI* uf the United States shipping board state that they believe thai Hon Inland, now tliii centre of a vast shipbuilding Industry, IH effectually rid of muBLiuitucs. The work involved the draining of a marsh twenty-five miles long at a cost of J25 ».CUi!. New Jersey has been nduclam lo take such steps, since Mllnes .-iing tlni> aihiovemiiit it bun been decided to expend $150,000 to drain thu New.irh meadows near the Submarine Boat Corporation pant and ha.-- instiiuieil work at the Camden yards across the river from Hog island. New Yo.-k WorluV Looking Backwards. "Thirty cent* tor Hi it bit ot ice?" "Yea, hut there's r.o use kicking. Stop mooning over It and put It in the refrigerator before, it disappears." "I wasn't mooning. 1 was Juii trying to compute the value uf that pond I skated over so carelessly last Deceuibtr."