The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 18, 1924 · Page 14
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 14

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 18, 1924
Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 Today's Markets-Grain, Stock, Produce NEW PEAK PRICE June Delivery of Corn At­ tained Price Record for the Season. RANGE OF OPTIONS Furnished Oy Grain Marketing Co. S10 noKbauah -Wlley BuMdlna AT CHICAGO. Wheat. \'ii!';tf:o, Nov,. IS.—Corn became lh<! market lender today, and ihc .lulv (l"ltvpry reached .1 now high price record fur the season. There was active general buying bused largely uti freezing wenthor and in- crcased demand from feeders. Corn closing prices, were buoyant. l ;! i to S'ic net higher, May il .22',4 to ?1.22: B . Chicimo, Nov. 18.—With lower rjuMiitlonH at Liverpool nnd llucnos Aire 1 *, the -wheal market, here tinlnv during during Itie first part uf the board of trade pension. He-! sides the foreign crop summary} i>as reported ns favorable. Un ! (lie declines in price here, howev \ rr. commission houses buying became broader and material rallies « nsued. The opening which ranged to 1", lower. Dec. $1 tvo . Mnv. .1 uly. T )o.-.. 11.iV. .Inly. Dec. Mm-. July. May. July. Msxv. .Inly. 1 MI-.. .May. -doped— Dish Low Today Vwty . - 1 1.61'* l..".:i',i, \.KH l.'.e I.I^-'B l.f.s^ i .iuif- 9 I.UHC. '-II 1-tsJt Corn. 1 l"'» I.l.-.n 1,131; j.jjTi 1.14 i.i••• i .'.':'a l.iv", i.mii 1.20 ].23!i 1.19^ i ,:su 1.20 Onts. .r.nn ..M'.» sm .swij .:•!"» .ws .» .so, .in* ..-,714 .;,r,-m Rye. l -3f .U 1.SJS «..1f.Vi 1.ST% 1 .361, 1 .37 ',1 1.1!' l.:t? IMS'", 1 .23 1 .24 VI l.SI<» 1.81% AT KANSAS CITY. Wheat. —Closed— 1.(.':•<. 1.41V4 1 .-I2---, 1 .44 Mi 1.4 1V l.i.'» !•'•«;« 1.49V4 1 .!»?•« 1.S1 1.32',, 1.32':4 Corn. l.M'i 1.07?, IA1U 1 .17J, l .Or.'d l.l'e-n 1.1 3 ?» 'j 1.13?« i.isw 1. 1 •"• •*•, i.i3!i 1.15 .1, i.nK Oats. THE ARGENTINE CROP IS SHORT Wheat in Argentine Lowest This Year in History, Excepting Once. Washington, Nov. 18.—Tho first official estimate of. the production of wheat In tho Argentine Is 100.000,000 bushels, Commercial At­ tache Freely at lluonos Aires, today Informed the commerce department. The crop Is estimated to be 57.000,000 bushels less than last year's. Tho production only once before has fallen as low as this year's estimated crop, Iho attnche said. 1 rum HUTCHINSON GRAIN $l.5t«4 and May to l.ilo. was followed by numerous fluctuations within limits of about. U20. .Subsequently corn strength nerved as a prop for wheat values. Wheat closed unsettled, at net lower to tic advance, llec. I1.53H to Jl.K'i, and Mnv Sl .G0 r 'i to $1 .1 .0 *4. Although corn and onts showed sympathy with wheat weakness, the corn market later developed some, streneth. Sellers of corn were relatively scarce. After opening unchanged to a ..c oft May $1.1!) to 81 .15'',, the corn market underwent H moderate general sac anil " rose all around to above yosterikT finish, Oats started nt to -%c lower, May BS to 68%o and later con tin ued easy. 1 'rovlsions were responsive to the Ilrmnesa of the corn market. Sales of hurd and dark wheat tm- 2y\ | changed to one cent lower. Light $i.r,:i'-i Fair tradine. fair demand only, demand for corn and knfflr. Receipts of wheat in Hutchinson today: 5a cars; corn 4 curs; barley 1; knfflr nnd mllo 3. One week ago today holiday; one year ago 11 curs. Kocelpts of wheat at various other terminals: Salinn 25; Wichita Til; Kansas City 111; St. Louis tia; Omaha 77; Chicago S6; -Minneapolis 177; Muluth 1,1 G4; Winnipeg 1,174. .Sales here today Kansas City basis MARKET GOSSIP ANOTHER FLOOD OF BUYING STOCKS Lifted Nearly Fifty Is»ue» to to New P<ak Prices in Wall Street Today. Although Kansas has the biggest anil best corn crop In the United States this year, still the crop In southwest Kansas Is not shucking out ns well as was first anticipated, according to reports received recently by the local grain men. 4 dark 1 hard 2 hard hard 1 i-nr 1. »-. 4 cars 2 hard , 1 car 2 hard wwil 1 ear 2 bard - . 1 car 2 hard 11 1 car 1 car 1 car Kansas City Cash Grain. Kansas City, Nov. IS.—WHEAT «~-Receipts 114 cars; 15i2c lower; No. 2 dnrk hard tl.40fifl.BB; No. 3 dark hard ?1.45(ft 1.05; No. 2 hard $1.13«J1.54; No. 3 hard $1.42ViW 1.51; No. 2 red $1.54(fJ1.5!t; No. 3 red fI.4CTfl.G4. (JOHN—Unchanged to >~o, higher; No. 2 white $1.0(1®l.Of.V:'. No. .'! wlilte Jl.04Hfil.05; No. 2 yeljow>; No. 3 yellow $1.08; No. 2 mixed 51.00; No. 8 mixed ?1.04«f l .n'i. OATS—Unchanged to He Uigh- ei; No. 2 white 53c; No. 3 white 52'C: HYE—fl.22fff1.E3. . HAItl.BY— 77©7»c. KAKK1R—I1.60HT1.65. Ml 1 ,0 MAIZE— $1 .80 (51. St. Detailed sales at Kansas City to- flav; Wheat 1 l)ar::i 1 at 1.62; 1 at 1 .60; 1 at 1.4SV,. 2 Dark: 1 at 1.B6H; 1 at 3 .B5H; 2 at 3 .51; 1 at 1.53Hi 1 at 1.52; 1 at 1.51; 1 at l.-tsu. 3 Dark: 1 at 1.51. No. 1 Hard—2, at tl.57; 1 at 1 .50 H: 1 at 1.49H; 1 at 1.48H; 1 at 3.47»i; 1 at 1 .47; 1 at 1.4CH; 3 at 1.4.5H: 3 at 1 .45; 5 at 1 .44H; 1 at 1.44,• 2 at 1 .43H. Emutty— r .42 to 1.43H- No. 2 hard, 1 'at $1.53; 2 at 3 .52'.i; > at 1 .52; 2 at 1.51H; 2 at 1.51; 1 nt 3.50; 1 at 1 .49H; 1 at 3 .4U',i; 4 at 1 .49; 2 at 1.4SH; 1 at 3 .4S; 4 ut 1.47H; 1 at 1 .47%; 2 at 1.47; 2 «t 1.46H: 1 at 1 .45H; 3 at 1.45; ] at. 3.-I4H; 5 at 1 .44; 1 at 1 .43H; 1 at 1 .43. 2 Smutty: 1.40 to 1.49H. 8 H-rd: 1 at 1.54; x nt 1.52H; 1 •t 1.47; 1 at 1.45; 1 at 1.44H. 3 Smutty: 3.40H to 1.49. No. 6 Hard—Smutty 1.39 to 1.43. No. 1 Mixed—1 at $1.50; 1 nt 1.4Bi'; 1 at 1.45. No. 2 Mixed—1 at. 3 .53; 1 at U >»V, 2 at 1.45. No. 2 Mixed—3 at $1.52; 1 at U9H. -1 Mixed: 1 at 1.47; 1 at 1.45. Sample Mixed: 1 at 1.41. 3 ed: 2 at 1 .52. 4 lledi 1 at 1 .49; 2 at 1.45. Corn. 2! Yellow: 1 nt 1.59. :: Yellow: 1 at 1.08. 2 White: 1 at l.OC'/i; 2 at 1.05. 3' White: 4 at 3 .05; 1 at 1.04H. 5 Mixed: 1 at 1.07; 3 at -1.00. No. a Mixed—1 at H.05; 3 at lOJVi; 1 at 1.04 H. No. 4 Mixed—1 at S1 .03H. OATS— No. 3 white, « at 52. No. 2 White Kaffis—2 nt 1.05. No. Mixed kaffir—1 at 1 ,72. 1 car 1 cur 1 c^ir 2 hard 2 hard 2 hard 2 hard 3 hard a hard 3 Hard T. hard 3 hard weevil .... 1 car 3 hard 1 car 3 hard 1 car 4 hard 4 .5 ryf 1 car r, hard 1 car corn (3 w) 2 in track 1 car katfir (3 w) lt'.i ni r.r..s 1 J.4S flao (in.4 11.72 LIS 55. G 12.H 1 .511 'i r.t.i l.-I.OS i.r.2 5S .2 12.CS, 1.7.0 39 12.00 1.4:1 63 11.4S Lis .Ml.. 1 , 11.40 1 .IB r,s 11.Ml l.lli r,'.c 4 n.'ii) 1.46 r,9.4 12. "II 1..-.I1 r,v3; 1.47 -.7 12.M 1.51 T>7.2 11.32 1.45 r ,7 S 11,411 1.45 57.7 13,I'D l.SHi 67.7 12.54 1.5 (1'.; 12.60 I.SU T. £7*0 12.01) 1.47 BS.t X 1.61 *>..S X 1.57 ','i 51. ", 17; ' 97 C '/o whcrit, So much wheat was put Into the Chicago market yesterday that many traders are looking for further setbacks. Wire reports show that few expnat any (serious display of weakness, figuring that foreign buyers will purchase wheat on all the breaks, which will support the market. Sheldoil Krey, manager of the Farmers Elevator at Kowler, was a visitor on the Hutchinson Hoard of Trade this morulng. The elevator handledliy Mr. Frey has a capacity of 100.00P bushels of wheat nnd probably ' handled more grain during the past season than any of the other smaller town elevators in this slate. During the past season Mr. Frey took in 570,000 bushels of wheat. He reports that about 20 percent of the crop remains on the farms in that vicinity. LIVESTOCK MARKET Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, N OT. IS.—CATTLE —iteceipts 14,000; calves 3.000; killing steers very slow, around steady; short loads long yearlings SI2.00; hulk fed steers t7.00tjfl0.00; >?he-stock mostly Hteady; a little more action on eanners; hulk butcher cows and heifurs f3.-!0(?t 5.0U; ennners and cutters $2.25® 3.25; hulls steady; calves weak to 50c lower; practical top veals $8.00; stockers ami feeders slow, steady; bulk S5.O05t0.75; stock cows and heifers dull, $2.75&1.50; stock calves steady, t5.005jC.75. HOGS—RecelptB 15,000; uneven, steady to 15c lower than Monday's average; shipper top $9.15; packer top $9.10; bulk of sales $S.COS 9.10; bulk desirable 190 to 300 pound averages $8.S0fi 9.10; packing sows ?S.25(jj 8.35; stock pigj slow, $5.50 ©7.00. SHEEP—Receipts -1.000; wooled Iambs strong; top fed lots $14.25; others and belter graJes natives most numerous around $14.00; clippers ioii'i15c higher; top $12.25; others $12.OOft 12.15; sheep strong lo 25c higher; best ewes $8.00. Trade sentiment on wheat for a long pull is bullish. The continued increases in the visible supply in face of the large clearances induced profit taking on the bulges. There is more bullish feeling on corn due to the predictions of un- sl'ttled weather in Indiana and Illinois and also to the snowstorms yesterday.. The European^ wheat .crop is 172,5 (10 .000 bushels less than last year exclusive of Russia, according to reports from the International Institute of Agriculture from Home. The total European shortage In bread grains Including rye is 341,000.000 bnshels. the rye crop being IGS.000,000, bushels lees than in 1923. The world's wheat crop is 401.000,000 bushels less than last year, while rye Is short 173,000,000 bushels, which makes a reduction In the two bread grains of 574,000,000 bushels. The export sales of wheat in all positions Monday were 1,500,000 bushels. The United Kingdom, Italy, Norway and Algeria were the largest buyers. Winnipeg Markets. November Wheat: 1.55 Mi. December Wheat: 1.01%. May Wheat: l.BS't. Minneapolis Markets. Tlecember Wheat: 1.50**. May Wheat: 1.50H. LOCAL MARKETS Heavy hen.:, 1 Be; light hens, 13c; springs 15'c; stags 12c; I.oglnrns and blacks, all walghts I'.ic; old roosters 7c; turkeys, No. 1 lSc; No. 2 8c; old loms 13c; duckfc 12c; geese ]0c. 1-XiGS—Fresh, per dot 40c. Local Oram. WHEAT—lyunied by Wui. Koli) Mill) wh.-at $1.30. rillOUTS—tl.liB. JIlt^N—?1.35. Swift & Co. llUTTEItFAT—No. 1, 33c; No. : 30c. JSI1TTKR--Creamory 38©40u. KOCS—Fresh. 40c. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Nov. 18.—HOGS—Receipts 02 ,000; uneven; mostly 105J 1 15c lower; desirable grades average ISO pound nnd up show less decline; underweight 15f(25e lower; heavy marketing; big packers inactive; lop $9.50; bulk belief 200 to 250 pound butchers tS/JOfri) 9 .40; bulk packing sows ?8.toirj) 8.70; majority strong weights slaughter pigs $0.30'Tj'7.00; heavyweight hogs $!l.00fi l 9 .50; medium tS.SOlii'9.45; light $7.40(iS».10. CATTLE—Receipts 14,000; lower grades ted steers predominating; trade practically at standstill; good to choice yearlings and light steers iu demand; choice yearllugs held above $13 ,00; comparable grade heavies above $10.50; bulk fed steers of value to soil at 59. 5 downward; fresh supply Increased by liberal hold oier; thin, !le.-h kind eligible to $7 50 downward; - run includes about 2 ,000 weslejn grass-' ers; bettor grade fat cows neglect- 1 ed; eanners uneven; steady to unevenly lower; mostly $2.55 downward to $2 .50; choice veals scarce; fairly active, around .,8.50 to packers; medium light kind neglected. SHEEP—Itoceipts 15 ,000; tat lambs generally steady; undertone strong; bulk nativet* and led westerns $1-1.25^1-11.50; fat sheep 25>il 40c higher; bulk ewes $5.50Q8 .00. Wichita Livestock. Wichita. Kan., Nov. IS.—HOGS— Receipts 1.200; looks 10c lonffcr; prospective top $.9 .10; bulk $<>Mtf 9 .05. CATTLE—Receipts 1,000; Including 400 calves; weak to lower on fat stuff; beef steers *5.l»if» 8,5n; beef cows and belters $;|.25(>I 0.75; bulls $2 ..",orJ,3.76; vral calves $3. 00 ft7..".0; ntockers and feeders $3 .00 ©(1.50. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Nov. IS.—Produce unchanged. JJGGS—Firsts, 50c a do?.en; seconds, 30c; selected case lots to local buyers, 59c; storage, No, 1, 8Sc; extras, 42c. BUTTER—Creamery, extra, in cartons, 42(7i44c; packing stock, 21c. 11UTTEUFAT —33e a fiottnd; premium for extra quality, 3c. Chicago Produce. Chicago, -Nov. 18.—BUTTER— Higher; creamory extras 41Hc: standards SDVje; extra firsts 3S',4 fit 10c. ' \ EGGS—Steady; firsts 47@54c; ordinary firsts 40®44c; rtjfrlgera- tor extras 3C>HiS , 37c; firsts 35Jj Chicago Potatoes. Chicago, Nov. 1S.—POTATOES— Trading moderate; market about steady; Minnesota nnd Wisconsin sacked round whites $1.00&1.0». Chicago Poultry. Chicago, Nov. IS.—POULTRY ALIVE—Unsettled; fowls 105/: 2n 1 (;e; springs 21c; roosters 10c; turkeys 20c; geese 17c; ducks 20c. Cotton. New York, Nov. 18.—Cotton spot steady; middling 21.50c. ... Cotton futures closed steady. December 24.20©2l-'-Se; January 24.40<8'24.48c; March 24.80©24.83c, Modify the Embargo on Texas Live Stock Topeka, Kan., ,Nov. IS—The Kansas embargo on livestock from tho quarantined area iu Texas will he modified Thursday, according to an announcement today by J. II. Mercer, state livestock commission- Mr. Mercer said tho modified order, effective nt 0 p. m. Thursday, would exclude from Kansas stock shipments from the area under federal quarantine, including parts of Harris am. Galveston counties. The present embargo bars shipments from south and east of a line between San Autonlo and Texurkana. New York, Nov. IS.—Trading In stocks again assumed gigantic proportions today with sales running above two million shares for the sixth time since the current up swing -started on the day after election. Prices hounded upward In all sections o( tho list, over 70 issues attaining new high prices for the year. Steel Took Lead. 1'lilted States Steel assumed leadership of the advance, rising 2 points to 110%. the highest prince since .1919. Professional trndera who had taken short positions on the theory that a technical reaction mis warranted after the siflrited anvuuee of the last two weeks, rtishil to cover when it came became evident that large blocks ot stocks were being taken out of the market. United State* Distributing preferred swed 6H points, Maxwell Motors "A" five, and Mack Truck, DavlsoD Chemical and Great Ndrth- ern preferred were among the many issues to sell 3 or more points above yesterday's final quotations. New York, Nov. IS.—Another flood of buying orders poured into today's stock market, lifting nearly fifty issues to new peak prices for tho year in tho first two hours ot trading on total sales in excess of one million shares. So scarce was the floating supply of certain stocks that early gains ranged from 1 to 6 points, when orders to "buy at the market," were executed. The Railroad Share. Speculative interest, which has been shlft!ng~from group to group in tho last ten days, was concentrated largely on the railroad share's, 16 of which betterod their previous maximum prices. The new highs Included New York Central. Southern Railway, Frisco, Texas and Pacific, the three Wabash Issues, Illinois Central common and preferred, Missouri Pachic common and preferred,.Northern Pacific, Baltimore and Ohio, St. Louis Southwestern, Great Northern preferred and Chicago and Northwest, ern, some of which sold at their best prices slnco the beginning of the war. Frisco common recorded the best gains with a Jump of three points. Industrials Higher. Some of the outstanding Industrials were Sears Roebuck, Araeri- ico Ice. General Electric, Radio Corporation and Savage Arms, all of which sold 4 to 6 points higher. Transfer of large blocks ot stocks Indicated purchaso by powerful financial interests, but the bulk of the demand undoubtedly came from small traders and Investors throughout the country, whose orders were handled by the large commission houses, some of which have reported daily increases In business ranging from 300 to 1,000 per cent since the election. Cotton and Coffee. Commodity markets were mixed. Cotton futures opened 25 to 3o points higher and then lost part ot their gain on profit-taking. The grain market was slightly reactionary. Coffee prices after declining two cents a pound yesterday, rallied from >4 to ^ic a pound today. Renewed buying was induced on continued reports of a crop shortage In Brazil and estimates that present, world supplies were about 2,000,000 bags below requirements. New York, Nov. IS.—Stock prices displayed a strong tone at the opening ot today's market with buying orders well divided between the railroad and industrials. Illinois Central and Missouri Pacific preferred attained new 1921 peak prices at 1.15 and 6S',i respectively. General-*"Electric und Savage Axjns each advanced two points. The recommendation of the executive committee of the the Missouri, Kansas and Tex is railway that dividends be inaugurated at the $5 rate instead of $7, as had been anticipated in some quarters apparently was well discounted, the stock yielding only fractionally. To New Maximums. The upward movement gained momentum as trading progressed with more than a dozen issues lifted to new maximum prices for the year. The first sale of Radio Corporation was 1,500 shares ut 45, up 4 : *i. American Ice, Advance Rum uly preferred aud General Electric each extended their early gains to three points or more, while U. S. Steel common, Loose-Wiles Biscuit, Union Pag and Paper, Dupont and Atchison were among tho score or so issues to sell a point or more higher In Hie first half hour. The list of new highs Includes New York Central* Southern Railway, Consolidated Gas, North American and International Cement. Foreign exchanges opened steady. .. 45V* .. 40H .. . .14111 .. 79'il .. 33 .. 49 ..llllH ..122'i .. S6V. .. 86 U .. 3;i',4 •• ." 31',* .. is steady; high 2Hi low 2; ruling 2; closing bid 2Vi; offered at 2%; last loan 2'i; call loans against acceptances 2; time loans steady; mixed collutern.1 60-90 days »M«f'3H; '!•« months 3H<iT3>y*; prime commercial paper SKil'SH-* NEW YORK STOCKS. Itoported hy .Tames K, Tlonnett A Co., soi) Hornbaiii-h-Wttey building, by wlro from Now York. _ STEELS! It. Lldi'lu-ni Steel Co Cue Kliel Iron Co Crucible Steel Co l'a*l Iron Pipe Co liulf Stiius .Steel ilrcat Northern Ore Ilcpiililio Iron A- Steel Slipcrlnr Steel Co 1' s Steel Corn Common U s Stod Corp rreferved ... (•OPPKKS: Ariin Smelling & Iteflnlng ., Anaconda Copper Co Callahan Zinc & Lead i -idno Cot'iier' Co Chile Copper Co Untie, A- Superior Inspiration Copper KcriniH'oLt Copper Hav Cnnn Clah Copper Co OILS: Sinclair Consolidated ...... garland Oil Co Vnrlflc Oil Co )..•••••• IMii-Ainn Pot & Trans A Pan-Amu Pet, & TraiiH "B I'nie Oil Co rhlilips I'ctrobnmi Cowdcll \- Co Koval I'Hlctl Ski-lly Oil Slumlord Oil of N .1 Slumlord Oil or Calif Shell Union Oil TeMo Co White Easlc O \ 11 HAILllciAOS: A T & S V llatllinore >t Ohio Canadian Pacific Ciie Ity Crcat Northern Ity Illinois Central K C Southern Louisville <fc Nnnliville Mo Pacific Common . Mo Pacific Preferred N Y Central Northern Pacific i'eiinsvlvnnla Ry Heading Ry Itock Island Hy Southern Hy Si L & S F Ry Southern Pacific Hy . Union Pacific Ry .... MOTORS: Cloodrloh Rubber Co 84,, AJax Rubber Co Oft Amn-Iloech Magneto Cb 27>.(* Maxwell Motors "A" Maxwell Motors "II" 30'A Moon Motors 20H Stewart Warner Mr* Co 67% Strombcm Curb Co (IS 1 .! Tlniken Holler Bearlnff 37 INDUSTRIALS: Aiun licet Sugar 44 Industrial Alcohol ,.....,sn rieneral Motors Studebaker alotors Hup Motors I'ieree Arrow Hudson Motors chandler Motors Overland Motors Mack Truck lue Kelly Springfield Tire Co 1) S Rubber Co ...7. 15'.i SI 1714 3SH B4H oG'.i 03't, -6H ...... 3f.>*» 2»H 45?-, Sl»l 37% re)';, 20 42'i S(i ~i , 113 7l».4 i:::::: 1 ^ 70 115'i SB 's 103% 2S 091» llli 697k 47--H, 116% 41Jk 74Tk 53?, 103>4 14S% EST* 40% 1«U 9 29 H S2Vj S'4 .113a, . 17 >4 . 37 ft Atnn Can Co Aim Car ft Foundry Ami) locomotive Wabash "A", Ann Steel foundries ..... A mn Tel Si Tel Aiun Tobacco .• Anm Woolfn Associated Dry Cloods .... Montgomery ward ........ Haltlwln Locomotive. ..... Continental Can Cocoa Cola Co HavKlBon Chenilcat Co .... Corn Products Refining .. Famous Players LnsUy... Congoleum Co Cuban Amn Sugar Amn Agrl Chain Hupont Do Nem .......... Amn Asphalt Co Ccnoral Klectrlc. Intl Harvester So mil Paper Co Pullman Co * Setlvs Roebuck Westlnghonso Elec & Mfg United Orug Co XYootworth Kavser (Julius) Silk Co .. 151 ......172*4" S4«4 55 40 129I4 1113'.4 62 »4 128 Mi 4514 12(1 r.s-n 71114 42(i 3IH4 87)4 45(4 30 mi 13414 60V4 370 102 49Hi 13414 131% H4T4 10SH4 1121,4 23 Pennsylvania's dog dometery now has more than 1,000 graves. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY WILL open my Rift and apron nnop at IZR.Wcst 8th, Nov. 29th, Mrs. L. •I. ABhliy. 3. FOR KENT—Rooming house; see llunte. Conl Co. Phone 6,1. (19. BEAUTY WORK, all kinds, any time, your homo or mine. Phono 3SK21. 3A-Hf-tidm. LIBERTY BONDS. Final prices quoted, by the Mc- Nnghten Loan, company today were: 1st 4 '*>S- 2nd -Pa* 3rd Vl* 4th 4U 1 * I". S. 4V.?« ... JlnO.IH-3! 101. 2-3: 1(11.11-32 101.30-32 105.12-32 Stop the Punch Boards. Tho operation ot punch hoards is being stopped in Hutchinson in accordance with the. state law. .lames Vissns, owner of the Candy, land was fined $100 and costs at police court yesterday evening, for operating, a lottery in the sale of boxes ot candy. DO YOU WANT TO GO INTO Tilt: RET A1L CLOTHING HUSINKMS.'— Ono of the big clothing manurncturera with a famous nationally ndvertlsctl brand, Is desirous of having Its proposition handled by llve-wlro men with a following and an ambition to succeed, backed by proper ability and experience. Many young men ovor the country have gone Into the retail clothing business with this proposition and have, nmdo great successes. Young men of tills type nre Invited 10 nddrcnii Box Q-ll euro News-llernld, slvlng full dotnlts. Large citpmat not neccgaary. 19-lS-2lni. clearly lessen tho re»1 »alu» pf the advertisement- will bo rectlflad t only liy publication without ostrs charge within FIVE days after Insertion. No republication will bo made when lh« error does not materially affect th» mauiawpa -iApn om ;o Mnnind 20 BBIIHB TELECMONE AOS Tho News nnd Tho Horald will «1»« careful attention to all ads received over the telephone, but cannot guarantee accuracy. WOMEN to assist with house worn; for her board and room. Phono TO. gil-lit-tidn. LOST— ltrng, white gold, saphlrc set, also white gold wrist watch; lnltlnls Haiel 1), Jonca. Call Allen Jones, 2693; reward. 4-18-ldm. LOST—New Kelley-SprliiKllelit Ji'sune tire, 30x3H, With rim; finder please Phone 3094W. 4-lS-4dm. LEGAL NOTICE (First published In Tho Hutchinson. News, Nov. 15th, 1924). Notice to Contractora. Bids will be received by the Board of commissioners of tho City of Hutchinson, at the City Clerk 'a office, up to 3:00 o'clock p. m. Friday, November 21st, 1924, for tho curbing, guttering and paving of Seventh Street from Mnln to Monroo and Eighth Street from Main to Monroe with asphnttlo concrete. The work to be done In accordance with tho plans and specifications of tho City Engineer on file in the Clerk's office, nnd under the superintendence of the Cltv Englneor. A certified check for $1,000 must accompany each hid for paving, also n certified check for $500 must accompany each bid for aurbing and guttering of same streets. Tho Hoard reserves the right to ro- - all bids. ED METZ. City Clerk. Ject any and all bids, Nov. ir ,-3t •— FOR SALE—Clark Jewel cool: stove; Lorain oven, heat regulator; used only short tlmo, perfect connt- tlon; also Radiant gas heater, like new. Call 357. 2 P. ni. so-ls -sum. FIVE ROOM semi-modern house; close to car lino: bargain price. Anderson Investment Co., 2714 S. Main. J J lione 53s. Ii4 -18 -4 (tm. Pushed Through Window. J. H, Schooley, 711 Fifth sve, east, was severely cut around the legs and hack when his car, which was in gear, pushed him through a plato glass window at 108 East Sherman street after he cranked it. FINE Chicken ranch; close to city; easy terms. Anderson inv. Co., 27 ',4 S. Main. Phone 53S. 67-ls-artm DUTCH RADIO TUBES—Muiiioers 199, 12, 201 -A, 200; guaranteed equal to any tubes on the market; S2.25 each Call Curtis, phono 2175; 301 N. Van lluren. 17-lS-Silm. WILL PAY cash for good all tlllaole rartn wlthm ten mnos of Hutchinson; must bo bargain. Address Lock Box 51.1, Hutchinson, Kansas. 7a-18-19m. LOST—Brown kid Rlovo on Mam, about noon hour Tuesday. Phono 2854W. 4-lK-vatm. Peru has a good ment. roads more- 1 Duckwall's Suburban Day Specials SWEATERS 25% DISCOUNT Our entire line of Children's, Ladies and Men's Sweaters on this sale. Remember You Save ONE-FOURTH. Butcher Knives An Extra High Grade Piece of Tempered Steel, 6-inch Blade*—One that will hold an edge. Now is the time of year you need good Butchering Tools. HIGH GRADE BUTCHER KNIVES Only 29c Each Not More Than Two to One Person. Oagga(?n@dl —Ais— LODGE NOTICES , BENEFIT Dnnco at Yocman Hall, (10614 N. Main, Wednesday and Saturday nights. 4-ls-Tu-Frl. 2din. HKUULAH meeting Cyrus Cauldron will bo held at the Masonic Temple, Nov. 19. Program nnd Hocial. 2-18-1 DM SPECIAL NOTICES BUY a cedar chest now, $1 down, si per week, Xmas delivery. Harmon Furniture Co. 3-14-6DM DEAD stock removed freo of charge. Phone 4S1. 3-)3-13m t WILL not be responslblo for any bills contracted by ,1. R. lTorlon after Nov, 15. Mrs. J. H. Horton. ' 8-1S-3DE MAGAZINE subscription* at reduced prices. Mrs. W. 1L Hower. Phon« 2847. 3-11-25DE DOLL Hospital. Call 3378. 3-10-26dm LUNCHEON served dally at tho Blua Teapot, 1914 East First, rrom 11:811 a.m., to 2 p.m. Chicken dinner on Sui days. Mnko reservations. 3-12-«DB "ARY ALMA GIFT AND APRON SHOP Faneywork exchange. 627 East 6tn. 3-1 -25dm PHONE 4400 AND CALL FO« CLASSIFIED AD DEPT. A-10— 1 C -7— 2 D-ll—1 E-ll—3 I-ll—3 J-10—3 K-ll—3 AD REPLIES L-9—1 P-9—1 M-9—2 Q-9—1 H-10—S ' S-10—2 V -7— 1 WORD AND LIME SCALE 5 Words or leas 1 Line 6 to 11 Words 2 Lines 12 to 17 Worda % Ltnca IS to 22 Worda 4 Linen 23 to 2S Words 5 Llnc.- 29 to 33 Wotde 6 Lines 34 to 39 Words 7 I 40 to 45 Worda 8 Lillet 4S to 60 Worda 9 Line* 50 to 65 Words lO^LItien For more lhan 10 lines figure 3 llnet to each td worda or fraclnm ih»reor PUACTICAL nurses registering. 3308. 3-l-25dm 3A BEAUTY CULTURE •A MARINELLO BEAUTY 8HOPPE, 404 W. 6th. Phone 625 for appointment. 3A-1726LI.M MARCELLING, day or evening Mrs. Leavltt, 830 East 4th. Phono 3900. 3-l-25dm iilAttCELLINS, 723 E. 1st. Ph. 971W. a -2«-2tllM SIARCE1.LINQ, 60c. Phone 808J. 8-20-25dm MARCELLING, 60c: also facial treatment. 101 Went H. 118. 3-16.10UE SIARCELLINU. Mrn. .1. it. Katliary. phone 3256W, 321 North Logan Wt. 3-»-2hdir. MAUCELLINO— Day or evening. Mrs. Talbott. 813 E. 4th. Pnono luou. 3 -S -L"-l )B BEAUTY CULTURE MARCELLING- 14S2-.I. 203 E. 17th. Phone .l-lf-tldm. MAUCELLINO, 50c. Phono 077 W. :t-14-Brtin RATES ON CLASSIFIED AOS For consecutive Insertions same copy. same day. Minimum charge I -25 1 Day —Per line \0 2 Daya— Per lino 2(1 3 Daya—Per line j* 1 ! 4 Daya—Her lino 31' 6 Days—Per line •» 7 Days—Per line ^ 8 Days—Per line t\ 10 Days—per lino •'<! 2 Weeka—Per line ]•">• 1 Month—Per lino 160 Special lodge rate, per lino for hoth papers 0| CORRECTION OF CLASSIFIED AD ERRORS The Newa and The Herald will not be reruonslhle for moro lhan one to correct Insertion of-any advertlsemeni orderd for more than one time Error,, not tho fault of the advertisers which rr Kansas City Hay. Kansas City, Nov. IS.—11 AY— Receipts, 30 cars; unchanged. PRAIRIE—No. 1 U3.001M3.50; No. 2 SlLOOfi 12.50; No. 3 $7,00«j. 10.50. ALFALFA — Choice JiS.OIlfii 23.50; No. 1 $2l.optti22.5o: standard SIS.uu'Tf20.5U; No. 2 $i5.0Ky! 17.50; No, 3 $12".00@14.50. To Wichita Show. John Wruy Young, Ferdinand Haberkorn, Lloyd Holaday and Au- vlno HttrroU motored to Wichua yesterday afternoon to attend the special features offered at the theatres last night. At tho Kennel Club's show ut Alexandra Palace. London, this: fall, some dogs were u rapped in j rugs ami others kept in glass cage* ' • Foreign Exchange. New York, Nov. LS'.-^Forelgu exchanges I'irmr quotations In cents: Great Uritnlu demand l.tiSfs; cables 4.03%. France demand 5.23 : >i; cables 5.24 Vi. Italy demand 4.32; cables 4.32%. Belgium demand 4.S1; cables 4.8H4. Germany domtind 23.81. Holland demand 40.01). Switzerland demand 111.20. Greece demaud 1.78V£. Poland demand l'.i'A. Czecho-Slovakla demand 2.28(4. Call Money. New York, Nov. 18.— Call money Missouri Pacific Railroad "Open Door" Policy Is Helping to Bring About Better Understanding of Railroad Question T HIS is the twelfth monthly statement; devoted to giving- patrons of the Missouri Pacific and the public information about this railroad and the railroad situation generally. We began publishing these statements a year ago with a view to keeping our friends and patrons informed on matters of mutual interest. These statements have been prepared with a view to clearing away any alleged mystery which might be supposed to surround the railroads or the Missouri Pacific. We have discussed frankly the questions of service, rates, the Transportation Act, railroad credits, the relationship between the railroads and the farmers, volume of traffic, progress being made in improving the railroad situation, taxes, dividends, the necessity for practicing Safety First, advice to shippers regarding co-operation in increasing average car loadings, requests for co-operation in prompt release of equipment, and discussions of the cost of equipment and other items that enter into the production of adequate and dependable service. Railroads have made mistakes in the past by failing to take the public fully into their confidence, and the public has> made mistakes by demanding the wrong kind of railroad regulation and service that was impossible to render under the circumstances. We feel that this condition is being corrected through the medium of these statements, supplemented, of course, by the highest character of service we are able to provide. We know that the feeling toward the Missouri Pacific is more friendly today than it ever has been in the past. We are proud of that. We believe the principal reason is that the public knows more "about the Missouri Pacific .and on our part we are constantly striving to keep in close touch A'ith our patrons and keep advised as to what they want. We believe the citizens in the territory served by the Missouri Pacific are fully alive to the advantages they obtain and enjoy through constructive treatment of the railroads as compared with the disadvantages all rrlust suffer as a result of unconstructive regulation. We realize, and we want the public to know that we realize, that our duty js to provide an adequate and satisfactory service, and that we must contribute our full share to the upbuilding, the' progress and the prosperity of the territory we serve and have a fair profit for the benefit of the security owners in the property, and we have an abiding faith in the fairness of the American people and the communities we serve to work with us to these purposes. We believe thatf we would be unfair to our patrons, our friends and our-' selves if we failed to keep the public informed on these matters. After a • • year of activi'.y along this line we are convinced that our patrons and friends understand and appreciate what we are trying to accomplish. , I solicit your co-operation and suggestions. NELLIMELLO BEAUTY KliorPJM Paper curl a speciattv. 42f, Kast First. Phono 37(10. 3-8 -25dm LOST LOST—Ladifs' brown handhag. Sunday afternoon between yoo and l '-'uu lilucll, Cth East. Return ill East Ctll. Reward. , ^_ 4 -17-3,1 m LOST—Goodrich balloon tire. 2'j"x4x4u, rim and cover. Reward upon return to tit E. nigKer. 4-lS-4l.'t; LOST—Mnn'w m-ercoat. Northwest of town. Return to News. Reward. 4-l7-2din LOST—Duck; return to 1300 4th east; reward. 4-ls-2>lm. LOST—Meshbag. Reward. I'll. 3074 W. 4.1B-4DE FOUND FOUND—Pockethnnk containing money and other articles. Owner can have same by paying for ad and do- HcribhiR contents. 449 S. Justice. 5 -n -3dm. FOUND- Enxt -Auto tire, Impure 220 5-lli-HDM CI. HUNCH OF KEYS-Hrown leather pack: name and address. Phone, l'.'iia 4-17-19111. TAKEN UP—Nov 5, one dapple grey mare .weight about 1100. 3?* norm of 17th on Monro-:. 5- HMSI J: 8 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 8 Crs,25ai !l Bbsmm lBjifts, For all a.'hea and pains. Special ladles' treatment. Prices reasonable. Call 437. 119 West Sherman. _^ S-23-25DM CPAS irivftsos. chiropractor, 1H4 North Main, Phone 2735. S-11-25dm llli. (I >!. MuldlAN VETERINARIAN Specialising III dogs and cats. 121 East Fifteenth. Phone 734, OPTii.M ETKISTS: Main. Darlands'. 24V4 N. 8-22-20.M WE specialise In fitting.glasses .Shipman Bros., Masonic Bldg., Room 7. S-7-2.-,dm CARPENTERING CAnPENTEIUNO; lurnlturo repair>¥ inc. Phone 1998.1. tl.X-Sadm to TRADE— 2 .J|ota on East 6th. for carpenter work. Frank summer, 2945W. COO West lOlh. 9-15-liillo 10 DRESSMAKING- MILLINERY 19 ALTERATION'S, suits and dressmaking, i-cmodellii, pleating, furrier. Mrs, Richards, phono 2203J. 10-15-2tidm EXPERT seamstress, go out by day; best of reference. The Lyndun, 700 N. Main, phone 340. Mrs. Malone. ia-l.,-2'lm FUlST-ciasa dressmaking: prices reasonable. Phone 294IW. 1ll-]4-licliu 12 PAINTING PAPERHANGINO 12 JAS. WHITE wall paper store, luvs S. Main, phone 290, Residence, 49l>*o. u-h-z .'idm WANTED—Paper hanging and painting. Wall paper furnished. l J hono 3017W C W. Ilagerman. 12-24.26dm. 14 REPAIRING, ALL KINDS C. F 14 PRICE, upholstering, phone 924. 14-17-211(1 in ELECTItlc molor. armature rewinding, repairing. Wo buy. sell, .rem used minora. HUTCHINSON ARMATURE WORKS Phone 202. 7 South Walnul. 14-1 -I '.-idm )flT©« President MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY Examination of any stove fe'lvtng trouble. Will buy stoves and seeonu- liand furniture. Stnvo repairing a - iiuclalty. Phono 537W. 14-15-tts-l:,-260in FOR Flues and Furnaces call 3407- vv7 % 1l-l7-23dm. CPlloLSTEItlNli, Phone 27S3J first-class/ J. II. Kaglamf. LAUNDRY WORK > 15 CURTAINS laundered. Phone 1998.1. | ^ . 15-17-2falm WANTED—Washing and Ironing. Wo wash in soft water. Call at 801 Weal mi' Phono ijaDcw l5-3u -;j5am

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