The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 9, 1918 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 9, 1918
Page 9
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER &, IDiS. — '— *• —»- — * •THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE NINE. HAVE NO places Wert Vacant Tbls Morn- Iti2. ut (he' Western Itatotf. USINd TELEPHONE ENTIRELY To Deliver Messages, and Also to Receive Them—No More Errand Service. When the Western Union Telegraph Company opened Its doors this morning there waB not a messenger boy on hand because all of those who have been employed during tho summer started In to school. All ot the messengers and other business transactions are handled ov& the phono. The errand service of course has boon done away with and here after there will bo no hasty messengers to come al the beck and call of people. Arrangements have been made with the Hell Telephone Company whereby all of ihu collections for sending and receiving messages will bo taken care of aud all bills up to the sum of $10 are lobe handled together with their exchange bills. That Is hereafter your telegraph bills will be charged along with your telephone bill each month providing the telegraph bill does not exceed $10. All bills over this amount will be taken care of by the Western Union Company and handled through the malls thus doing away with tho collector. No Hasty Messenger*. Tho errand service or haBty messenger plan which has been such a help to many people, has of course to be dono away with. Tho FoBtal Telegraph still has two boys In its employ but all errand service 9ns been discontinued. "Just how long we will be able to keep them, is more than 1 know and as- to our plans in the future I have made none as yet," Manager L. C. Henvlg of the Postal Company said this morning, "Hut 1 presume wo too will use tho telephono entirely." v This shortage In the messenger service is being felt very keenly all over tho United States. Heretofore there were many young men who were glad of the opportunity which the company offered tbem but In these . days when men of all kinds ore scarce tho younger ones above school age can now secure many positions that formerly were open to the young men who are now In tho sorvice. ^ GRAIN MARKETS ) RANGE OF OPTIONS AT CHICAGO. Wheat. No prices quoted. Open High Low Corn. Btv.. 1.57 1.60H Oct.. l.STk 1.5S14 Nov.. 1.57*4 1.67% 1.6«1i OaU. Kep.. .70% .7.1 .70H Oct.. .72Vi .72* .72>4 Nov.. .71 .7414 .73 51 Mesa Pork. Oct.. 41.60 41.60 , '11.40 —Closed— Today Y'day 1.67 1.68 44 1.66 V4 1.67 -1.M i4 .70«4 .70% .72W .7314 .73% .73% 41.40 41.00 RANGE OF OPTIONS AT KANSAS CITY ' —Cloned— Open High Low Today V day Oats. ,7J .78'. .75 .72» .74% 74., : 1.63% 1.6314 . l.Mli 1.01 KANSAsiCIT RECEIPTS. - Today Sep.. Oct.. Nov.. Sep.. Oct.. Nov.. 72 •72K .7414^ 1.0414 1.0214 l.til .72 .73 .74% 1.6414 1.03 1.01% Wheat . ......V. Corn Oats Kiu'lr .... . 728 100 iS2 1 .71%. .72* .7/» 1.83% M2Vi 1.60% Year Ago !H 22 llli U GRAIN AND PRODUCE. Chicago, Chicago, Sept. 9.—Uneasiness regarding prospective frost tonight In gome northern portlouB of tho belt put tho boars at a disadvantage today in the corn market, Announcement that arrangements had been modo for a government wheat reserve of 25,000,000 bushelB aUMIn- neapolis waa also a .strengthening factor. Commission houses were tho must effective buyers. Openiug prices which ranged from ! ,io off to lc advance, with October $1.57 to $1.57 and. November $1-66% to J1.57V6. were followed by a material upturn all around. Prices flnlahod unsettled %c to l^c not higher with October ?1.57% to J1.68V& and November U.57V4 to 1.5?%. Oats followed corn. Trade was light. After opening unchanged to %o higher, With October 72>4c to 72%o, tho market continued to harden. Higher Quotations on hogs gave ' firmness to provisions. Most of the business was in ribs. Uberal exports of meals last week tended farther strengthen the mor. hot oscept pork which was neglected. Kansas City Cash Prices. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. D.—WHKAT -steady No. 1 hard ?2.18i4; No. 2 $2.154f2.16V£; No. 1 red *2.i5V4| No, •I, $2.15. CORN—Steady to lc higher; No. 3 mixed J1.73@l,75; No. 3 nominal; No. 2 whlto $1.88©1.9i;' No. 3 nominal; No. 2 yellow ?1.74©1.7ti; No. 3 .amino!. - v OATS—Half cent higher; No. 2 white 7214c; no 2 mixed 72c. KAFi'lK AND filW MA1ZK—13.42 ©3.15. RY,B-$1.71@1.73, HAY—Steady unchanged. SHOUTS—$1.5201.80. BRAN~n.<2@l-B0. ltcceipts wheal 728 cars. Kansas City Closing Prices. Kansas Oity, Mo.. Sept. 9.—CJQHN- September tUty, Qcttfwr iyj. Chicago Closing Price*. Chicago, Sept. 9.—CORN—Sept. $1.57; October $1.67% ©1.6814! November J1..67H® 1 *. OATS—Beptember 7©&@&c; October tOM.c;, November 7a %@ftc. POR.K—September Hl.20; Qetober $41.40. iLARb—September $27 .00; October $26 .8*; November $26.00. SHDttT 1UBS—September- $23.86; October $24.00; November JWSr.90. Kansas City Produce. Kan ana City, Mo,, Sept. 9.—B1JT- TBR—• Creamery 49c; firsts 47',4c; seconds 46Wo; packing 37c. SOOfl—Plrsls 416; seconds 36c. POULTRY—Hens 23©26c; rooBtefs broilers 28c. Chicago Produce, Chicago, Sept. 9.—BUTTER—Higher; creamery 44*4®60c. BCKJ8—Steady; firsts 41<8>42c; ordl- nary firsts <l8H>40cj at mark cases included, 37@4t<? POT^TOIiE—Unsettled; Minnesota, early Ohlos bulk *2.20@2.26; .ditto socks $2.45#2.50; Wisconsin Bulk $2.1502.30; ditto sacks J2.35482.45. POULTRY Alive steady; fc/wls 26® 30c; springs 28%c. / New York Produce. New York, Sept. 9.—BUTTER— Strong; crenmcry higher than extras 5 »@-Hc. BOOS—Steady; fresh gathered, extras 6itffo2c. CHISIiSE^Firm; state fresh specials 27U (fJ27V4c. POULTRY—Dressed weak. • •*•••••••••• V • »4> • ' • 4> LOCAL MAhAET PRICES. 9 • • LOCAL GRAIN MARKET. (Furnished by the Huiclilnson Flour Utile Co.. and are whc-looale prices.) WHEAT— Cash, No. 1 hard, $2.05. CORN—Cash, J1.50. FEED. BRAN—$1.4744 per 100. CHOP—$3.70 per 100, FLOUR—$5.56 per 100. HAY (Prices given by 'the Hew Fee* Company.) ••' ,.', Alfalfa hoy—120 a ton. I HID&S. -:--:'y(Furnished by J. K. Rohlcder, bldea and furs.) GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 1, 19c. GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 2 18c • HORSE HIDES—$300 to $5.00. BHKBP PKLTS—26c to $2.00. UKJflKN H1DWH—3c less than cured. HALF CUK±Jl>—114c leesa than ORKEN SALT GLUE—10c. GREEN SALT BULL, HIDES—No. 1, 16c. GREEN SALT BULL HIDES—No. 2, 15c. HUTCHINSON PRODUCE. (Wholesale price* furnished by C4U1 Nelson.)-- HBNS—21c BROILERS—1918 hatch, 23o. OLD ROOSTERS—15c. DUCKS—Full feathered, iSc, YOUNG TOM TURKEYS—1J lb*, and over, 22c TURKEY HENS—1 lbs and over 23c. No. 2 asd small turkeys, halt prtc*. GKESE—Full feathered, U<v OLD TOMS—20c. GUINEAS—25c KGGS—Candle loss off, $9.50. DAIRY. BUTTER FAT—Alamito, 52c, delivered In Hutchinson. (im STOCK MAFJE^ Kansas City. Kansas City, Mo„ S«pt. 9.—HOGS—v Receipts 10,000; 16ti>25c higher; bulk $19.20@r20.00; heavy $19.50020.25; packers and" butchers $19.25@20.25; light $19.00@20.00; pigs $16,000: $18.50. CATTLE—Receipts 37 ,000 including 600 southerns; steady to 25c lower; prime fed Bteers $17.25 <t$ 1.8.76; dress ed boet steers $11,000)17 .00; western steers $10.00@14 .&0; southern ''stoerB $7.50@14.26; cows $6.26012.50; heifers $8 ,006 )14.00; I stockers and feeders $7.60016.50; bulls $7.50010.00 calves $7.500113.50. SIUOBP—Receipts 17,000; 10«pS5c lower; lambs $15.50017.25; yearlings $10.50014.50; weathers »10.0O@13i6; ewes $8.60012.25; stockers and feed- erB $7.00018.60. , i Chicago. Chicago, Sept 9.—(U. S. Bureau of Markets)—HOGS—Receipts 21,000; market generally 25c higher than Sat urday's; packers grades mostly 50c ojbove Friday. Top $20.30; butchers $10.40020.20; light $19.5O02O.3O;. packing $1S.65®19.30; rough $17,750 18 50; pigB good and choice $18,500 19.00. CATTLE—Rocelpta 28,000; steers good and -belter steady to strong; others and 'butchers slow to 25c lower; calve,s slow to lower, v.. SHEEP—Receipts, 40,000; slow and Irregularly steady, to 25c lower; good fat classes relatively scarce. St, Joseph, St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 9.—HOGS— Receipts 4,000; higher; top $20.00; bulk $19.26019.90. CATTLE—Receipts 6,600; slow and lower; steers $9.00018.00; cows and heifers $5.60016.00; calves $6,000 14.00. SHREP— Receipts 3,500; 15025c lower; iambs $11.00017.00; ewes $5.50 011.00. Wichita. •Wichita, • Kan., Sopt, 9—HOGS Receipts, 2,000; 10015c higher; top $19.95; hulk, $19.65019.90. CATTLE—Receipts, 3,500; steady; nallve steers, $10.00017.00; COWB and heifers, $6.500 9.50; shockers and feeders, $7.00013.00; stock cows and heifers. $6.0006.75; bulls, $6.60© 8.00; calves, $7.50012.50. under last week's final tfuotetloaa. Later a renewal of tho recent Inquiry for low priced rails particularly St. Paul and New Haven both of which approximated high records for the <mrrent movement, effected an irregular readjustment of prices elsewhere. Mexican petroleum, American car and Marine preferred were the outstanding features, the latter gaining 1V4 points. Liberty 3 WB eased n large fraction, foreign bonds showing no material change. y Shippings, equipments,' metals and oils constituted the firm features of the opening of today's stock market, gains in those divisions ranging from small fractions to a point, Ralls 1 displayed some Irregularity' with popular specialties. Bcforo the end of the first half hour, however, pressure against United States steel and Baldwin locomotive caused a moderate rcActlon throughout tho II B L Credit restrictions continued to limit dealings to slender proportions. Prices broko sharply in tho final hour, active Belling accompanying publication of the crop report, , The closing was heavy, New York Money/ 'New York, Sept. 9.—Mercantile paper 4 months, 0 percent; '0 months 6 percent. Sterling 60 day bills 4.72M; conv+the bcllcf-that tho German retirement merclal 60 day bills on banks 4.72V4; commercial 60 day bills 4.72%; demand 4.7514; cables 4.76 9-16. Francs demand 5.49; cables 5.48. Mexican dollars 78c. Government and railroad bonds Irregular. Time loans Btrong; 60 days 6 percent bid; 90 days 6 percent bid; 6 months- U percent bid, Call money strong; high 6 percent; low 0 ^pcrcunt; ruling rate 6 percent; closing bid t>% percent; offered at 6 percent; last loan 6 percont Bank acceptances 4% percent. / New York Sugar. New York, SopL 9.—Raw sugar steady; centrifugal 6.056; refined Bteady; 150 points higher; cut loaf 10.50; crushed 10.25; mould "A" 9.50; cubes 9.76; X. X. X X. powdered 9.20; powered 9.15; fine granulated aud diamond "A" 9.00^.confectioners "A" 8.90; No_i; 8.85; s TWO KANSAS MEN. In the Two Kansas men Named Training Camp. Washington, Sept 9.—Tho roster of candidates graduated August 31 from tho field artillery central officers' training camp at Camp Zachery Taylor, Ky., and received as eligible for appointment as second lieutenants, F. A. U. S. A., all, candidates belonging to the field artillery replacement troops, unasstgnod includes: Krisher, Sherman, private R. R. No. 3, Walter, Okla. Lindley, Glenn Ellis, corporal, Medicine Lodge, Kansas. Livingstone, George Towell, private, 527 University Blvd., Norman, Oklahoma. McKeo, James Stuart, Private, Lawson,' Mo. McNeley Wm. -Paterson, private, 1336 West Ark-street, Durant, Okla. Marlowe, Cbas. CheBter, band corporal, Hartford, Kansas. Martz, Lawrence Stannard, private, Kansas City, Mo. Marx Arthur Wm. Kuhs, private, St. Louis, Mo. Mitchell, Lanson Doak, sergeant, R. F. D. No. 1, MUBtang, Okla. Mitchell Samuel Muchmore, private, Kansas City, Mo. Morrow, Glenn Raymond, Crano Mo. Mowbray, Floyd Demlng, Jefferson, Okla. . private, private, A MAN IS HELD. City Woman Was Shot at a Kansas' H*te4—War It Accidental? Kansas City, Sept. 9.—A man who registered at a local hotel as L. N. Schernierhorn,, of Dos 'Moines, Is., Is being held today by tho police in connection with the,shooting hero of a woman who ?aid her name was Miss Ruth Shoemaker, 32 of Rockwell City, la. The shooting occurred at the hotel. Miss Shoemaker Is In a hospital in a critical condition, following an operation for removal of the bullet JJ-om her neck. The man, who sayB he is 42 years old, would make no signed statement today but insisted the shooting was accidental. No formal charge has been preferred against him. The police said they were, notified of tho shooting yesterday, several hours af ter it occurred, AT NORMAL SCHOOL. Spores of Young Men Are Getting Ready for War. Tittsburg, Kan., Sept. 9.—Scores of young men between eighteen and twenty-one from southeastern Kansas and southwestern Missouri began appearing at the state manual training normiU yesterday preparatory to enrollment In the "war college" or tho students' army training corps which will be established at the Institution with the opening of the fall )Somesle,r September 17. Sunday gave many young men who are employed tho opportunity to Yjsit the school where president W. A. Brandenburg, and members of the faculty met them. \^ The big auditorium^ constructed to till the temporary uoeds of the normal following a fire, lg being turued into a barracks. BREWERIES ARE CLOSED. WALL STREET | Now York, Sept. 9>—After four hours of extreme apathy • and. irregular changes, today's stock market suddenly developed pronounced weakness, leaders reacting two to four points. Sales approximated 300,000 shares.' The heaviness of United Slates steel extended to other actvo industrials, also investment rails, m apy cjf In Kansas City the Workers Are All pn a Strike. Kansas City, Sept. 9.—Brewers, bottlers and drivers employed in the KunBas City breweries walked out today because of a Vfago controversy. The breweries Jjave been compelled to close. William Sinclair, business agent for tho local union Qt the United Brewers and Soft Drlrijc Workers of America, said today 600 men are out because the breweries refuse to increase wages. George E. Muehlbach, president of one of the compauies, said last May the breweries and the local union' entered into a two year contract at an Increase over vane* previously • TO MAKE A STAND It ts Believed (be aerfnans Will! Try lo Do This Mow. ARE IN* THE NEW POSITIONS | S - . German Artillery is Thundering | Along the Whole Battle Front, is Report. THE 4TH ANNIVERSARY SALE J'S just 6 days old hut it's a very lusty sale, onr that grows stronger each day. The sales were bigger last week than during tho first days of any previous sale. In every instance the combination of high quality and low price is irresistibly attractive. The Snlc this week will be even more attractive than last—owing to the fact that many new and excellent values will be added. London, Sunday, Sept. 8.—The statement in the German communique that "we are everywhere in our new positions" is interpreted here as implying that General Ludendorff Is of Is now ended and that It is his Intention lo try and make a stand on the | present line. It Is reported from Paris that the German artillery today was thundering along the whole bottle front as it has not done for several weeks and the general indications are that tho German counter attacks and other activities confirm General buden- doriTs supposed Intention. Allies Hold Initiative. No belief, however, la expressed hero but that the Allies are still holding tho inltalive and will compel the oncmyvto continue hlB retirement. It Is pointed out that although the Germans arp still holding the MesslnCs ridge forming the northern -bulwark of their line the French seem to be steadily maneuvering them from before tho Laon-La. Fere positions and St. Gobian forest, which form tho southern buttress of the Hlndenburg line and thero nro no Indications of any cessaUon of this pressure. BIG CORN CROP. Final Wheat >Figures of Goveriment Also Large. Wanhlngton, Sept. 9—Forecasts of production of tho principal torn crops based on their condition September 1 were announced by the department of agriculture as follows: Spring wheat, 343,000,000. All wheat, 899,000,000. Corn, 2,672,000,000. Oats, 1,477,000,000. Barley, 230,000,000. - Buck wheat, 20,100,000. White potatoes, 385,000,000. Sweet potatoes, 81,000,000. Tobacco, (pounds}, 1,218,000,000. , Flax, 15,900,000. Rice, 40,900,000. Hay, (tons) 80,300,000. Sugar beets (tons), 6,210,000. Apples, 190,000,000. Peaches,: 40,2O0,000.?l!t' Kaffir, 74,200,000." . NEW ALTITUDE, RECORD. Aviators In Chicago Flew to 25,000 Feet on Sunday. Chicago, Sept. 0. —A helghth of 25,000 feet claimed today ; to be a world's record for altitude iby a two-seater airplane, was 'reached by Lieutenant M. B. Kelleher who flew from the United States war exposition grounds in Grant Park yesterday with a pas senger. Lieutenant Kelleher and bis passen ger,'State Senator Al Clark, nsed a new oxygen apparatus. Tbey were In 'rarifled nlr for forty minutes, however and were compelled to. descent when their oxygen began to give out. "When attempting to land, Lieutenant Kelleher crashed into a fence and both he and his passenger were stunned but not seriously Injured. It is said thn highest previous record for a plane 'with a passenger Is 21,000 feet. TWO TO TWO IN EIGHTH (Continued From Page 1.) No runs; one to Scott to Mclnnis hit; no errorB. , „ Fifth Inning, Second Half. Tyler took Thomas' dribbler and tossed him out. Deal made a nice play on Agnew's hopper and had his man at first, lloopor sent a high fly to Flack. No runs; no hits; no errors. 8lxth Inning, First Half.- Tyler walked for tho second time. Flack forced Tyler at second, Iluth to Shean. Shean threw out Hollocher at first. Flack going to second, Thomas threw out Mann at first. No runs, no hits, no errors. Sixth Inning, Second Half. Deal made a sparkling catch on Bhean 'B grounder and got him at first, lick tossed out Stmnk at first. Tyler took Whlteraan's grounder and threw him out. No runs, "no hits, no errors. 8eventh Inning, First Half. Scott threw out Paskert. Morkle strolled, the fourth ball being low. Zeider hatted In placo of Pick. Zeider also walked. 0"Farroli batted for Deal. O'Farrol hit Into a double play, Scott to Shean to Mcltmls. No runs; no hits; no errors. Seventh Inning, Second Half, Zeider went to third base for the Cubs and Wortman to second In placo of Pick. Mclnnis singled to left Held. The stands rocked with applause when Ruth came to bat. Ruth sacrificed Zeider to Jlerkle. Tyler took Scott's groundor and threw to Zeider who touched out MclnnlB on the lino, Scott reaching first. Wortman took Thomas' high fly. No runs; one hit; no orrora. 4 Eighth Inning, F|r»t Half. KllIifoF walked. Hondrjx batted for Tyler, Hendrix drove a long single luto left field, Killltor going to second. 6a a wild pitch Ktllifer went to third and Hendrtx to second. Mclnnis took Flack's grounder and touched hlw out, KUUfer and Hemirlx holding their places. HollQcUer up. ftJcCabe was put ta to run fo*, Weu/lrU. Kllllfer fiwwi while TO throwls* uvi Buy the Children Winter Outfits Now There are raw days coming—a couple or fheni each week, al' least. And Hie cost of a new coat or warm dress may save the big cost and bigger anxlely latter of medical ntlentlmi to your child. In all the standard, warm materials, an In new ones—In pretty yet serviceable patterns. Children's clothos are hero in great variety at the most reasonable prices obtainable anywhere In town. The list below will give you some idea of the values offered. WINTER COATS FOR THE LITTLE TOT $3.95 Dandy Utile coat of corduroy comes in roHe, light and dark grcmi. The rose has a black collar, cuffs and big black buttons down front, whin belt wllh button trim; 3 to 8 years. WINTER COATS $5.00 Good warm coatB of velvet, lined throughout; green, brown, maroon, black, navy, button up snug at neck, wide belt. Siies to ti years. SCHOOL DRESSES, $1.95 Made of plain blue chambray gingham, short waist, full gathered skirt, full length sleeve, has a large, collar of plaid gingham, two pockets, also trimmed in plaid, six white pearl buttons on front of waist, good hem, seams double stllched. 1 Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12 years. JUNIOR DRESSES, $3.95 A good dark plaid gingham, high waisfed, full gathered ; SkIrt, has a big collar and fancy belt; made of plain colors, big pockets, full length sleeves, wide hem ,ilnd all seams double stitched. A dandy—12, 14, 16 years. JUNIOR SCHOOL DRESSES, $4.^0 Dark plaid ginghams In all colors, high waist, gathered skirt, waist has a big box pleat on each side, suspender fashion, a wide belt which Is cut wider on each end and drawn through a big buttonhole and fastened over on each sTtle wllh 2 big whlto pearl buttons. Fancy pointed pocket with a pleated frill at top, lull rVnglh sleeve; has a turned back cuff of while plu-ue, also a big round collar of the white, wide hem, all seams double stitched. JUNIOR SCHOOL DRESSES, $5.95 Splendid girlish model in a fancy gingham is made in combination colors. The short waist and sleeve Is made or a plain color, with a full gathered skirt of a big rancy plaid, hna a big box pleat of the plaid over each shoulder suspender stylo, wide belt, big round collar, fancy pockets and turned back cuffs on sleeves. 14 and 10 years. eThe Curtis Store Co.= Holloeher. McCabe took third. Mann up. Strike ono, McCabe scored on Mann's pretty single to -left. Paskert up , foul strike. Thomas threw out Paskert at first. Two runs; two hits; no errors. SERIES FANS WILL SEE NEW PLAYERS TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. Kilt HAl.K—Olio unrelated trio piMliKreed Uufub lU-d ileltjiiin Uari-H ,»fx immtlis oW. One cxtm nice pcdlKrued ttolKluli Hare doc; provt-n breeder . Uco. IS. Wfiat- fer, 310 West A. 7— l.'VUt SA1.K—- Grocery flxtureH complete with wagon amt hurneaa. Clusiu. i':u- lieH who called 17SS please ca.ll t>Ufl-.J. 9- 111 TO '• TrtADB— Practically new Oakland .Six Npeexlster for Fold Sedan In condition ,or for tourlnir car. I'hone Silii-.l, 0- m WANT good overcoat, size 40; phone 51!I. 7-3t All klnda of stovo repairing-. Phono 3117. J-tl i'OIl SALE —Mnxl rye $1.75 per bushel. Hadley Furm, 'A mllCK northwest of elly. 31-t djej^l WANTlib-Kxpe.rl.-nccd lady eaahler. Oood pay tu competent party: Hteady position. Hee Manager Kainple Clothing Co., 10 S. MaJn. S-21 WANTBI) rllrl for fountain work. A .4 A Drug Co. 9-U WANTKD—AValtreeueii. cook ami laundry girls at Portland' Coffee llougc; will oiton WedrieHday , 9-tr 1'OR SALB—Poland China boars, Shropshire bucks ,;uid Jerney bull. Thoa. BaU, Dai-low, Kans. i'hone Harlow Sia. l''Ort SA1J3 or Kxehango—Good Oliver typewriter. Phonu &21. U-10 FOVL SALE—Wis 11.-I), motorcycle, mitt side car; in good uhape . For unlcti Hate J236.00 . 420 Klrnt Wl*t. D-ll-H-St WANTI0U -Cllll. Jjiuiidry. Apply in perHon . Magic I'\> HSALI'"—100 young chlekcna. l-\ 208 W. 3-11 ItUOMH~ l'"tw light housekeeping. Modern. Call 83. 3-2t WANTKIl—Five- or six room furlllHhiM house . Addreaa 8-81, earo Njwl. 3-2l ' >..Cochran (abovw) and Shean..' Two New Players who have helped materially' In the pennant fight of the Hei Sox, are Cochran and Shean. They will hold down two of tho infield positions in the world's series. Cochran plays third and Shean second. ' They-liavo filled tho gap left In the Sox inner defense In admirablo stylo. Not So Mere, Either. Tho small boy sometimes , sees straight and'sees far. He reads tbo signs of tho times unabashed. John, at: a co-educational school, cut quite a figure at the examinations, but failed to get the highest marks awarded In his mixed class. His anther was astonished and incensed. John beaten by a girl! "John, I am surprised to find that you bave allowed yourself to bo do- feated try a mere girl.'' "Yes, father," says Job,n. unbluj/i- lngly, "1 bave; but I can t*U you aometUing—girUi we not $o ywr mere-, ftftejf (W» WANTI 'in— Jloom and board for tbree- peonle in private homo . Address .S-H, core News , B--t TOII SA1.K —Ueed baby carriage. Inquire. 700 C Kasl. 3-11 WANTWrv-Meat cutter at Purity (irocury atvd Martlet, that umleibtaudu the DU»I- nettt. »-3t WANTI'lD- -Homeono to pick applet on ftliuircti. Mrs. A .J ,Umvo, i'hone 29-F-U. 8-2t 1847 Rogers Bros. Community Plate Holmes & Edwards Silverwear of Quality Full Line of all Leading Makes and Patterns „A. L. WILSON Lead id Jeweler 108 N. Main St. bales of sea Inland. Tho latest official forecast of thiH year's crop bae;ed on August 2 .'i, conditions was 11,137,000 equivalent 500 pound bales. Olnnings by suites include: Arkansas 7,469; Oklahoma 19,443. • THE CASE POSTPONED. LOBT-^A gold wrlflt wu-tch with mono- j gi-om U M. it., and tudl uf u link brace- ! lot Jtewoixl; call 750. U-ilt, WANTFA-To rent or trndo for irum owner, giAiuriKui place, with improvements. Addretu Uoule i, I lux 'L 9-10 FOK SAI.E-Huick IJKht fix; rivo cord ttreo. petrull Kloclrlu Car Co., 18 Bo. Walnut. Phono 384. »-« WANTKD—airl for general house work. Joo.uli-0 724 No. Plum. »-U THE COTTON. Record of That Qinned Prlc-y to Sep. tember 1. Washington, Sept. 'J.—-Cotton of the growth of 191» ginned prior lo Bcp- tcuiber 1 amounted to 1,039,MO bales, counting round as half a bale, the Census Bureau today announced in Its first ginning report of tho season. The round bales included numbered W .ioa and soa Island Ml bales. Ulonlngn last year prior to Bepteni- iber 1, amounted to 814,787 balos lo- 4\t0iu£ p/ue round bajea ^ z,m Wichita, Kami., Sept. 9.—Tho hearing of the demurrer In behalf of tho 3D Industrial Workers of the World, held In Kansas Jails for trial at the rlnptcmbor Venn of the federal court here, will not be heard here today as previously announced. It will bo heard at the regular term ot court which opens hero September US. Attorneys for tho alleged 1. W. W. members will contend that their clients cannot he held under the osplonuge act as that act does not govern Industrial "-ctivltlefl. Attorneys for tho government and the delciidanis wtll Include those who appeared In tho recent I. W. W. trial ut Chicago which resulted In the conviction ot Wm. 1). Haywood and ninety other Industrial Workurs of the World. CAR RAN INTO. No On« Was Hurt—Wheel on Car was Broken However. . il K. Davis of St. John ran into Tom Itayt's car yesterday afternoon at the corner of Kirat and Maiu, breaking ono of thu wliecla an the Davis car. No one was hurt, and little daw- age was done to ell Iter car. It appur eutly ww Mr. Uuvls' tauju 4

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page