The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 10, 1918 · Page 11
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1918
Page 11
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TtmsoAY, SEPTEMBER IO, nm. f ttE fitJTOfllNSON NEWS. , -**W" J ** PAOE ELEVEN. BACK NEAR THE LINES The Allies Are Now Almost Astride tbe "Hlndenburfe" bttlfl weakened in response to of- flclal estimates that the yield this Reason fcould be the third largest known, SelllriRl however .Was not ag- gfeaslro. A ftei? opening a shade to a J \k®%c lower with October ,72@WSV4 1 the market continued to descend. Notwithstanding a now high record in hog- values, provisions underwent a sag. The tali was" ascribed to the decline ot grain. Scattered buying caused a tittle reaction later. WEEKS OF UNBROKEN VICTORY For Ihc French and British, and the Oermans Are Not Allowed to Rest. Paris, Sept. 10. —The Allies now are almost bark to tho lines t hoy occupied before tluTG'ennan offensive after six weeks of unbroken victory and tho war has entered a period, not of calm but ot precaution with a promise of JuBt, as wonderful things to follow. The dry and on the whole fine weather which helped Marshal Foch to turn tho tables on tho Germans so fast, hns ended, and a wot stormy spell has set In. Tho fighting yesterday centered south of Cambnil, north of St. Quentln and to helshls north of Solssotts. these vital spots for tho Germans who Restated desperately but unsuccessfully the Allies' forward thrust. The German heavy artillery' is becoming active from Arras to Rhclms, Indicating (hat General Ludondortf feare no further removal will be forced upon him. Some Guessing. Military critics here are attempting to guess what Marshal Foch will do next. Critics credited with having inside Information are displaying much Ingenuity and variety In their descriptions of the coming moves on the different parts of the front, but the belief Is fixed mid confident throughout France that there la little danger of General l.udcndorff being allowed to buttress himself against the Allied line. The Germans are a little out of breath by the pace Marshal Foch sot for them but they arc unlikely to get a respite during the coming autumn and winter. • It Is assured that Marshal Foch will not let them go to earth as wns done after tho first battle of tho Marae. GRAIN MARKETS RANGE OF OPTIONS AT CHICAGO. Open • Hep.. Oct.. Nov.. rlep.. Oct.. Wheat. prices quoted. I — CIOS.XJ— High Low Today Y'day Com. 1.56V4 1.6614 1.64 1 .MH 1.67 l.BSli 1.57>* 1.64'* 1.61% l.SSVJ 1.5«U l .M% 1.53% 1.64 1.68V4 Oats, .73% .7014 .7014 .7014 . .70% ,72 'i, .7214 .71% .71% .73'A .Nov.. .73* .73^ .73 .73K, .73* Mess Pork. Oct... 41.15 41.39 41.00 41.00 41.40 RANGE OF OPTIONS AT KANSAS CITY —Cloned— Open High j Low Today Y'duy Oats. Sep.. .7111- '.7154 .7114 .71% Oct.. .7'.'14 .7-54 .72 .72 Nov.. .71 .74 .73(4 .73% Corn. Hup.. 1.0314 1.6314 1.62* 1.02* Oct.. 1.6244 1.6214 1.60% 1.60% Nov.. 1.G1 44 1.6114 LMVi 1.00'4 KANSAS CITY RECEIPTS. Today Wheat . Corn . . Oata , . Kafir . .2411 . «7 .114 . 1 .72 .73 .74% 10414 1.63 1.61% Year Ago 27 16 3 'J 0 GRAIN AND PRODUCE. Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 10.—iioarish suspects of the government crop reports put the corn market today on the down grade. The report Indlcalod a largor yield than the trado generally had looked for. Failure of predicted frosts in territory where the crop might be seriously injured was also a handicap on the hulls. Opening prices which ranged from %e decline to %c advance with October $1.5744 to $1.67% and Novcmbor $1.56% .to $1.66% were followed by a material set back all around. Trices closed steady, 2V4 to 3%o net lower, with October J1.M94 to $1.54%, and November $1.53% to $1.54. Chicago Closing Price*. Chicago, Sept. 10^-CORN—Bept. $l .W9i; October $1.54%; November 11 .68%. OATS—September 70^c; October 71'Hc; November 78c. PORK—October $41.00. liARID—September $27.60; October $2fl.W); November $26.36. RIHS—September $2&.67; October $23.02;/ Novemher $23.90. Kansas City Cash Prices. Kansas City, Sept. 10.—WIU3A.T— Unchanged; No. 1, hard $2 .18V4; No. 2, $e .l6@2 .16tt; No. 1 red $2.18; 'No. 2, $2.15. COTON—2c lowers No. 2 mixed $1.73 (fM.74; No. 3 nominal; No. 3 whlto $1.88 <8 >1 .90; No. 3 nominal; No. 2 yellow $l.?6fi >1 .76; No. 3, nominal. OATS—14c lower; No. 2 whlto 72%; No. 2 mixed 72c. HY0D—$1.7ltfi>1.73. KATFUl and MII/O MAIZE— $3.42® 3 .46. HAY—Unchanged . ' SHOUTS—$1 .r,2«J>l.60. 1 lililAN—$1.42J|U.D0. ICEOJSIPTS-Wueat 243 cars. " Kansas City dosing Price. Kansas City, Sept. 10.—Close: COllN—Septeinbeiv-»r62%; October, $1.60«; November, $1.59%. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 10.—BUT- Tlitl—Creamery 4 !)c; firsts 47 %c; socondB i&'ibc; packing 37c. EGGS—First. 41c; seconds 36c. POULTRY—Hens ,23®2«; roosters I8 1 /4c; broilers 28c. New York Produce. New York. Sept. 10.—BUTTER— Firm creamery; higher than oxtroB 68V4/<R*4c. EGGS—Irregular. CHEESE—Firm; Btato fresh specials 27K@2"%c. POULTKY—Live and dressed, firm. Chicago Produce. Chicago, Sept. 10.—7JTJTTER— higher; creamory, 4444liJ51c. BOGS—lllghcr; firsts, 41%© 42V4c; ordinary firsts, 39@41c; at mark cases inclifdcd, 37@41c. POT ATOKS—Lower; Minnesota early Onlos, bulk, $2.15®2.25; Minnesota enrly Ohios, sacks, $2,300 2.40; Wisconsin bulk, $2.1602.30; ditto, sacks, $2.30Q>2.40. POULTRY—Alive, unchanged. • • • LOCAL MAhKET PRICES. • • • LOCAL GRAIN MARKET. (Furnished by U»: Hutchinson Floor MUla OO., am] we wnolunulft prices.) WHEAT-—Cash, No. 1 hard, $2.05. CORN—Cash, $1.50. FEED. x BRAN—$1.4744 per 100. CHOP—$3.70 per 100. FLOUR—$5.56 per 100. HAY. (Prices given by the Hess Feed Company.) Alfalfa hay—120 a ton, HIDES. (Furnished by J. P. Rohleder, bides and furs.) GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 1, 15c, GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 2 ISo. HORSE HIDES—$3 00 to $6.00. SHEEP PI-iLTS—260 :o $2.00. lilUSWN U1U1US— lie less than cured. • HALFv CUitEU—IV JO leess than GREEN SALT GLUE—10c. GREEN SALT BULL HIDES—No. 1, 16c. GREEN SALT BULL IIlDKij— No. 2, 16c, HUTCHINSON PRODUCE. (Wholesale prices (uranhed by Carl Nelaon.) HEMS—21c. , BROILERS—1918 hatch, 23o. OLD ROOSTERS—16c; DUCKS—Full feathered, iBc YOUNG TOM TUIUCaVS— 12 lot and oyer, 22c TURKEY HENS— 8 lbs and orer 23c. No. 2 and small turkeys, half price. GEESE—Full feathered, lie. OLD TOMS—20c. GUINEAS—260. EGGS—Candle loss off, $9.50. DAIRY. BUTTER FAT—Alamito, 62c, delivered iu Hutchinson. (IS STOCK MARKETS Kansas City. Kansas City, Sept. 10.—HOGS—Receipts 11,000, 10c to 15p higher; bulk •19.400 20.20; heavy " $19.50(3)20.35; packers and butchers $1!).25@20.35; light $19.00@>20.10; pigs $10.50 @is .25. CATTLE— Receipts 23,000 Including ,200 southerns; stead to 15c lower; prime fed steers $17,200)18.76; dressed bocf steers $11.00{f17.00; western steers $10.00<fi.]4.00; southern steers $7.00014.00; cows $5.76(B'12.00; helt- orB $7.50013.50; stockerB and feeders $7.60© 16.00-, bulls $7.50<i?9.50; calves $7.00 ©13.00. BOIKIOP—Receipts 12,000; steady to 10c lower; lambs $15.00@17.00; yearlings $10.50014.00; wethers $10.00# 13.00; owes $S.O0@12.O0; stockers and feeders $7.000'1.7.75. bor- of pigs and common hogs Included. Sheep and Lambs. All the markets had declines last week on both fat lambs and feeders. Sales are lower today, Best Western fat lambs at $17.00, and natives $16 to $16.60, best feeding lambs, $16.75, a large string of Arlzonas today at $16.25. Fat ewes sell at $10 to $12, wethers $11.50 to $13.00, feeding ewes $8 to $9.00. Good runs are expected to continue and a tendency is toward j more discrimination with a wider range of prices on the various grades more like it is In the cattle market. J. A. R1CKART, Market Correspondent. Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 10.—(U. S. Bureau ot Markets).—HOGS—Receipts 17,000; 20@25c higher than yesterday's aver- ago. Top $20.50 a new record. Butch- ors $19.70(8>20.45; light $19.70020.50; packing $18.75019.50: rough $18.00® 18.65; pigs good and choice $18.00}? 19JK. CATTLE—Receipts 22,000; opening slow; best steers steady; others and butchers cattle tending lower; calces steady to Btrong. SHEEP—Receipts 26,000; fat lambs Bteady to higher; top westerns $18.10; native $17.26; feeders steady. St. Joseph. St. Joseph, .Mo., Sept 10.—HOGS— Receipts, 4.500; market 10@20c higher; top, $20.35; bulk, $19.50020.30. CATTLE—Receipts, 2,800; market steady; steers, $9.00@18.00; cows and heifers, $6.00@1G.OO; calves, $6.OO@14.50. SHEEP—Receipts, 2,800; steady; lambs, $11.00^17.26; owes," $4.80©. 11.00. Wichita. Wichita, Kan., Sept. . 10.—HOGS— Receipts 2,000; 10c higher; top, $20.30; bulk, $19.25@20.10. CAT *m <3—Receipts, 1,260; steady; native steers, $10.001117.00; cows-and heifers, JG.50g>9.50; Blockers and feeders, $7.00013.00; Btock cows and heifers, $0.00@6.75; bulls, $6.50® 8.26; calves, $7.50012.50. LIVESTOCK CORRESPONDENCE. N. Kansas City Stock Yards, September 9.—Cattle supply today was largest of the season, with 37,000 hoad, market generally 10c to 25c lower, no prime steers here. Hogs sold 15c to 25c higher, lop $20.25, receipts 10,000. Sheep.and lambs sold 6c lower, best Western lambs $17.00. Beef Cattle. Steers sold around 25c lower last week, except the best fed steers which were firm, and made a new high record here at $18.75, other sales of good fed steers from $18.00 up. Good grass steers have some competition from feeder buyers and range from $14.50 to $17.00, medium weight grass steers $10.50 to $14.00, common H£ht Southern steers down to $7.00. This makes a range of prices on beet steers almost $12.00 between lowest and highest, which Is the widest range ever known. Cow prices declined 25 to 40 cents last week and are some lower today, good grass cows $10 to $12, medium, $7.60 to $9.50, canners selling today around $6.00, Cair receipts here last week were larger than In any previous week at this market, 15,766 head, but prices hold up pretty well and are around steady today, veals $10 to $13.50. Stockers and Feeders. Country trade was good last week shipments out 26,000 head, best grades steady, but others 25 to 40 cents low. er. Trices are again lower today on most grades," feeders selling at $10.50 to $15.50; stock steers, $7.50 to $12.50. Hogs. Kansas City prices were highest in the Westjast week, tops here selling hlgher v than at either Chicago or St. Louis after the middle of the week, although tho close was 35 to 40 cents below the highest point reached. Prices are up again today, order buyers and packer, buyers both paying $20.25, for besT heavy and medium weight hogs. Top on light hogs was $20 and bulk of sales ranged' from $19.20 to $20. There Is a good pig de- niand, and a great many stock pigs are coming, sales of desirable ones today ranging from $16.50 to $18.26. Average weight, of all tho hogs here last week was 169 lbs., the lightest in several years, indicating a large num- TRIANGLE OF GERMAN BASES ON IXfUAI PLAIN IMMEDIATE OBJECTIVE OF HAIG'S PRESENT DRIVE Miles' Military expert* recently have- 'directed attention to'the triangle <o'f cities, Doual, Cam bra i and Yul- •otciwuM. wbkb Uidivatcd as the objective of the blow which Marshal Haig was to make ot (he Watan line—(he Procourt-Queaut #witcii line. These •Itka, because of llitir rsi'roaJ and road lurili- tics, have been the center of the German militari machine in northern France ami ticlglum 'since the great trench line was formed. WALL STREET JUENTIN AND U FERE BOTH NEAR THE LINES (CohUnucd from Pagd l.| New York, Sept. 10.—Further liquidation of stocks was Impelled today by Increased contraction of loans bu'. early losses of 1 to 3 points were largely regained. Sales approximated 560,000 shares. Selling of Btocks wns actively resumed at the opening of today's trading, Increased credit actions provoking further liuuldallou and pressure. On Individual offerings, ranging Tram 100 to 7,600 shares. United Slates Bteel reacted a point to 108^. LVcllnes of 1 to 2 points marked (he early course of tile related Industrials arid equipments, nlso shippings and speculative specialties. Losses among standard rails, also, approximated a point, some of these being retrieved before the end of (he first half hour. Liquidation in heavy volume continued during the first hour with United States steel the over-shadow- iug fcaluro at an extreme decline of 1% points. Other Industrials extended then- initial losses, these becoming more general among rails, where extreme losses of 1 to 2'^ points ruled. Coppers, oils, sugars, tobaccos and the usual minor specialties figured in , tho reversal. Selling abated befdro noon, supporting orders causing rallies of substantial fractions to a point. Bonds were not materially affected by the unsettlement In the stock marwet. Rallies extending to lull recoveries in United States Bteel, coppers and some of the rails and high-priced specialties marked the later dealings. The closing was irregular. New York Money. Now York. Sept 10.—-Mercantile paper 8 percent. Sterling GO day hills $4.72%; commercial 60 day bills on banks $4.7ayi: commercial 60 day bills $4.71%; demand 4.75Mil cables 4.76 9-16. iTancs, demand $5.47%; fcnbles $5.4«i^. Mexican dollars, 7Sc. Government bonds, firm; railroad bonds, Irregular. ^ Time loans strong, 60 days, 90 days and 6 mouths, 0 percent. Call money strong; high 6 percent; low 6 percent; ruling rate 6 percent; closing bid 6% percent; offered at 6 percent; last loan 6 percent Bank acceptances, 4 4-8 percent. fort of I Jest, the wood northwest of the Canlers farm and the Rouge farm. "South of the Otse, we took llrl- quettay and the Servals station. Elsewhere, we improved our positions north of I-affaux and also between the Alsne and the Vesle in the region ot Glennes. "Army of the East: — (Sept. 7.1 — There was activity along Ihe entire front, particularly west of the Varda river In the bend of Hie t'erna, In tho region of Monas'tlr and between the linkes where tho enemy attempted a raid which failed with losses. In Albania there wero patrol encounters." The report from the Army of the Bast uuder date of September 8. roads: "There was activity by the artillery and the aviators along the greater part of the front." <£, 4 .j, .j> ,j> * ^ <f. ^> a, < i> 4, \*' *• BRITISH STATEMENT. * * <t> <t. <s> .j, <«, <(. 4, <p $ <s, 4, 4> <£. A <s> London, Sept. 10.—The Germans delivered a counter attack yesterday against Ihe positions won by the British to the west of Gouzeaucourt. fronting {ho Iilndenhurg lino southwest of Cambral. Kield Marshal Hals announced in his official slaloment today that the enemy assault has been completely reptilsrd. In this same sector, the British line was advanced during the night souih of the town of Havrlncourt. On the Flanders front the British progressed northeast of Neuve 'Jhun- elle and north of Armentleres. The text of the statement reads: "Yesterday evening the enemy launched a second counter attack against the positions gained by us during ihe morning went or Gouzeaucourt. Ho was completely repulsed. Our line has been advanced during the night south 'of Havrlncourt. "Progress was made by us northeast of Neuve Chapelle and west and north of Armetieres." New York Sugar. New York, Sept. 10.—jtaw sugar steady; centrifugal, 7.2s; .fine granulated, 9.00. <l<S> A BANDMASTER FACTORY. <?• V> <?• <e> •* •$>. <8>*«' ; S><' New York, Sept. 10.— General Pershing will soon establish near American headquarters in France a school for bandmas[ers and musicians in order that ihe music of tho American military bands may be of a higher standard, according to Walter Damrosch, director of the New York Symphony and Oratorio societies, who has Just returned from Franco. French Instructors have been obtained for the work, Mr. Damrosch said, and the concert hall "will be in nn old mill in the valley ot the cabbages." ,The course of instruction will last three months. DID HE KILL SELF? Superintendent of Santa . Fe Found With Bullet in Head. Channte, Kans., Sept. 10.—Payson Ripley, superintendent of the Southern Kansas division of Ihe Atchison Topeka and Santa He railroad, a nephew of E. V. Ripley, president of the road, was found dead early today in his office here with a bullet in his head. 'Hie authorities say Ripley shot himself, Mr. Ripley, who liml been in poor health for about two years, was married und the fattier of three children. He formerly lived in Boston. He was appointed superintendent in 1910. NOT MERELY FOR PLEASURE. * * * GERMAN STATEMENT. •*> <s> i. & ,$. 4, <$> ,$> ^> <i, ,5, <$> Berlin, Sept. 10.—Via I.ondon.— British troops yesterday continued Uieir attacks on the Poronnc-Cambrai road, the German war* office today. The formidable thrust made by the lirllish against Gouzeaucout and Kpeby was repulsed. Between Ihe Aisno and the Vesle rivers the statement adds, the Germans repelled Krencli advances. Tho text of the statement reads: "During partial attacks made by tho enemy north of Merckem and of Ypres. minor trench sections remained in his hands. "On both sides of the Peronno- Cambrai road the English continued their attack. The main thrust was directed against Gouseaucottrt and Epehy. The enemy Wiut repulsed. "Fresh enemy attacks delivered in the evening from Havrlncourt wood and south of the Peronno-Cambria road also failed. "There was parlial fighting In IIol- non wood .and on the llam-Sl. Quen­ tln road. ' "Our advanced troops, which wero withdrawn Sunday night from the Crozat canal, were in touch yesterday with weak enemy reconnoltering detachments west of the Essigny- Vendeull line. "There were partial fights south of the river Olse. "North of tho Allette river there was artillery activity. "Between the Ailette and the Aisna the artillery fighting increased toward the afternoon to great strength. Violent and repeated en- eny attacks lasting until evening broke down. Brandenburg grenadiers especially distinguished themselves iu defense. "Between the Alsnu an! the Vesle rivers we repulsed French advances. They were successful enterprises of our own to the east of Rheims, to tho south of Parroy and on the IK>ller." Care In Use of Motor Cars Keeps Them Running Longer, There are several million automobiles In use in the United States, and most of theuv with reasonablo care, can bo kept running for several years longer. It would be a mistake to think of them as chiefly used for mere pleasure that becomes reprehensible In war limo. They have become an ossentlal part of our transportation system. The physician uses them In his practce, the farmer employs them for necessury errands, and their uso promotes war effort far more than It binders. But hero again is an opportunity for the exercise of conscientious caro. Rubber is scarce, and tires should be subjected to as little wear and tear as possible. There is a serious shortage of petroleum supplies, and gasoline should not be used freely.. An English officer waiting to cross fifth avenue the other day remarked that there wero probably more motor vehicles in use in New York City alone, of the passenger type, than in the whole of Great Britain. A reasonable use of autoino- biles makes for war efficiency. There is an element of waste and extravagance that could be and should be, largely c-lluiluatcd.—American Review pf Reviews. Rave all scraps of soap, pound them and boll with twice us much water until -they become a toilet jelly. Always look into your gas stove before lighting, to see If anything by chance lias been left there. French Statement. Paris, Sept. 10.—South of St. Quen­ tln French troops have captured tlib- ercourt and have made progress towards Hlnacourt and KHsfgny-l^o-aruml, according to the official statement given oul by the French war office. British Air Raids. London, Sept. 10.—British naval air forces between September 1 and September 7, made four attacks on German submarine shelters and workshops on the docks at Bruges. Belgium, according to an afficial statement issued today by the British admiralty. Several hits'were obtained. The Ostend docks and a motor boat depot at Blankeuberge also wore attacked with good results. • KEEPS OUT OF IT. Herbert Hoover Doesn't Care Much About Kansas. Topeka, Kana. Sept. 10.—In a tile- gram received today by J. (\ Mohler, secretary of tho state board of agriculture, Herbert Hoover, federal food administrator declines to take any action at this time to curLUI the shipment of wheat from D<ansas. H«. contends that the millers may bo unduly frightened, and that with 18,000,000 bushels of wheal In the elevators and 16 percent still untilreshed. there will be amplo supplies for milling pur poses. Mr. Hoover says he is watching the, situation eloBoly and .at present prefers to have the wheat shipped to large grain centers rather than held back at "unrecognized terminal points." SHEAFFEKS ^^SELF FILLING PEN>5T THE PEN THAT. MAKES WRITING A PLEASUR6 'THE STUDENTS BUSINESS HANS PEN . A. L. WILSON Leading Jeweler 108 N. Main St. PERFORMS WHAT OTHERS PR0MI5 E BASEBALL STRIKERS (Conllnued Frotu Page 1.) if the players did not propose to play to inform the public at once at the gates. I further lold .Mann that we would end the series at this point an4 divide tho money that was coming to the players equally among the club owners and I hat we would lake care of the players share of tho Red Cross contributions. "B. II. Johnson, president of the American league said he had nothing to add lo what Chairman llerrman had said. At 1'::10 p. m. the scheduled hour for calling the game, the players wen; still In the club house talking over the situation. Some of them were wondering if they had enough money to pay thoir way home. Cheered the Wounded. The crowd had something to cheer for when a largo detachment of wounded soldiers brought lo this country from overseas last Saturday arrived 111 Hie grandstands and look box seats. The entire grandstand and the bleachers rose while tho band played "Over There," and gave the heroes three lusty cheers, tho loudest and the most heartfelt that have yet been given in the series. During the contitiued absence of the players from the field the band made gallant efforts to entertain the erowd which was showing remarkable patience. Still Fighting. At 3 j). m. Ban Johnson and Garry Herrmann, representing the national ..commission, and Harry Hooper or the Red Sox and Leslie Mann of the Cubs, representing the players, were still wrangling. Herrmann and Johnson explained the commission's percentage to Ihe players" representatives, but the deadlock showed no signs of change. POETIC JUST'OE. George Washington as Canal Builder During His Time. There is something of poetic justice in the fact that one of the first ot tho old sluices to be rehabilitated was the Chesapeake & Ohio, the building of which was pushed by General George Washington, who was the first president of the construciion company which called it into bciiig. The Father of His Country was so convinced that tbe future prosperity | of the nation had much to do with j water transport; tion by canal, that ! he obtained a leave of absence while a he was still commander of the Hovo- j lutlouary Army, that he might start tho survey for the waterway with j which he hoped to connect the waters | of tho Chesapeake Bay with the 1111- salled Ohio. The project was never I realized, even in part, until long after , his death, but. to this day the canal I is a carrier of trade between Cum- j norland, Maryland, and Georgetown, j in the district of Columbia. It do-1 rives its water partly from the i'o-1 toinac, and if deepened would bo uf | much importance to the national cap- j ital. It has for years boon under rail- | road control. The Government lias now placed additional boats upon it and the lock crews are working night and day. Tbe channel |s becoming as busy as ft was In Ctvll War days, when eight hundred boats, ten times the number it had when the Federal authorities took charge, were in con-] slant operation.—American Reviews of Reviews. RELEASE SKILLED LABOR, limn In tlx mnntbi to m**-t th*i grawinff demand for 1 hi* papular miit-hin*. /A. Boon to Butines« Typewriter Exchange, / Sherman, ant• t«i>fl-1 ha TOO LATE TO CLASH FY* with waKcm ami IKI.'IH^S. t'i,«-,ip t'.u- LOST- wiit.'h f"b, inittu's I w. Ktiwl'-r pU-.-ty-n fflu in l<_> Ni-uv. -iff :< < ;ui dreoelvo reward, id if ! l -v>It HALK-Living n-.,,, , M IS.MC!I fur- j nit tnvi .library l;it>.<> ,.J.i t-rnp-irt «uul I rfH'ki;rs, vs\i II'MHUT UIPIIOK-UVIHK, : ifjurk i.i.iK «HnuiK n-oiii '-u.ii- . 'i ;u j H 'Hil »-v:inJ. Ph'-n... jf..-:<•. tl-U *]• i TILW »l-:--rrartlc.Ulv rn-w « »;iM .t;'«l Six Kpi'iilKfr f'.r l-.'wl Si-Inn in tlliiun ,ur U>r ('Hiring * .ii\ 1'liuii.- ST"-- I. | WW N'T ov«-rr..ut. >Uv 10; |.h-»,j,. I Alf ki:ula ot Kl-iv..t rcpu li'itijj. J 'li'U.f. ,iM.'. I 'hone 7I-W. 11. <i. l>|..M,'ri-|tt. IIK.MSTITOIIINCS AMI l'UJuT M«;i-i W, illK. \V> «Ji, thiti work in [hit host III;IIIIH , I' inn all kinds of m;,t«rttil. I'.ir.'il l'..»t l,.'ii:lia£r« from out of l"wli will rioMvn pi'tnniu attention. All work titnoMiit 1. A.UIroK.i Mimes ll. V . ttnt.erts, .V't' Norlll Mii'.n. Iluli'hln*"!!. K.110.1. Ill -- WANTKI" —A Rirl fur cinilnl ll •!! irwni k. Mrs. I«,urii Hoe*, ill No .Main, I'liune KOU KAt,I%--Hi>rsi\ 1I,UIK-^M .,iul \\II|;OII Mniiuire i::oo Ka.'U ttti. Hi tf WANTKll--To rent i;'""' I Tnt-f« lv|i,wrlli,|.. 1'> 1 II „1 nll.r H \> FOR SAf.K-iStiK<-iy ami markoi. 't"'-l biialno^s. Will rc-lu,,. ytnel. In -uit p\i:ch;i.-i.r . Ad(!ri'.«s I -M, ran Ni-vv.-, I'OIt KAl.K-An esiceiitiuiuilly b'.iKl li,\itcr .ImwinU I.uiiinhy rhon.. ,i:i,. Ml Jl FOIt K.\l.l-:--!'\>.\ . I'l.mi- Iji 'ST— l .ilaiiKii ,1 rlliy. •,. rural. si;o- initials A. I.. W , COii; t.ilnrnl nivnul. I' m'Zl or li .'O. 1" ll U A NTF.I i -Yulllitr man, r.-lail ^HM.-'V e\liorl ,.nrr»'; in;uii^,l., pare NYWH. l" ir Vllt'lL chHIWI- ll, hoy ;il. a I ill:, if takno soon, Hon or l-'onl, I'i, I. .\-.o!y Konil an now. I-liuno HI'l hot! Veil! SAI.K llolsli.ln hilfors;. 2: |.m-,- lirnl (in.! ro(,'liit,:r(.<]. vory hl^h t,raiti-, tn-.ultlfully mark,-,! . Many will fi.v-li.-n Homi. Will hell I'ltolro. a.-< iniinv n.-; \.m isaiit. K'llu; n Mil- I 'mi: t.u-.-i an.! KIIIH Soijia I'onti .ic toii'tlin^. Nun.. t.,.|t ,-j.. I-'. 1, .Marlln. Ii lit WANTIOI i ••< Iirt lo wml. m nr"i-'-r\ .iloro I'tioni: 616. In It WANTKI i-lirmiirv ilolo. .•' » nriii. f .ili fjlf,, or call at Hth Sire, t ulnriry !• It Birmingham, Ala., Does Its Bit In the Wjir by Making Machinists Available. Washington. In, Birmingham, Ala., Karages and service and filling, sla-. tions, are closing ajl day Sunday:; and i every night at T o'clock. This oliui-' lnates night and Sunday shifts and : releases many expert, mechanlea ur-| geitly nteded for government serv-i iet>. The action was taken liefure tliel war puixram of tlie ileliartmeut of l^tlior was announced. Tlie Ulimingliam Motor Trades Association is responsible for this pa-, irlotlc action, and it is exported Ibatj motor-trade unions in other cities | throughout Iho state and country will take similar steps to cooperate with the government in Us "winthu-war" program at homo and abroad. SEVEN PERSONS CHEERED. Some Seamen Lost. Washineton, Sept. 10.—The navy depart meat announced today that Carl li. Macvittie, quartermaster, Ua Salle, N. Y., Jesso T. Swaft'ord, seaman, Lexington, Tenn., and Itoy CJ. llagan, seainon, Mercer, Mo., were lost overboard from the U. t}. S. Von Steuben on Scptem-ber 6. Kaufman Is Named. Washington, Sept. 10--Herbert Kaufman, author and etlitor, of New York, has been appointed as a special assistant lo the secretary of the interior And Federal Judge Wetstenhaver Fined Thern for It. Cleveland, O., Sept. 10.—Judge 1). 0. Westenhaver administered fines at the opening of the llebs trial today lo seven persona v, bo applauded iu court yesterday, ltoso Pastor Stokes, Airs. Margaret 1'rovy and J. J. Fried wero fined JUS and tho otbert )10. Mrs. Stokes and Mrs. l'ruvy at first instated they would go to Jail as a matter of principle but friends argued tberu out of It. The toverume.-it began tho Introduction of evidenca In its attempt to prove that Euguuo V. Dobs violated tho cspionugu act in a speech at Canton, Ohio, Juno lli. Two Aviators Killed. Vail Worth, Tex., Sept. 10—IJeu- IcnanLs A. 11. Stephenson, of Bristol, Conn., and W. 1>. Keeling of Dallas, Texas, wore killed this morning when their airplane fell north of Fort Worth. Ilotb were attached to Oarru- thers Field and were known us daring fllorg. ItotlMH--Tn rout furnl^lii.l and unfiir- lliMli',1 . lill Xoi'th .Main. It- It Fl'lt SAl.l'l- <l| 1 l-ii,!.- .a .lurili y i i.-.v, \ nlllntior olio iiillki-r . :!!i) Nnrili I'nul. hi - • Will HAIA'i A Ituhy 'larlanil « ,s maor as (,'ont aa nftw .l.oavlni; town an.l soli cheap . fall 1922-W, • ' W'A.VTMIi-fllrls; hour wnrk; KIH^ I |-.y. Swift & I'o. in- ' :'t U'A N'ri'ltl- \\nrnan to ln-l|i In kili-non l-j.-lr week. Hem, Ilot.l id • J.I LOCOMOTIVES AT WORK. Train Crews Will Be Rev/arded ,'or Good Records with Machines. Washington. The now Heejilutloii of the Hailrnad Admini-ili-aiion pro vlding mat now !o< unioi iv..-. ilial! In put ar onee to wuri., iiii.ti ail of hoiii),' iiauleil as a dead \ve.j;h! to ih" itiwi> on which tiii'y are to !•.< put to work, has been siipiiU'iiienti-d by itn iirnuiyo inent yvliorolty tho ciU'Jno orov.s liiat test thorn out will lie rev.,nil* d. Iteeords will lie ketit of i'ne jni fiiriiiaiiee of the.-.o loroiiiuiivos on onoh division they operate over en the w.t/ to tliv-ir pertiuinoiit looation. In this 4 way Iho nuielilnes ".ill receive t'mr OUK I I trials, the inoi hanisrn will lie well In order throurh a "hroaUiiig-in ' process before they take up regular runs, and freight movement will ho facilitated wherever they go. bJngln,- men and firemen who make the host reenrds ou fuel and oil oonsiimiiiinn. for work accomplished duriiiK the trials will receive FAIR WEATHER. Yeast cakes kill rata land mice, it la said, If left where they can oat th*m. And There Is Much Interest In Vermont Primary Election. Montpeller, Vt., Kept. 10.—Fair weather prevailed in Vermont today and it was expected that a record vote would be polled iu the Itepub- llcau primary election. Three candidates have conducted energetic campaigns for the nomination for governor, which la considered etpmak-nt to an election. The candidates wore Judge Charles II. Darling of llur- lington, former Lluut. liuv. Frauk K. Howe of Uennlngton, and I'erci- yal W. C'leiueiil of ituiland. The Usuu of national prohibition was a factor. Darling and Howe, standing for ratification of tjie prohibition amendment to tho constitution, Clement (jo- ing opposed. It is a waste of time to dry apples, which will keep perfectly well iu a storeroom. The oiled wrappers which cotno around bread can be usud to ltfie caku or cookie tlus.

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