The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 16, 1918 · Page 11
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September 16, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

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Monday, September 16, 1918
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m THE HUTCHINSON CRAIN MARKETS*) fiANOE OF OPTIONS At CHICAGO, Wheat. No prices quoted. I t Corn. Sep., Oca.. JS'ov,. Sept. Oct.., Nov., Oct., Open . 1.54H • l.BJH . i-»n .73G 40.1<i 1.68 1.60 g 1.18 oats. .71* ,U- Mess Pork. 10.10 n.to Low l.M ,- - l.M«i i .63V* 1.49* .71% ,7B» .78% 1.62% vim •7*lt .18* 3(Mt> 40.4'Ji RANGE OF OPTIdNS'AT KANSAS CITY. .oat*. . . —Closed—MI K H L OW Today *'&g. .Ti%; .11* .7i* .72%; .7iik .74 V ? -7 »M Hep. Nov Open. '. '.n . .78 .71* ,7'J >k .71! i .711* flf-P.. Nov.. l.St'.t 1 .571 .4 1.[>!.',» COrtl. l,u»* ;i.BS14 1.5C* -1.MH 1.S8* 1.56 Mi Wheat Coin Oats . Kaffir KANSAS CITY RECEIPTS. Today 430 . ' 10s • So 1.69* 1.61* 1.55'A Your nr. at GRAIN AND PRODUCE. ' Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 10.—Coin weakened In value today owing chiefly to an cm. bnrgo on shipments of grain to Kansas City,-St. Louis and Omaha. The embargo was expected to increase the movement to Chicago, now the "solo big center that ban not BUfrdred from congestion. Pence talk tended to emphasize bearish sentiment, but only In a minor degree. Opening prices which varied from unchanged figures to %c lower, with October 51.52% to »1.52 f '(, ami November 51MDVi to JLtlH'i; were rollowed by a material sel baeli nil around. , _ Covering by shorts, together Willi a tightening up of offerings brought about a Subsequent general rally. The close was uiisc tiled,. %c off to IVic net hlglu-r .with October $l.r>:ty 4 i 0 H .riJIVj and .November JMaifc to ?1. 40%. Oals displayed companitlvo strength. Recent buying for government and for export, Interests was the main basis. After opening unchanged to "ie higher the market reacted some-what, with corn. \ Provisions lacked supliort. Weakness of corn more than offset' ilui firm tone of the'hog mnrkot. /Chicago,. Sepl. IB.—Heaviness increased Jitter and the market finished near the,lowest level of the day. TUtlKiSY tfBNB-i tbi And OtM MA. ! »c(t shrtli tBfkey*, hAlf irtM. OBteSB-^Pull feathered, 11*. OLD TOMS—20c. » ' GUINEAS—tftj," . 10QG8— Candle loss off, $11.50. , . A ;.. oAlftv. \ t . AdTTfilt.FAT— Alamtto, 62c, dellr- Med In Hutchinson. 15,000; Blcaily; yearlings ' ?10.?10.00@13.00; stockers and ^ Chicago Closing Price Chicago, Sept. 16.—Close: CORN Sept. } 13 574; October $1.53 V t <is- >,i ; November tl.-IO^&^i. OATS - September 71 ; )4c; October 72%c; November, 73*ic. I'ORK—SepteKlber J39.00; -October $30.40; November $3f>.20.\ LAKD- September $20.1)5; October, 126.70; November $20.27. SHOUT HIBS—September $23.20; October, $23.!!2; November, $23.17. Kansas Ity ash Prices. Kansas City, Sept. .16--WHEAT— Unchanged; No. 1 hard'$2.18',!.; No. S, $2.in&'.i.;. No. 1 r.efl $2115; No. 2, nominal. CORN—'Unchanged; No. 2 mixed $ 1.00 Q', 1.71; Nf>;.'3, nominal; No. 2, white S1.880131-; No. 3. nominal; No. 2, yellow $ I 1.74; No. 3, nomlual. OATS—Unchanged; '»No. 2 white TlVjc; No. 2'mixed 70@71e. HYE—$1.59®1'.B1.- ' < KAFlvlll and MILO MAIZE— $3.33<fi' 3.10. TlAY—Steady; unchanged. < SliOltTS—$1.4B@1.55. BRAN—$1.36011.45. • RECEIPTS—Wheat, 436 cars. Kansas City Kansas City, «ept. 16.—Hogs re fceipta 10,000; strong: bulk $19.30® 20.40: heavy'S10>5ig>20.50; packers and bfftcliers v $19.50@20.60{ light $19.00020.36;" I'lBB fl0.50@19.00. CalUe CATTLR—Receipts 30,000, incX'tllng 400 southerns; prme fed aveere $17.25(3118.80; dressed beef Bldere $11.00(uiiT.O0; western steers $10.00@14.fi0; southern steers $7.00 ©14.00;' cows $6.25®12.00;' heifers, f7.50@%13.00;' btllls- $7.00@9.00; calves $6.00@12.50; stoclccrs and feeders $7.50® 15.50. SHEEP.—Receipts Inmb3 $15.00(0)17.15; 505)14.00; wethers ewes $8.00®-! 1.50; feeders $7.00®17.50. ^ ' Chlcaao. Chicago, Sept. 16.—(U. S. Bureau of iMnrkels).—1IOCIS— Receipts 27,000; good hogs steady-to 5c higher; others slow; pig packers doing little; top $20.95; butchers $20,308*20,85; light $20.65(7120.95; packing, $19.60<g)20.20;J rough $18.75®J.9.B0; pigs, good and choice $lS.75(ffl9.40. CATTLE—Receipts 30,000;' best na- tlvo steers strong to 26c higher to a ntew"record/$19.50T oldievs'and butchers cattle and calves slow and generally lower. SHEEP—Receipts "41,000; opened jsteady on fat classes; western lambs, sold up to $18.00;' feeders Blow.' St. Joseph. St. Joseph. Mo.. Sept. 10.—110QS— Receipts 4,501); steady; top $20.50; bulk $19.uO®2U.35. CATTLE—Receipts 4,57)0; slow and lower; steers f9.00(QHS.OO; cows~and heifers • $5.?5folC .O»: ''calTes -$6.00® 14.00. SHEEP—iU 'Crlpts "J.OOO; 25c higher; lambs ?11.0<J@17.40; ewes $4.00® -11.00. I . — Wichita. Wichita, Knns., Sept Receipts 3,0011; higher hulk $lil.9f;(?i,20.2fi. CATTLE—Receipts 700 live steers .$17.t)0(ii>l7.30; J6.50®7.50; era $7.0(Wi'l2.0(); stock cows and heifers • $0.00(i( 0.00; bulls $C.00«j)7.50; calves $7.00 (& 12.00. 16,top HOGS— $20.40; ; slow; cows na- and Republic Trucks the most popular in America. Reno-Buick Co. 10-61. AMEIUCANTOICES ON GERMAN THRESHOLD (Contlnuefl from Page 1.1, AUSTRIAN PEACE SUGGESTION- ***t ^ t>n«hed-mto n BW mdus. DOESN'T INTEREST THE ALLIES nutaa i imLnLai IIILHLLILU LHFTT THC CHI1DREN - SHALL NOL SUFFER BJ ; the upheavals ,of Vrftr; efficiency in home service; tHe giving of money,' of strength, and of devotion in. ungrudging spirit. This, program will supplement work being done by the Department of Labor; "The altitude of the woman with soldier spirit is, {Stand at attention, receive government, and obey," declares the circular*' "Herhembcr tne war does not tak(S any;-.vacatloot" and other al.ru Londoners, generally Informed by special editions of the continued satisfactory p\. greiB of the American attack and the Austrian peace offer,^experienced an unusually sensational Sund«y and displayed hopefulness -| that was in marked contrast with the.flloom of the* summer months. It was felt that with the American army fighting under the guns of th« fortress of Metz and With Austria making what appears to be an official bid for peace, things at last were, really moving In the desired direction. Austria's note is In the bunds of the government together with Information that Germany has made a. direct offer of peace to Belgium on the basis of restored political and economic condition and on condition of Belgijipi neutrality until the end of the war. No allusion to reparation or Indemnity tor the wrongs inflicted iipon 'Belgium is said to have been made by.Ger­ many. —• - ., Show German Weakness. It is needless to say that these peace feelers make' Utile impression On either the government or thp people here. They are pointed out, bow- ever7as a revelation of speedy enemy appreciation of the meaning of Atnorl- can military participation in the war. the view is held in political circles that Germany realizes she; \v111 soonj bo compelled to' withdraw, from 'Bel* gium and If she could secure a, treaty' "barring Belgian territory to Allied troops" at^d aircraft; she would be .thereby .protecting Germany' against hostile attacks, -i •' . In the speech made at Manchester by Premier Lloyd Cleorgc it is be- libved the Premier knew Austria had this move in mind when be delivered the speech. " . " • . 1 '' <4 >*?>^<5v^^<J -'4 >^^'^'^v^>^^' NO CHANCE FOR PEACE. [ * ••> •$> <i> <$> ^ •$> <S> <S> <v <•' 4> <•> * AGAINST PEACE. <•• <S> <•• ^, .J. <!> 4> <S> <t» * <S. (tf>^ ,J> ',SJ Washington, Sept.-*16.—Receipt of the official text of the Austrian peace proposal was awaited today by officials here, but unless thc ^communication Is couched in terms radically different from the version contained in press dispatches it was felt that the entire plea would be characterized as a German ruse to obtain the best possible terms before an allied victory could impose thc most severe punishment upon her. " Th£ proposal a? slated by offTMals It was declared dors not contain a single basis upon which the Entente powers andv the United Stall's would be willing to meet the authors of the plea. In most circles it was held that tho putting forth of the proposal at.this time was but an admission of (Continued.from Pago 1.) Kansas City Closing Prices. Kansas City. Sept. 16.—CORN— .Sepl. $i.59Vs; Oct. 1.0SV4; November ?1.35y a #i,i. • -. „. New York Produce., (New York, Sept. 16.—BUTTER— Strong; creamery'higher than extras 55 J 4« SH;« C. .-' . 1'XIU*—Baroly steady; fresh gathered extros !>\®52c. CHEESE—Strong; state fresh specials 27% ©28c. POULTRY—Alive, steady; chickens 34®37c; fowls 32@36c; old roosters -25®26c; turkeys • .38®30c; dressed steady; chickens 33@40c; fowls 30® Slic; turkeys 20@26c. Chicago Produce. Chicago, Ills., Sept. 16.—BUTTER— Unsettled; creamery 47®66c. EOCS —Steady; receipts- 6,403 MUSCS; .flrsHs 43@44c; ordinary firsts ll)®42M:c; at mark casus included 40 ®43c POTATOES—Higher; receipts 82 cars; Minnesota, early Ohio, bulk $2.6002.00; ditto sacks $2.65®2.rf; Wisconsin hulk $2.50@2.55; ditto sacks $2.60®2.70. POULTRY—Alive steady; fowls 20 ©30c; springs 28c. t» LOCAL MAhitET .PRICES. ^^•^^••••••«*# »•' LOCAL GRAIN MANKET. (FuinUhed by tbf Huionlnson flour Mill* Co., and urc wnoieiaji) price*.) WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hat'd,' $2.05. CORN—Cash, $1.60, FEED. BRAN— $1.47 hi per 10». 1 CHOP—$3 .70 per 100 FLOUR— $5.56 per 10O.' HAY. (Prices given by the Jlesa Conpaiiy.) AKalfa hay—$20 a lew, ; HIOE8. -' (Furnlsbed by 1. P. ^ohleder, hide* *r.d furs.) GREEN SALT HlDES—No. 1,'Ma, UREEN SALT HIDES—No. 'i 18c, ' HORSE HIUE3—»3«0.to $5.00. SHEEf i««J<T8-^j6t» V $2,00. uKBEN HltWli^Sc >R9B than cured. llALIt' CUK«l>-^lHo ijqess than OHEEN\SALT QLIJE -4 OO; OHEttN tlA ^'i' BULL HlOfiS—No, j, i6c. ... : " ', tiltEEN SA4<T BULL jJ|.DJsfc—Np. "riUTQHINfoH CBOPyCE. tWholc 'Bu'H) price* |uruJ»b ,e (l ||y 0*11 Nelson.) lli '.'NS— 3V4 poupds and over, ?2c. jiENS— Under 'ihi vouuds, 20a . i'.UOU-EHB'-iaiS hatch, 22c. OLD UOOSTEIIS—15o. DUCKS—Full (eatbew*. ife . VpUNG TOM TVWMIY»«U m successful minor operation nStrlUe the Ypres-Comines canai, advancing our lines on a front of - more than* two miles and capturing a number of prisoners and machine guns,. "On the battle front ciihounters with hostile raiding parties- and patrols have taken place in the neighborhood of Mocvres and near Cavrelle- " "We have established new posts in the vicinity oJ^ Saue'hy-Cauchy—and Oppy" Enemy Air Raid. Paris,; Sept. 16.—Several aerial squadrons flew over the region of Paris this morning. They were sub #**'**•»• •$>.«• * * * * • Paris, Sept. 16.—(Havana).— The Austrian proposal for.V conference of the belligerents was not much of a surprise In Parisian political centers where it |s considered to be a consequence of the recent military successes of the Allies. Thc general im- leeted to u heavy anti-aircraft firo .Tmlvt/ "pressibn Is that thc new peace of- succeeded in dronnliiK somn bnmliK.l fen»ive cannot be fruitful. succeeded in dropping some bombs. There were a few victims and some material damage, according to nn official report. The ularm was sounded at 1:25 and the 'all-«lear" signal was given at 2 o'clock. I Hit the Austrians Hard. j-arls, Sept. 16.—Referring to the presence of Austrians before- the AmerjcariB in their advance, La Lib­ erie says the Austrian troops felt first the shock of 1m American brigade the sharpness of wtn«— demoralized the enemy and •that (hey wore tnen attacked on the flank by a regiment of French colonlaU), Taken (thus between the two forces the Austrlnna suffered terribly. Added to this double movement a squadron of tanks drove straight through tne Austrian ranks thus completing their utter demoralization v and compelling Die unllre Jioily TO~surrender. This disastrous first appearance of the Austrians in any largo nuinber is attracting widespread attention us showing that Germany now is compelled to draw Austrians from tho Italian front. Americans Preas On. (By The Associated Press.) With the American Army on the Lorraine Front, Sept. 16.—Although the Germans left but a fey hours ago and the bombardment tore up virtually every road in^ tho entire section the highways across the heights and through the woods weBt of tho present American line are being repaired with murvelnus rapidity. An army of men Is working every day-light hour putting the roads back into shape for tho carrying of the Immense traffic that will pass over them In pursuit of (ho Germans. The appearance of the country bears relation to the confusion with which the Cjermans fled. Praised American Staff. Paris, §uuday, Sept. 15—High •words of praise fot\ the Amorlcan staff are given by commentators on the American victory lu Lorraine. The pleading rapidly with which tho Ameii"'in staff adapted Itself to new methods o*-warfnre is-praised and tribute also is paid to youug officers who carried put their work with great, valor and dash. .' , ; : While the Americans.are'operating toward this northeast the b,att!o liau extended far down into the Vosges rog!qu t The Germanutaff Is seeking to motlfy its Hues therp. The forced retreat at,St. Ml|jie|»caused a back- warcj-fmvt'piueut along the heights of the Meuse, This Rouble recoil will'es­ tablish tot) Allied Hues In stronger positions over a very much wider front, ' ~ • "A '^MUpy; :B.u^il:lJaj ^e^••. is, .-given tier f, f, <i, <J. <£. ^> ^. 4> . •?> ^> <1> f> Q> Speaking unofficially In London today.. A. J. Balfour the British foreign secretary declared that he did not see the slightest hope that a real peace could come from the Utcst Austrian peace note. The Niotc has not yet been received formally In any of the Allied capitals and no official comment on It. has been made. Reports from enemy fources are that the nolo was Issued at the command of the Austrian emperor n|id without consultation with Germany. . Lenders of the German rclclisLig are reported to be discussing the latest Austrian move. Mr. Balfour's Statement. London. Sept. 16.—A. J. Balfour, the British foreign secretary, giving his personal viewpoints on the Austrian pence note to visiting Journalists said; "it is Incredible that anything can come of this proposal." Coming after the recent speech of Frledrlch Von Payer, the German ^Imperial vice chancellor, Mr. Balfour said, "this cynical proposal of the AuMrlnn government is not a genuine attempt to obtain peace. It is an attempt to divide the Allies.", The foreign secretary said U,b was utterly unable to see that a conference proposed by Austria could have ,the deKlrfcthcnd. , "I cannot honestly discuss ihe proposal now made to us, as I have been unable to study them," Mr. Balfour said, "Nor see the slightest hope that, the goal we desire—the goal of a peace which shall be more,than a truce-can reaHy. be attained." x Can't Break Coalition. Mr. Balfour said no one should take upon himself the task of rejecting with a light heart any proposal which would'shorten Ihe length of the.war. He also declared that no coalition ever had been so strong as the Alliiyi coalition liiid Uiat the enemy wouut not succeed in breaking 11. Conversations such as were proposed by Austria-Hungary, Mr. Balfour sffld, undoubtedly would have great value under certain conditions, lie said they would serve to smooth out obscurities, such as questions of pride, but he declared that tho nnas- Hons now between the belligerents were definitely defined. The German Demands. "I am not taking the proposals of two years ago or of..last year, out Kansas Stat^air Gleanings Big and Littl«» Itfettttvpr the Exhibits and Happenings of tne Eighteenth Annual Exhibition. The Y. W. C. A. publicity committee have been given a space In the. Fegues and Wright exhibit in the Liberal.'Art's building, lime the propaganda concerning the coniiuj finance" tlrlve will be given out. and each day two ladlee, one a member of the local board of directors will be In charge. Today Mrs. It. C. Ballard, was at the booth and tomorrow Mrs. J .Ti. Carmack and Mrs. Mnrgarvt Perkins Brlggs will be In attendance. V 1 I I ther but to nil Indications the weath- 1 er man Is on our side this year and I the weather is perfect, cool, clear I and the absence or wind Is u favor- ! able condition. The''Furnishings Committee for the netv ,T>ay Nursery which the Mother's Club Is building, is serving lunche.j at the Fair grounds this week. Among those who wil lnsslst the committee are Mrs. Hurry Talcott, Mrs. J. S. Biters, Miss Alvena Nussbaum, Mrs. O. R. Slavens, .Miss Margaret Parker, Mrs. Artemus Ward, Mrs. .lack Horner, Mrs. C. II. Scott, Miss Jennie Coilnday, Mrs. Paul Gano, Mrs, Ci. II. Gage, Mrs. S. V. Johnston, Mrs. Chnrles SentWy, Mrs. .1. 13. Smith, Mrs. Arthur Lewis and Mrs. C. 11. Rumple. One fo the principle attractions at tho -Fair Is a group or very small Shetland ponies, exhibited by Or. Cornell of Nlckerson, Chief among the groupe is a lady pony, Ihe doctor ul- so has a fine hunch of Sliropshtoes, Hampshlrea aud Southdowns sheep. Examination of the Better Babies opened this morning at ten, o'clock with everything in the buihfiiig looking white nnd sanitary and many fine appearing Kansas products on hand for blue ribbons. In Ihe textile fabrics and art and kitchen department. The' judging started- this morning promptly nt nine o'clock, under the leadership of Miss Frances Brown, head of the extension department of the Kansas Statu Agriculture, department. The judging Is being done as the exhibits are placed. These department are to be Judged and thc nnnouiu:em"iit made of (he awards by tomorrow, according to officials in charge of/the work. •• The Reformatory exhibit. Is unusually interesting this year nnd .is in Its nrctistomed place opposite the art dnpartnienl. The Military Sisterhood will conduct an Information stand anil maintain headquarters In one part -of the Reformatory department. For nine years Mrs. Anna Campbell has been on hand at the Kansas iState Fnlr as assistant secretary and this year she is again working as assistant to A. L. Sponsler, secretary. Miss Una • Dentin is also an nslstifnt seen lary nnd they remain In Ihe headquarters building attending to the hundreds of details which go to keep the machinery of the fair moving smoothly. The Hutchinson poslofflco is maintaining a postofflec )n the office of the secretary or the Talr nnd from hero letters aro taken to the postof- flce'-nnd received twice each day. J. P. Farley, asslstnnt. postmaster Is In change of Ihe booth. No registered,! mall Is being received and money or- 1 ders may not be pent from this postal service." Watches Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass Silverware Clocks Ivory China ' Novelties State Pair Visitors Welcome Visit the Largest Jewelry Store in Hutchinson. We Save You Money. A. L. Wilson, Leading Jeweler 108 North Main Street PURE BREAD makes for the health of the chlldn n and the nation. Modern Bread in that IdntU At Your Grocer. WALL STREET the growlrig weakness of the Central »of 4jUjt. week," Secretary;Balfour said. Powers. There was douTjr-whether n | "Tho^ttcrman vice- chancellor- tsiioak- reply would be sent. If a reply is made, it was considered likely thai, tho Allies w : ould make a Joint answer after an exchange of views. - <8> • !> * ^ »> 4> <5> ••> <S> - i-AfllS REJECTS PEACE It is reported from a Berlin semiofficial source thai Foreign Minister Buria'n's move in inditing too note inviting the belllgeranls to a conference constituted an'nct bindlug Austria alone, says a Zurich dispatch today. Germany, it is declared, took no part whatever 1n drawing * up the note. •P <5> <S> <S> ^ •$> <i> •$> <p <v <i> <$> <!> «. GERMANY CLAIMS DISPLEAS. •?• <S> URE. <» <S> <f Amsterdam, Sept. 16.—Sharp reproof of Austr)a-Hungar/is voiced by tho Vossisehe Zeitung of Berlin, which declares that if the offer is accepted by the Entente it means " U J« bankruptcy of Viennese policy." s The writer rertitirka that this is the first time a Central Power has acted independently, which actiou, ho says, will create the impression that the Central Powers arc*-not united, but that the Germans and Austrians are fighting among themselves. If, as may bo expected be says, tho Entente refuses the offer, then the prospects of peace are harmed rather thun bene- fitt«l. Reichstag Wants Peace. Amsterdam, Sept. 16.—An important conference of leaders of the, majority parties of the lteicbstag was held Sunday with reference to the Austrian peace mite, tho telegraph from Berlin today reports. According to Borne of the reports Count Von Hertllng, the Imperial chancellor, presided at the conference which lasted two hours and a half, / ,, Admiral i'pn UlnUe, the foreign^ secretary, ana Her.r Wnlruf, the minister of the interior, arc also stated to have been present. It was said the deliberations would be continued today. \ • * \ -— : ® "PATRIOTISM MEANS HARD k> * WORK." « • ' • $> & <J. <J> <$> 4> <£><»> S> <£• <;> <i. 4, <j..$> Wasnington.—"Patriotism is only 1 per coot'cheering and waving flags; patrlotlBui' is 89 per cent hard work." This Is the announcement with which the New Jeiuey division of the women's committee of the Council of National Doiease introduces its circular, ''Are You a Woman SJackerV The war services outlined for wo- n*eu luclude: Red Cross work; food coflae-rYttttou and production; patrlo- itc. Bdnbatlon and^itwrlpapiieatlon. of aliens; prptecUOu, both ubjBlcal and. ing for the German government clear ly and without obscure verbiage showed where Germany st'6 'a |),'/}n"r.hetqueK- tion of Belgium, -AlsacbsLorralnn, ihe German colonies and Brest-LHovsk and Bucharest treaties." The foreign secretary said he agreed with Ihe Austrian note when i>a authors pointed out that the whole of civilization was at stake and that the prolongation of hostilities was a risking or sacrificing of a great deal that was really dear to everybody interested In ihe progress of mankind. —_ v TALK MANY THINGS. The State Federation of Labor In Missouri Is Having a Meeting. Sedalia, Mo., Sept. Hi.—War problems confronting labor; workmen's compensation law; restriction of the employment of women in industry not suited to their sex; demands of the Bame wage for men ami for women performing like work: and other matters of interest to workmen will be taken up at the state convention of the'federation of labor, which opened here this morning. From the number of early arrivals, President II. T. Wood estimates four hundred delegates will attend. KHAKI BILLS The Kn'Ighls of Columbus of America have presented to Marshal Foeb. In supreniTT command of the Allied uniiioi, a baton. They have also recently sent lo Madam Foch 10,000, fruncs to be used In aiding tho widows and orphans of the French officers who fell on the field of honor. Mrs. Mary Bulger received a cablegram yesterday for her son, Thomas Bulger, u member of Construction company No. It) that ho would he located permanently in England. Philip S. Bales has written his father, ,1. D. Bales that he my* returned from liis second stay In tho trenches. Among some of the soldiers who were home yesterday from Camp Funston, were Sgt. Ed Mullen, Sgt. George Breed, Sgt. David Jones,, Frank Shears, iSgt. Vein Teters, Corp. H-. O. Hayes, Jack Frost, Walter Johnson, Bert Anderson, A. W. Hoffman, Henry Arndl, Elmer Pidgeon, Vcru Stutz, Claude MoKiuuey, W. F. Shipp, W. D. Powell, Walter McMullen and Raymond Brown. i TRADES UNIONS GROWING. Canadian Organizations Show Rapid Growth Since 1911^* Washington- In the sfk years from 1011 to 1M17-Membership in trade-unions. In Canada has grown-Xrom 133,- 'J32 to 201,630, uceording to figures recently compiled by the Government department of labor. Altogether thoro are 1.U71 local branches In Canada, 1,70a comprisin-; meitliers affiliated Willi i'.iteinational organizations, 'Hi with o2,'M'i members being,connected with nou-iutermiliotial bodies, and US with 7,301 members being independent units. Montreal with 123 local branches $taridu first and Toronto tyith 78 is second, New York, Sept. 16.—A tendency to buy back stocks recently liquidated diffused n more optimistic sentiment In Ihe stock mnrkot today' and this balanced any disappointment which may have been fell over the failure of Austria's peace proposals to stimulate the market, and the strained money conditions disclosed in Saturday's bank statement. Sales* approximated 250,000 shares. Covering orders checked the decline of ihe latter part of the first hour, the market displaying more vitality thau of late, on the lung side, as shown by advances nt 1 to 2 points in oils, motors, marines, rails and crucible..steel. Texas company rose points, attributed to it* favorable annual report disclosing u large increase in nel earnings and general motors also made a gain of several points. After 11 o'clock II became apparent that banks were calling loans to remedy the recent unfavorable' money situation and ihtvri! was renewed selling for both acconnLs United States and Bethclem steels being freshly offered The Hutchlnson^hither's'club has' !,,u : r d. cliues of more than a polul The fire work's exhibit which was announced for tonight will have lo be postponed and the event combined with Ihe program for tomorrow night, according to an announcement, made today, by A. L. Sponsler, secretary of tho Fair. The railroads failed in their connection and the exhibit has failed to arrive. The remainder of the program planned Tor tonight will be given as announced. Two y oun g m en wanted at News Office, for permanent positions; must be over 16 and not subject to draft. Call at once. TOO LATE TO CUA5SIFV. AI'I'LKS. .jeniilhan. Urine:. (.', M[,I,II . stuim .it' wntesapH. FOmt ot llth stteel. west el leu-n. l-'.'ill and hniM \eur ti:iek;<. I- elu*x apples, 1 'lenie -.T ,''.7 -.l J. X'. !'l .Ol (.. It ,: 1-' (I Ht llirt Full SAt.F,- -IMH.MU1 play ,iUHiMHint, l.tunil new. y'.:i,juiiiil .rili .ne 3:l'J-W, er write Smith and a booth where ice cream cones, candy and cold drinks'are sold, all of thi each. In th e face of .the-renewed peace , , . ..„•»,„ ,i,„ h.'nnfii efforts by the Central Powers the proceeds to bo used to vxU«£n*M market opened steady toduy, of the Day Nur«ery. 1 b Pos- , „„, mulj „ slmcut of vnl . lentlol l^'ia T£ C £Vt J^as be, a „ .t^ay Itist w ei .sb, secretary* oiricie !unchanged to U of a point off and One of'the rules which Is observeff oi""r represent^.ive issues and the in- for the- first time this year is that vestment shares were slight y higher, n the textile department only A subs .Hp .ent sharp break In Amerl- work of Kansas women will be can Sumatra obaeco which declined , " 1)0 j„ t8i - im | ;[ i 0KH 0 | 214 points in This' rule is regarded as more lair I'nUcd Stales alcohol caused the mar- to the heme woman and was made ket_ to yield u fraction In sympathy. especially because of the fact that ! Traders took small profits In the other stale fairs bar work from mil final hour and there was a renewal side or their slate lines. of the hear selling of United States jSlc-el which reduced some of the day's The judges in Ihe kitchen depart- advances. Thc closing was easy. munt and In the textile art. department i " m are all either federal or stale special-! Now York Money. w Ists in conservation and aro Mlssi New York, Sept. Hi.—-Mercantile Frances Brown, bead of the K. S. A. C. "paper four and six months (J per cent. extension department; Mrs. McFar- Sterling,: t;0 day hills $4.72%; com- laud of K. S. A. C; Miss itena Fau- mercial (ill day bills on banks *t-T2'4 ; blon, dairy specialist, formerly of the commercial do day bills $4.7!!; demand federal department; Miss Lassie Lane S^"i'. l ri; cables J -I .7CV4. or Kansas City 'and Miss Gertrude Francs demand $ii..|7; cables $G.I0. Lynn Of K. S. A. C. They all arrived ! Mexican dollars 7Sc. last evening nnd started their work Government bonds Irregular; rail- ihls morning, promptly at nine o'clock. n >od bonds steady. « _ I Time loans strong; CO days, 30 days, One of tho most valued educational « months G per cent bid. exhibits at the fair Is that in charge Call money Strung; high, low, rul- of the emergency home demonstra- '"K '"ate, « percent closing bid 6% tion agents, Miss Martha Mne McLeod purcu-nl; offered at tl percent; lust loan and Miss Mary Ward. A- special 11 perecent. kitchen and laboratory has been buil|. l, ""k acceptances i'A percent, for their work and here all week work New York Sugar. ... New York, Sept. It).—Kaw sugar Jng which will help 10 win tho war | steady; centrifugal 7-.2S; refined of war time cooking is beihg shown. Tho use of substilutes and alrcook : All kinds of stovo ri.-piiiiiny. 1 itonu ::it7. .'-1! MASK Hurner fur .-lit' . I'll' HTt'l ilOllAK Kll Trm-li lor clii'iip. aia a ft. WA NTIOI 1— (lOIKt Ptrong \vel.l.-in. ceiefit or wliitf, In ile lialiil \va--lilr.j:. .\|ipty al Ma.ri.Jjj Lmindry, tut, Wtsi iuiii. Ill-ei LUST—(Ireeil .-eat wllti I'll- .ellnr ::'ni eurr*. IlKurisl Hllk inline. I ti .Jti.- r.Hii W. .Vlt-K. 'riiomp .sori. lil -Tl WA.NTKP--Miito. or f.-nmli. "I alers lei Ameriean in- lliiffnian j.i-i-r-sf spun'.lid lilnei'K for Keeil peopl'-. Aptn> 111 l"-i- f.iii lit our Mtiin ulftee. Ane-i [i-.m .st.atti l..aurulry. tu-;n WAN 'ri 'il I- -To rem a a er 11 roe,11 nieip--: n enttaip.'. turlllKlirit. Aijtlii: Sa. <a.ie of Ni.ws. lli-l'.tS WANTED —I'esttlon Py 11 ymir.B lady a.- stelleaiaplier Willi M*.-leiol expe! I. le I'li.-fer mill or Kl-alli (i.inpany. Adtlifi. I'.uolll No. 1. l-'itii Nullh .Mam ^Ireel. WlCI.I.-Hinproved I'M' a'res, *;i> pa.-tlH", Kill vvlieat,' lialaui:.- spilu K''ep. ii.'»" easy lenn^. Hrno i;einit>-. 'I lint nhli! ; KxeliilliKe. :a T\V(1 liouseke.-pintt rooni.s, J01 U'e.-:! eriil. 11110 •urine lii -P> l-'OU HAI.K- Pine n-d heifer call', feuetil inlle easl Iroin 1111: Uie.iM fair Kl'oilfid."—A. 1.. Iloluermali. KOIt 8ALU -Two .-lia-lr harper ehc.'ip: itohiK t, r »-">*l pilKiliei-:- . i I^Vj North Main. KOU KION'I'-—rfl'.'i'puiK arel !i«lith"HHi ki'e|>iiiK rooms, ."ilj !<lli \\'<-.-,t. He. Mliop al ni -tr READY FOR SCHOOL. is demonstrated each day and 'all Kansas women aro invited to ask questions and visit the exhibit at ovep- possible opportunity, Tlie Improved appearance of tho grounds was the subject of much comment today. All weeds have been cut and flowers are blooming, whllo tho newly planted lawns aro green and looking well. The grass over ihe. entire fair ground apace lias been cut and was neat and tasteful in appearance. Much time and money lias been spent in Improving tho grounds aud they never looked better. One.of tho most Industrious clerks at tho Fair is George Benlley of the department of textile arts. "I'll have my award sheet ready early again this year," was his announcement this morning. Last night while all of the fair officials were anxiously awaiting news of the Great Lakes Naval band and while steady; cut loaf 10.51); crushed 10.2a; j muilld "A" II.nil; allies !U5; ». X. X. j X. powdered, 0.20; powdered !«75; fine granulated and Diamond "A" O.11O; confeclioner.-i "A" 0.90; No. I, S.S5. CALLED FOR SEPT. 18. Ten Men Named Who Will Go to Ft. Riley This Week. The local draft men have named tho following men to leave for Fl. lllli'.y on Sept. IS: \ Itiehai'd William Stokes, Nlckerson. Clifford Edwin Thompson, Partridge. Arthur Louis Widrier, Route 2, Sterling. Ro^C.oiisIdine, ltoute 5, Sterling. Amos Curl Dunn, Itoute 2, Abbyville. * Vernon J. Wagner, Ilouto 1, Oily, .lames Earl C.i'Ht'r. Lnngdon. Stanley Jt. Barlleit, Nlckerson. Oral Allen Dunn, Abbyvllle. Hoy Tllleiy, Turon. 1 Frank Collins who was sent from It was impossible 10 locale them or j here recently to the quartermaster's tell it they would be on hand on 1 department has been turned down by time or not, u young lady came lur ward with the first news of their lorn tion. "I got acquainted with this sailor last time tlicy 'i were here aud he said then he'd wiie'ahoad and tell mo when, lie was going to get here again. I've already got ti duto with hint for every night this week," she uunounced today. Very tasteful decorations of flowers and tloral stands and trellis' work has been built In the Automobile show rooms and this building is one of the most attractive in appearance on the grounds. One of the features of the Fair week Is the promise for fair weather. For years the prediction for the week ha# been for rain and uuactHed--wea- Ihe Ft. Kiley medical board and Eugene Hippie has been called to lake his place. Melted paraffin poured on the cracked surface of a vase will make It hold water as well before it was cracked; To cook macaroni successfully drop Into boiling salted water, stir, cook till lender and. then drain with cold water over it. To mulciMi faded cotton dress pure white, boll It in water which has half a cupful of cream of tartar lo two gallons of water. Scores of Young Men Are Coming Into the Pittsburg Normal. Pittsburg, Kans., Sepl. 10. Scores of young men were coming into Pittsburg today one day in advance oi the. opening of enrolliueui for the fall semester of the stale manual training normal, lo enroll in the students' army training corps al tier iiisll'u- tion. Enrollment Is set for tomorrow nnd Wednesday and President W. A. j Brandenburg has nnnoutn—d 1I1.1' young men, whose services In theli present employment are needed umil October 1, 'may enroll now and con- tlnue their work until October I, ^ben induction into the training cotp.i will occur. youngnien deficient In llwir physi cal training will have- asaistanre uf normal Instructors In making up ihose deficiencies so that Ih 1 •> ui.ty be in the college section of the 1 raining corps. President UrandenDiirj; announced. WOMAN FAwi'ORY INSPECTOR. Appointment Satisfactory to Employers and Employees Alike. Washington. - Indiana has a woman factory Inspector, who lias won ihe friendship of employers and euiplo)- ccs when she was a club member interested In welfare work. Mrs. Arthur T. Cox, of East Chicago, was a representative of the Stale Federation of 1. omen's clubs when she he- came Interested In one of tho mi «t congested factory districts in thf west. Her acquaintance with Ihe workers extended so rapidly that sho soon gained a wide knuwledgo of conditions affecting women. When thu war added thousands to the army o' Industry, Gov. Goodrich found .Mr». Cox equipped for the tack of safeguarding the interest^ of employees. Whenever possible, haie a little pool in your garden—It odds gr-afly to tho clmrjn ot the flowers. The cloudy look on furniture can be removed by a cloth dipped in soap and water and wrung verydry- See that man Heaps about Hcpub- Uc Trucks. Ueno Bulck C*- 16-at, A lAlley purchaser vice, livuo Uuicic Cu, is given sier- V

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