The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 19, 1918 · Page 13
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September 19, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 13

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, September 19, 1918
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.TflUttSPA?,' SKP'iicAlJBJSR Id, .1918, TliiS ktJfOMl'lfSON' NEWS, PAMK TITffiTEEN. FRENCH IN •AN ADVANCE They Made Some Gains Irt Direo \ Hon of Chetnio Des Dames. THEY HOLD GOOD POSITIONS That Qlvci Them Still Better Opportunity to Die Gig duns on the Germans. (By Tho Associated Press.t Willi tho French Army In France, •Wednesday, Sept. 38.—General Man- Bin's army attacked along tho front northeast of Solssons today-and captured tho Colombes farm on tlio plateau Just cast of Sancy and just south of tho point whore the Chemin Des Dames branches oft from tho road leading from Solssons to Loon. .. A stroai; counter attack let by grenadiers of the Prussian guard was repulsed by tho French, who drove tho enemy back of the road leading from the plateau of Ango Burdleno to the Colombes form. This road Is less than a balf mile from the Chemin Des Dames. On "Ladles Way." This success puts the French hi possession of part of tho Important plateau of Ango Gardlone which commands the ridge along which runs tho famous "ladies way" for a considerable distance. It OIEO drives deeper the wedge south of the Hindeuburg positions in tho St. Oobaln region and facilitates operations In the direction of Pinon which. was held by tho French until the German offensive late in May. The fighting in this region has boeen most svero during the last few dayB. A glimpse- of tho section around Colorable farm, obtained from a point giving a view of the Chomln Des Dnmre and Fort ,Mal- moison as well aa the plateau lo the south on which tho farm is situated, gave an idea of the tremendous task General Mangiu's men have undertaken. The soldiers could bo seen bounding from shell hole to shell hole and from trench to trench. From Uie great distance between them and the observer the only means of distinguishing the fighting forces was that the French were advancing eastward - and northward upon tho moss of ruins that marks the location of the Colombes farm. Q GRAIN MARKETS*) RANGE OF OPTIONS AT CHICAGO. No Wheat, prices quoted. Open \ —ClObod— Today Y'day Sept., Oct.. Nov.. Sept. Oct... Nov.. High J.OW Corn. 1.55 1.66 1.C4U l.M',4 1.63 1.6214 1.62% 1.62% t.13% 1.S0U..1.M l.tSii LO* " uat«, I ' .73 .T*K -.tan .«% .MV4 .«* .Wk. .WW- .»»% .7114 M'i.1th .T4^i .74Vt Most Pork. Oct.. 41.00 44.16 40.30 41.10 40.56 RANGE OF OPTIONS AT KANSAS CITY —Cloood— Open High Low Toduy Y'day Corn, Sept.. i.U% 1.6DV, I.63H I.5SVI 1.58'i Oct.. 1.68 1.68% 1.67*4 .J.&K'Vl 1.67* Jsov.. 1.64% 1.56'',t 1.64!4 1.6414 OaU. Sept.. .72VA .72V4 .72H .72V . Oct.. .73* ,n% ,73?» .73',a .78(4 Nov.. .74% -74% .74(4 .74% . .74-4 KANSAS CITV RECEIPTS. •-Today Year Wheat > 76 106 Cum 19 25 Gals 33 47 GRAIN AND PRODUCE. Chicago. iChicago, Sept. 13.—Frost predictions resulted today In a decided upward swing of the corn market. The . frost area wan exported to include territory further south "lhau bere-to- forc, notably in r Iowa, Missouri and Kansas. For the most part, however, trade was local. Opening prices, which ranged from tke to Ho higher, with October *i-52% to $1,53 and. November $1.<IU% to Tl.49%, wore followed by a moderate reaction and then by a brisk new advance. The close was unsettled, %o net lower to %c advance with Oct, *1.6SS% to tl.62% and Nov. J1.49V4 to Jl.49%. Oats rose with corn. Bears were handicapped by the continued demand for (he government and for export. After opening ft» shudo to Yi®% a higher with sOctober nv ^&%o lo T6%c the market scored further gains. Lower quotations on hogs weaken- TOO UATC TO CLASSIFY. AP.PI.ES. Jonathan, Crimea Golden, s layman wmosupa. I-.nd of lllh HLrect, west of town. Call and bring your sacks, first ciutig apples, Phono 2607-J. J. V. PLOUGH 13. 12 tt All kinds of move repairing. Phone 9117. FOU SA1.K—Six hols'and four hoio cook stoves. 110 West 11. ^ 19-31 MALM HELP—Wuntei), bookkucpu,*, must bu experienced, guud opportunity (or right man. Ksuisas Packing Co. 19-H poll SALH OU TUAPK—For land, a modurn 9-ruom houso; furnace; garage; SU toot frontajjo on one of best streets. reterson-Mumbaugh Investment Co. 19-St LoST—Moturcyclo pump, east pf town. Leave at Nows offlco. - 1!)— l'utt SALIS—Apples—Bring your sacks and save money, 1 mile east, 1 mile- north of Pocking bouse. Wagoner Bros. • >9-tf HOST —.Man's ring Initial "W" 'on black onyx. Reward.' PUoue 417J. X?-lt FOR SALE OR TRADK—For Wichita property, 9 royta housa, ajt,8J0 }Bt. West; also 8 lots. , ifU etl provisions, 'Most of the business was in ribs. . In the late dealings, poifk advanced anafrply on account tt scarcity of offerings. Lard and ribs > continued woatc. : '" Chicago Closing Prices. Chicago,- &>Pt. 19.— d01lN --3ept. »i,64l4i Oct, »1 .D2H©%! Ndvetnber $U 0 HOH< ; t3ATS-«ept. t*!»'«i' 06t '?J %#toc split; Nov. «94@9i *.splll. • P0RK—Sept. $40,*0! Oct. .' $41.10; No. $41.10. • LABD—Sept. $26.90; Oct $26.67; Nov. $26.20, .' x' BHOHT ni 'BS -^e «pt. |23.37 j Oct. $53.37) Nov? $23.2t. Cans** City Cash Prices. Kansas 'Cky, Sept 19.—WHEAT— Firm; No..l hnM $2.19; JJp. 2, $2.11); No, 1 Ked, nominal; No, 2 nominal, ' CORN-Steadyj No. 2 mixed $1.70 @i.72; No. 3 hdmlaal; No. 2 white $1.8901.91; No. 3 nominal; No. 2 yeL low $1.72@1.74V,No, 8, nomiiral. OA.TS— ^40 higher; No. 2 white 72tfc; No. 2 miScd 71'A@72c. HYB—$1.59(8)1.61. / KAFFIR and M1LO-. MAIZIi>— $3.3b 08.40. , HA*Y—-Steady to weak; •others unchanged. -!•'•' SHORTS—$1.4801.49.' BRAN—$1.3601.39. 11E3UK1PTS—Wheat, 76 cars. Kanas City Closing Prices, Kansas City, Sept. 19.—CORN— Sept. $1.59Vi; Oct. $1.0S; Nov. $1.54%. Kansas City Produce Kansas City, Mo., Sept 19.—BUTTER—Creamery, 49c; firsts 47c; seconds 46c; packing 37c. EGGS—First, 41o; Beeonds. 30c. POULTRY—liens, 23® 26c; roosters lSVic; broilers 28c. Chicago Produce. Chicago, Sept. ,19.—Duttcr higher; creamery 5V4066C. EG4JS—Unsettled firsts 43@44c; Ordinary firsts 41@42l4c; at mark cases Included 40@43o. POTATOES—Lower; Minnesota, early Ohlos, bulk $2 .35 @2 .40; ditto eacks $2 .G0 @2 .5G;, Wisconsin bulk $2 .30 "©'2 .40; ditto sacks $2 .C0 @2 .55. POLtJvTRY—Yowor; fowls 26€P30c; springs 27'/4c New York Produce. . New York, Sopt. 19.—BUTfER— Firmer; creamery higher than extras 5SM><8>f>9c. EGGS—Irrpgular;. fresh gathered extras' 51@52c. CHEESE strong; state whole milk flats freBh specials 2SV4@94c POULTRY—Alive steady; dressed firm. ' » LOCAL MAhKET PRICES. • • • LOCAL GRAIN MAHKET. <rurnlsti«d by lb« Uutcninson Flour Mills Co.. and aru wbolcnaie prio«s.l WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hard, $2.05, CORN—Cash, J1.50. FEEC. BRAN— $1.47« per 100. CHOr— $3.70 per 100. FLOUR—$5.56 per 100. "HAY (Prices given by 'the Hoss Feed Company.) Alfalfa hay—$20 a ton. '•• HIDES. (Furnished by J. F. Robledcr, bides and furB.) GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 1, 19c, GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 2 18c. HORSE HIDES—$3.00 to $5.00. SHEEP PWLTS—26* to J2.00. utLEiiiN riiLihlh—»e >csu than cured. HALF CURED— l%e Jeess than URJSEN SALT GLUE—10c. . UltriliN badj'i' llULiL HIDES—No. 1, 16c. UREEN.SAX.T BULJL, HIDES*— No, 2, lac . MUTCHiNeon <>Roouce. (Wholesale prices tarnished by Cart Nelson.) lUi34S—3 J /4 pounds and over, 22c, HKNS—Under 3& pounds, 20c. BROILERS—1918 hatch, 22c. OLD ROOSTERS—15c. DUCKS—Full feathered, i6c YOUNG TOM TUUliEYS—12 and over, 22c. TURKEY HENS—* lbs and orer 23c. No. 2 ar.d small turkeys, bait price GEESE—Full feathered, lie OLD TOM3—20c. GUINEAS—25c EGGS-r-Candla loss off, $U<50. DAIRY. BUTTER FAT—Alamlto, COc, delivered In Hutchinson- . (UVE STOCK MARKETS) Kansas City. Kansas City, Sept. 19.—HOGS—10 to 25e lower; bulk $19.25020.10; heavy $19.75@20.50; packers and bui'chers $19.50020.40; lights $19.00 ©20.25; pigs, $17.00019.00, CATTLE—Receipts 9,000, including 300 southerns; steady; prime fed steers ?18.00@19.40; dressed beef steers ?U.50®17.50; western steers $10.50015.00; southern atcors $7.00© 14.50; cows $6.25@12.25; heifers. $7.50013.60; Blockers and feeders, $7.50®]6.75; bulls $7.'00@9.50; calves $0.60®12.6p. , SHEEIP—Receipts 17,000; steady: lambs $15.00017.60; yearlings $10.50 ©13.50; wothefB $10.00©13.00; owes, $8.00@H.50; stockera and feeders, $7.000117.50. Chisago. Chicago, Sept. 19.—(U. S. Bureau of Markets.)—HOXiS—Receipts 20,000; slow, mostly 20@26o lower than yesterday's average. Dutchera $20.- dOi&^O.SO; light 20,25(820.66; packing $I9 .35 ®19.85; rough $1S60 @19.25; pigs good to choice $18.C0Q>19.- 25. CATTLE—Receipts 16,000; best steers, steady' to strong; others and westerns slow to lower; butcher eattlo and calves about steady. • SHEEP—Receipts 22,000; lambs strong to higher; sheep firm, St Joseph, SL Joseph, Mo., Sept. 19.-*HQG3— Receipts 0,600; 15@25c lower; top $20.85; bulk $)9.»5.@20.25. ' OATTLE—Receipts 3 ,500; stead; 1 to 15c lower; steers $9.00018.86; cows oiid heifers $0.75 © 16.00; calves $6.00 ©U3 .S0. SHBKP—Recelpts ' 8,000; ' steaUyj lambs $li .66 @17.2S; 11.00. owes $4 .50 9 Wichita. Wichita, Kans., Sept., 19— MOG9— llecelpls 1,700; 20c lo*er; top $20.00; bulk $19.50@20.10. OATTLE—Receipts 1,000; steady. Native steers $10,00016.50; cows nnd helterg $6.6O@l0.O0j stockera and feeders $7.00013,00; stock cows and heifers $5.7006.76; bulls $7.00© 9.00; calves $8.00012.00. Allies ATTACKING ON A THIRTY-MILE FRONT (Continued from Page 1.), parties that succeeded at points in entering tho British trenches were entirely disposed of by counter attacks. • 4> * FRENCH 8TILL ADVANCING. «> • . * (13/ Tho Associated praw.) With the French army in Picardy, Wednesday, Sept. 18. —Tho troop's of the French army under Ueneral De- heney who pursued the Germans from tho region of Montdldler, haVe, after a few days of comparative inactivity, successfully resumed their attacks in the region of St. Quenlih in conjunct Uon with the British. In spite of tho long pursuit from the Avrc to the Somme, with almost" constant fighting slnco August 8, Genera' Debeueyjs men are pressing the enemy Willi tho samo vigor with- which they began the offensivo in Picardy. Two Miles of Quentln. The French have advanced close to Dalton, less than' two miles from the western outskirts of St. Quentln. Here Uicy am fighting tho Germans on the Hlndenburg line and every Inch of the ground Is being disputed stoutly by O10 enemy. Apparently the Germans are determined to hold tho plateau which lies lust west of SI. Quentln, south of Francllly, east of Savy and north of Dalton. General Dobeney's troops have been obliged to attack it piecemeal and to advanco by liltlc bounds, slipping between machine gun emiilace- ments here and there and sometimes making frontal attacks. Slow fftit Sure. Progress under those conditions necessarily is Blow, but the Allied lines are none the less sufely advancing toward the outskirts of St. Quentln from the south and west as well ns the north^ ******* • 4- <& ^ <!> <?• «• «• * * -FRENCH STATEMENT. <S> • «> Paris, Sept. 19.—French troops last night continued, their progress in the region of St. Quentln and penotrated, the German positions at Contcscourt, i throe miles southwest of St. Quentln. Along the Vesle where American and French troops are stationed, a German attack north east of Conrlan- don was broken up by the French artillery fire. In.. Lorraine. (Bv Th-i Associated Press.) With the American forces in Ijor- raino, Sept. 19.—Entrenched in the second lines of tho Hindeuburg system the Germans along the front southwest of Met?, appear to have accepted the new situation. Tho tactics they are employing are wholly defensive ones. The Germans are carrying out a half hearted and seemingly pcrfur.o tory bombardment of "the American lines. Even challenges by American and French patrols are re-fused by the enemy except where a conflict Is inevitable. x ] WALL STREET | Changes were unusually narrow at the opening of the stock market today with the trend definitely upward, soon crystallizing into a more positive show of strength among some of those stocks whldi were conspicuous during yesterday's advance. American Sumatra tobacco continued to reflect re- tiremet of an over-extended short account and both Mexican Petroleum and Texns Company achieved still higher levels. Speculation in steels, coppers, equipments and important railroads was on a limited scale, but Marino preferred was absorbed on reiteration of reports that the long liending deal for Uie transfer of the 'British tonnage would soon bo consummated; With the short interest reduced, the market sagged again, the decline being accelerated by considerable profit taking in the oils Texas company, falling 2 VJ 'and Mexican petroleum 1% points. Recessions otherwise were limited to fractions and tfrcrq was not a great quantity of stocks pressing for sale, the market's course being governed by purely technical conditions. Nfiar midday ihe list again stiffened with the shippings making good progress, Atlantip Gulf rising 3 pofnts. Kansas State Fair Gleanings 4s Bl» and Little Items of the inhibits* and Happenings of die Eighteenth Annual Exhibition. One of the interesting displays In the Boys' and Girls' qluh exhibit, Is the famous Olenwood Mothers-Daughter club. This club has been the winner of the stttto honors In 1915, the Winners of Uie stato iond national honors In 1916, and the winner of the state honor lit 1917. Their display Includes canned vegetables, fruits and meats. More Interest was shown In the food demonstration work yesterday than was shown the day before, and many good and helpful points were given to the housewives who were present Miss McLeod gave demonstrations on creaming and cooking dried vegetables and fruits in the morning. Somo of those which Bhb prepared were; cabbage, butter beans, celery", carrots, cherries and otherB. In the afternoon Miss Ward demonstrated conning fruit 1 , vegetables and meat. Among the things she canned were peaches and orangos and others. In tho textllo fabrics, a bed-spread is exhibited by a local Sunday School class upon which ore embroidered tho eighteen names of tho members of the clasB. Two girle have signed up at the Red Cross booth to enter the Students Nurse'o Reserve. ,V Wife of tho racing official and for a 'number of years has never ftilrsod a ! year visiting the State Fair. She has I appeared In many of the Horse Shows I driving some of the famous Morrison ' show horses. Mr.,-and Mrs. C. II. McKnlghl of Kinsley are here attending the fair. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mold of Kinsley are here visiting with Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Sldwell and attending the fair, Mrs. W. W. Stohl and little daughter and Mrs. W. K. Rose of Stafford were here today. The Great Bend bond was on hand enrly this morning, playing at the grounds before nine o'clock. Tomorrow wUl be Wichita Day nnd the Wichita boosters will also bring musicians with them to herald their arrival. The demonstration given yesterday by the Cleveland Tractor Company attracted unusual attention due to tho fact that It workB on the same principle which the American tanks work. No hole, ditch or excuvatton seemed to great for it to tackle and emerge successfully. Little,Gall Lander, daughter of Mr. and-Mrs. A. G.'Lander, Uie 100 per cent baby who was awarded the gold modal prize by the Women's Home Companion, Is still able to score very high missing only by one or two points from reaching the perfect mark, these points being in height or weight. She received her medal two years ago. "The real Interest is;.growing more and more in the Better Babies Department," Mrs.''it.' C. Layman, chairman said today, "Is very. noticeable to us because we have exanjlned more-children this year earlier than ever before. Then too, since the age limit has boon changed from twelve months to sixty months, this gives others a chance. This is the fourth year for soiUp of,Uie youngsters to be exumln- ed.MSoifar we haven't found any 100 p^tTiJju baby, but, many of them are fine." _™ore than 150 babies have been luuged in the first three'days of the Kansas Fair. Eighteen physicians assisted by two nurses have charge of the judging, which is all done behind glass apartments and fan bo socn easily. ' A nursery has bt»fcul fitted up where mothers can bring.their children for a few hours rest. One of the features of the racing program this afternoon was the horse. Clay Patch In the 2:17 pace. Clay Patch was the horse who nt tho recent fair in Topeka fell with his driver, J. F. Case of Topeka, injuring him quite 'badly and the remarkable part of the'Performance is that after the fall Clay Patch was able to over, come the advantage gained by his opponents and still win the race. Case is still in the hospital at Tbpeku. Leo Fitzpatrick, the sailor who was soloist last night with tho Great Lakes Naval Training bond and whose song, "Just a Baby's - Prayer at Twilight" made a distinctive hit Is u newspaper man and lias been connected with tho editorial staff of the Wichita Beacon and the Kansas City Star. Ho is also well known in Hutchinson. He and Harry 13. Caylor and Miles W. Vaughn, also former Kansas newspaper men are traveling with tho band as publicity managers. Today was tho date when the Hutchinson school kids visited the fair, being 011 hand in great numbers before nine o'clock. The schools were dismissed for all day today and tomorrow In order tnat the-teachers and pupils might attend the fair, which Is declared to be one of the greatest: educational Institutions in Kansas. The State Fair visitors this morning shivered and came out to tho grounds wearing their winter clothes. The sun is bright and there is every indication that beroro noon the teni-. poraturo will go higher, while the prediction for tomorrow Is tor warmer woather. .The announcer for tho races is an official announcer and has traveled all over Lhe United States officiating at fairs aud similar affairs, lie. Is'Luth­ er Liebmau of Orlando, Florida, and he baa the kind of voice which can b< heard distinctly all over the grandstand. Ho has been in liutrbinson before, two years ago when tin 1 Johnny Jones shows were held at the Fair grounds. Senator Will S. Thompson was 11P this morning at four'o'clock nnd was complaining just a trifle about It '..hit- morning ut the Fair grounds. "Governor Cupper came in on purpose af that hour for he knows how 1 Jovo 10 | sleep lale, nothing short of meeting him would get me up at that hour," -e said. As an instance of how crowded are tho hotels in Hutchinson hint nisht, or rather early Ibis morning when Governor Arthur Capper arrived, because ho had made no previous reservation he was unable lo find accommodation ar.d was invited to lie the guest of Senator and Mrs. Will S. Thompson while In Uie city. The grand stand will be fro.i aud op.en to the public tomorrow morning when the parade of the championship cattle is held lu front tho gr.tnd stand. Music will bu furnished by Herb's official bund und a speaker in tho interest of the Puurth Ltburly l^oan will talk. Welcome State Fair Visitors See our large line of Watches, Diamonds, Clocks, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Silverware, Rings, Wrist Watches, Khaki Sets, Novelties, Etc. WE SAVE YOU MONEY. The Most Complete Jewelry Store In Hutchinson A. L. WILSON Leading Jeweler 108 North Main St. Last nlghl at the farewell concert by the navy band, at the request of Major W. L. Brown every person in the big grand stand ro.^ri to his feet ns a mark of respect and farewell to the musicians. New York Money, New York, Sopt. 19.—Mercantile paper: 4 and 6 months 0 percent. Sterling: 60 day bills 14.73; t-om-j mcrcial 60 day bills on banks 5-1.72%; commercial 60 day bills H72V&; do, maud ?4.75 7-16; cables J4.76 8-16. Francs demand t> 15.48; cables *5.46%.. Mexican dollars 78c. Government bonds irregular; railroad bonds easy. Time loans strong; 60 days, 00 days and 6 months 6 poroent bid. New York Sugar. New York, Sept. 1».—Haw sugar steady; centrifugal 4.728; fine grauul- atod'JO.OO. Bread crumb cakes are made with 1% cupfuls crumbs wlh 1% cupfnls hot milk poured oyer them. Add 1 beaten egg, and Mi cupful of flour sifted with 3 teaspoons baking powder and % teaspoon salt. Rice la better when It Is cooked for six hours. Baked potatoes are more wbolo- somo than boiled. Mrs. Scott Smith, wife of Col Smith, the speaker of yesterday afternoon's program and who will also speak tomorrow -afternoon is traveling with him, on a motor tour through tho country. Col. Smith lias a record for long service In the regular army and his home is now in Colorado. Willie no dofinlte Information can bo learnod It is rumored that a number of Kansas capitalists are considering very seriously the erection of a dehydrating plant and this will bo the next now line of industry to bo opened In Kansas. The government Is eager to co-operate with every 'effort leading toward the building of such plants as they will help conserve every par- tical of food grown in the country. Col. Scott Smith spoke of dehydrating of food yestorday afternoon. It is understood that within a few months a plant will be built in somo point in the central part of the state, If present plans materialize. It is very impressive each day ut the noon time when'lit the sound of the whistle a minute of silent, prayer for tlie solitiera and the cause of the- Allles Is held. There is not a sound during this brief period and e\ery hoad is bowed. It is the idea'"of Major W. L. brown, chairman of the program committee to observe the silent prayer period and it Is a high tribute to the patriotic spirit of the citizens of Kansas to see how generally it is entered into. A banquet, will bo .held tonight at six-tliirly at? Uie First Methodist church for the members of the Capper Pig and Poultry club members who have been holding a three day session here and attending the Stale Fair. The rueoting is for the members living in the west and central part of the state, the eastern nieni. bers holding their session at Topeka at lhe" Topeka Fair. More than 100 members are In attendance, representing U0 counties. Membership is'limit- ,ed to ten boys and ten girls in each !county and the list is lull in Heno 1 oountyt Reports wlill bo given hy the county leaders of Hie different delegations and an address will also be given by Governor Arthur Capper. The banquet Is open to the members of ti.o club, their relatives and friends. 1 Seven events will be staged on Saturday in the automobile races which will be thu feature of the Saturday afternoon program at the Fair. While the interest has been high in the hoiae racing all week, it is expected that the largest crowd of the week will be In attendance at the auto races on Saturday. C. H. Kauffman of Marlon, E. C. Loonard of Plevna, Mra. P. J. Leins of Kinsley, Eara C, Srhifer of Marlon and Mrs. Henry Smyth and daughter of Bushlon, Miss Els.v Prettyman of Arlington, 15. Miller of Garden City, Ed Sundahl of Mc.Piierson, Mr. and Mrs. G. P. O'Connor and daughter of Macksville" and E. T. Allen of Stafford were among the fair visitors. A group picture was (akin this afternoon of the boys and girls who are members uf the Capper Pig and Poultry which has been holding a three day session here this week while attending the Fair. Mrs. W. E. Earhart of Ness City, U 8. Hlldebrand of Kuwkirk, Oklahoma, Mrs, A. M. Brown of Sterling, Mrs. ,T. M. Ka-ths of Partridge, Mrs, M. C. Hay of Sterling, Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson of Lyons. Miss Mildred Young and 'Miss Lillian Kasoy, both of McPhereon are hero attending the fair. ' Mrs. J. O. Morrison and her nei.ee, Miss Rcleford of Anihony aro here ftt- tending Uie fair, Mrs. Morrison i* y »e Stafford has tho largest single attendance of any county In the stale of the members of the Capper Pig and Poultry club here for lhe Fair. Tho draft horse hitch which was arranged as a part of the program for this afternoon at four o'clock was not given. It was the Idea of the program committee* to make the hitch an exhibition and competition betwoen horse power and iho power of a horse compared with nuu'hine power, but- because of tho horsemen refusing to pay the entrance fee tlxed by the Fair Board, the affair was not held. The sheep department of the Fair this year is by far the beat ever bold In Kansas, declared the men In charge of this department this year. Mote money has been offered lu prises, but tho main idea of the growers is to answer the appeal of the government for the raisiflg of more Bheep in order 1,0 increase Uie wool supbiy, Practic­ ally every class la full for the first time In the history of the Fair. A. I.. Htockwell of learned is the superintendent of this department. Among the exhibitors aro the following: Ollmnre and Hogiie, Penfcody; K. S. A. C; Dr. F. II. Cornell, Nlckerson; John Coldwnter, Chase; It. P. Hulston, Eldorado; Sherwood Bros., Shelby- villc, Mo.; W. W. Waltmirc, Peculiar, Mo.; C. K. Woods, Topeka. J. T. Tread way of^Laharpo, who resigned lost year as president of the Kansas State Fair Board or Agriculture,, arrived this morning, accompanied by C. W. Smith, u prominent farmer of Allen county and they spent the day attending the Fair. Mr- Trnadway was a member af the board of agriculture for over twenty years, lie is en route to the western part of the state on 11 business trip. The men here In charge of the government exhibition are very well pleased with the courtesy and attention whicfi (be exhibition bus been receiving all this week at the Fair. One of tlie.men In charge declared the exhibition has never been viewed by crowds larger Iban Ihci:e. at the Kansas Slate Kulr. A. I-. Blizzard of Stillwater, Okln . of the animal husbandry department of lhe State Agriculture college, Is the Judge in the i-heep department at the Fair. He is a graduate of K. S. A. C. and Is a former Hutchinson boy, lhe son of Mrs. Zacdie llllz/.ard. STATE m'mm OBSERVED AT FAIR (Continued from Page I.) tloiis while the sale of Thrift Htamps will be carried on as uwtial. O. J. Morrison will Mrve charge of the automobile racing and a program of six races, showing some of the speediest drivers oil a dirt track in Uie I'nlled Slates will be reamied. Tile Crowd Today. Today Jd Big Thursday at the Fair, when as usual the greatest crowd, which gathers lu Hutchinson during the* entire year are in attendance. Thi.-, year lhe big crowd began arriving before nun rise and ninams of people were beaded toward the Sail. City and Iho Stato Fair, making Iho trip In automobiles and on trains. At. noon Fair officials "' declared the crowd to be up to the usual standard In size, notwithstanding the weather which was" much cooler than other day Ibis week. The weather made winter coats and furs necessary but the north wind did not in the least chill the spirits of the big crowd or cool their enthusiasm and interest In the Kansas Stale Fair. THE SWINE SHOW. The Best Show Ever Held With Practically All Classes Filled. The heal swine Show ever held in Kansas is being held at the Kali,.as Stale Fair, according to W. .1. Young of Mel'herson, who is lhe superintendent of tlie department. I'niclleally every class is full and 3(1 different breeders of the betu swino have made exhibitions. The judges In the swlun department are- Phil Dawson of I.Cmlicotl, Nebr., who Judge the I'uliind Chinas, and Mule Foot liogu, while IC. /,. itus- sell or Hustings, Nebr.. offieiauil us 1 lie Judge of Uiiroes and Hampshire. 1 ) while both Judges selected the winners In the Chester White classes. One of tile largeMt animals ever displayed i,i being shown hero, a hog which weights 1,200 and which is owned by A. J. Erhart and Sons of Ness City, who with the , Denilng Itaut-b has made the largest Individual entries. The exhibitors In lhe swine department are us follows: B. ft. Anderson, Mel'herson, Hur- ucs; O. I., llreedtng, ouio l.'hestei Whiles; It. S. Httrnea, Cranola, i'o land Chinas; F. U Crow, Hutchinson Huroe; I'olemim and Crum, Danville Chester Whites; R. O. Doming, Oswego, Poland (.'hluos; H. F. Horsey Jacksonville, 111., Pqland; (entered fulled to show.) Danner and Wooddell, WInlield, Duroq; O. J. Erhart and Sons, Ness City, Poland Chinas; J. C. Gilt hens, Amber, Oltla., and Herbert (litthena, HumpBhlres; Huw- idl Bros, Herkimer, Duroc; Melver und Ethel Jung. Lyons, Duroc; Kruuae und Sons, Hlllbbury, Chester Whites; Knox Knoll, Stock Farm, Humboldt, fool hogs, male; II. H. Myers and Son, Tomalella, Nebr,, Poland Chinas; W. O. athews, City, Hampshire*; oure Farm, Gardner, Poland Chinas; Henry Murr, Tonganoxie. Cheeu-r Whites; J. II. Mc An- ttw, Cameron, Mo., Chester Whites-; W. W. Otuy, Wlnflekl, Duroc; F. Olivier and Sons. Danville, Poland Chinas; George N, Pui'kert, Hooper, Nobr., Poland Chinas; Fred II. Caldwell, Howard, Poland Chinas; Boss and Venoent, Sterling, Poland Chinas; K. K. Smiley, Perth, Chester Whites; G. M. Shepperd. Lyons, Duroc; V. 8. D. B. Farm, l.euvenwurlh, Durcic; W, WpJtjnere and , Sous, Prompt Delivery Wo lira prepared (• fljl or-> dwn for WOODSTOCK T> p*. writ«r« pntmpOT. FactAty •v'ul|>,:t IncreoMtl o»ar thrtff lftn«!> lu rix nwalhs tu m«et the ptnwinc ^ Hrewn d for Uilt f IKipulnr muchitie. Boon to Buiioem Typewriter Exchange, 7 Sherman. For United Stntcs Government work :it Baltimore, Maryland, 100 carpenters, 50 mason' tenders, 500 laborers. Good wages and good boarding' ac­ comodations. For full infor- j mation apply United States Government Employment Office, Number 5 Ave. A, Fast, Hutchinson, Kansas. Peculiar, Mo., Chester Whites; [•'. 11 Wcmpe, lfninkfoid, Hampshire; \\. W. Zulu, Turon, Duroc. • ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE. Men Who Will Receive Distinguished Visitors at Fa!,- Tomorrow, l-'oilowin;,- are tin:-men who h.ivu been appoint d lo It,; on the entertainment committee of Lhe Kau.-m.s Stale Fair, for tomjrrow, l.lb.r,* Day and Hey will receive the >;p;':ilu is of the day uml the visitors'who will he here representing lhe federal governm^d at Liberty Day at the Fair. The com- lii'ilti-e in made up' ot lhe Jol'iov.ir.g nun: Chairman -Henry Thompson, (president of Slale Fair); Harry Wooleoi, l.arned; D. A. lily. Darned; t ?i >niilcr l.aey Simpson, .McPtr rson; Wi.rreii Kuans, Mcpherson; Colonel P. M. Hoisington, Newwiii; J. L. Xapit i\ Newion; Dan Callahan. Wichita; I. N. Williams, Wichita; S. li. Amidun, Wichita; W. ('. I'M wards, Wichita. John Callahan, Kingman: .1. K. Ferguson, Kingman; P. C. llanlon, King- mau; Judge Hay, Kingman; Shad C. Carver, Frail; William Barrett, Pratt; W. F. Brown, livers; S. H. Gebhurt, Plait; ,1. W. ilershburger, Greensburg; Chester Deasure, Ilinchlii:,on. J. ,M. Davis, Greeiihbiiri;; Lot Raven-. Muroft, Ashland; J. W. Harrlmaii, Ash" land; W. 10. Stokes, Grenl Bend; I'. W. Dawson, Great Hem!; Clarke Conkllng, Lyons; GeoiK-' Six. Lyons; Sum Cole, Harper; Lew Harrow, Harper. sUtiii Grayblll, Iliiichinaou: .ludAe Frank Marlin, Hutchinson: John W. Simmons, Hutchinson; rharles Oswald, HulohlntHm; W. H. Thompson, Hutchinson; V. M. Wiley, Hutchinson; F. E. Fearl, Hutchinson! A. K. Asher, Hutchinson; Hodney Klward. CaMle- ton; Judge VV. S. Mellrlde, Wellington; F. 1). t'oburii, Secy.. Topeka: If. J. Aiispuugh. Giidley; FreiP Freudi, Hutchinson. ENTRIES FOR TOMORROW. Purse Free-for-all Trot, cnsolallon and Running Event. Tomorrow lhe racing program at tile Kansas Slate Fair is otie or the most interesting of lhe week und t'om" t»i the best of I lit' hors> s at the 1'ulr will he shown. Three running race*-, wll be features. llncldhH lhe frei-for-all irot and tb" runs the consolation pur.ie will he glvi'ii.-J'or horses which have not won daring lhe Fair) Their names not be iuinomu'cd until at Hi,, of lhe races this afternoon. The entries are as follows; Free-for-all trot: Sen.inole • Chiel. Colonel, ICuipiio Bond. Ada Allcr'nn. ! The Triumphant and Sir llingcu. | Seven furlongs: Jim Thorp. (Has-. Cork, Little Abe and Lary James. Six furlongs: Panhuppiih, June P,ug. Marcus, Maud M,, mil Swanson. Four furlongs; Ituily, Mooiy, pieas- aiiton Hello, Ben Greenleaf and Juno Bug. could , loj.e September Is 'the proper time to sturt rose slips. Cut the soil shoots, put them In sand and turn a glass Jar over them. Kven bathrobes can bo clcuued und cut down for smaller members of (he family. , Don't neglect ibe lentils- They ;if ford the iiio-i concentrated form of vegetable diet. By the way, why Is It 'that more money is spenl on di-atlu; than o:i birtbsV Alebisoti Globe, An Atchison man, who i.-, married, Is going to war to rest hl» nerves.— Alchison Globe. All meal drlppiugs are excellent for use* in other cooking and different tkt# thould bo kepi lo nave ib.wn in.

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