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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 23, 1918, Image 8

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News and Views of Sporting World
7th at E St.
??All Army -
?and Navy
?Uniforms and
? Overcoats
Complete Line of
7th at E St.
Anna, polls. Md.. Nov. 22.?Interest
is running high over the football bat
tie booked here tomorrow afternoon
between the Naval Academy varsity
and the Great Lakes Naval Training
Station. Hostilities are due to start
at 2:30 o'clock and followers of the
fttidiron sport expect one of the best
ptames of the year. The result of
battle will decide the cham
pionship of the United States navv
and may also decide the football
supremacy of the country.
Great Lakes comes to Annapolis
highly toutic'. having last week de
feated the strong Rutgers eleven.
However, th* Midshipmen at the ???*
vol Academy c-.re not at all willing
to concede thin, nor are the mem
bers of the bluejacket team express
ing any overconfldence as to ..he re
.Iplt. Evi-Jentiy they have b?fen
warned against the danger of any
such feeling, and when asked as to
.the Criming game merely say that
. the Midshipmen will know they have
been playing football. This senti
. n#ent is not doubted in the least by
anyone here. While amazed at the
yiCtbry over Rutgers, it is appreci
?<ed that the Great Lakes Station
has a wonderful team and that under
ordinary conditions it should win
$*pm the Naval Academy.
? ' IN>bi3 feels that his team will suf
fer; from the fact tha? it has had
kBtn an easy time up to the present.
There is no question as to the ability
of the regular players on his team.
that there are some exceptional
pl*yers. However, neither last year,
with the exception of one game*, nor
this reason, has the team met a
.real high-class opponent, and it must
-Oo remembered that most of the play
had merely high school experience
before coming to Annapolis.
FootbaD Games Today.
' Navy vs. Great Lakes at Annapolis
It 2:30 p. m.
Georgetown vs. League Island
Marines at Hilltop at 3 p. m.
Seaman Gunners vs. Indian Head
Marines at American League Park at
t:30 p. m.
Barrack Marines vs. 312th Aero
Divtsion at Bowling Field at 3 p. m.
j Maryland State vs. St. Johns at
? Baltimore.
1 Gallaudet vs. V. M. L, at Lexing
ton. Va.
T'K?rvard Radio vs. Princeton Avi-i
itors. at New York.
Newport Naval Reserves vs. Gran
ge State. at New York.
Fordham vs. Camp Merritt, at New
Lafayette vs. Lehigh, at Easton. '
s?a. I
. . Penn vs. Swarthmore. at Philadel
Michigan vs. Michigan Aggies, at
Jinn Arbor.
Cornell vs. Camp Dix. at Ithaca.
If. Y.
Camp Grant vs. Cleveland Naval
Reserves, at Cleveland.
Western Mary land vs. Johns Hop
tins. at Baltimore
Dartmouth vs. Brown, at Boston. :
Harvard Service vs. Boston Col
ware. at Cambridge. Mass.
Camp Leach Idle.
Camp L^ach. the American Univer
sity football team, was unable,to get
i game for this afternoon. The Mus
tard Gassers were in hopes to play
one of the independent teams of the
rtty. but could not arrange any date.
The Gassers will meet the Camp Hum
jhreys in the Service League tomor
row afternoon at American League i
Two heights in a
smart rollffont style.
hove ? exclusively?
ti/foranJLnArraAaiM&jfton/toJr r
^ 610.F IK COL M liters. TWOY. H.Y. a
Not. 14th to 30th, Inc.
15 Day*.
7 Hifh-Clau Race* Daily.
Special trains will leave White
House Station 12:15. 12:30. 12:4S I
p. in.
Goat*. SI.*3 Ladles, SI.10 !
IneJudlai War Tax.
I First Race 1:30 p. m.
League Island Marines Pre
sent Strong Combination
for Georgetown Game.
I Coach John O'Reilly, the veteran
j trainer of tn#? Georgetown eleven,
has picked out fc* tough Job for his
Hilltop team, as today they are slated
to meet the crack League Island Ma
rlne team at the Hilltop campus and
on Thanksgiving day they are sched
I uled to meet the Fordham Univer
i sity team at New York City.
The game today should be the real
test of the season for the Blue and
Gray khaki tribe as the Philadelphia
Marines are one of the best elevens
I J" .the East and boast of many col
legiate sure. Coach O'Reilly has
T^en drilling the Hilltopers all week
;n? efTort to halt the "Leather
and Place a team against
#. D'ck*on'? team that will bat
tle all tha-way for victory.
The gloom that hung around the
Hilltop campus dining the middle of
the we?k has parsed ofT as Flavin, who
has been out with a bad knee may
get into the lineup . although Ham pa
ton of last season s squad is slated to j
at the Quarterback posltionJ
?fM? 'h' Hilltop Prep captain*;
ff.iiK i-W Buckley'* place at
fuUback to atart the affair. although '
the Hne-plunginiJ pivot may get into i
lie game before the contest is over. I
Lt Grenda who 1, at present suffering
with a bad ankle will not start the
same, as O'Reilly desires to save him
OWwS Bronx rivals- Either
l?a*rty ?r. Maran be In the
tackle positions.
'onKJsl*.nal drill was held yea
Oufk^ n. Proration for the
O BpHIv . '1 Hounds and Coach
^ s 1 was c?nfldent the i
o^'er t*hn.d&:OU,d SC?re ? V'Ct0ry|
G?rrjetown. PoaiCons
A (learn L, f
!.!!!! Uli
"'*?<> R.O....
pabrn, R.T.
Marines I
Procter j
Oliver! I
Budd |
Croaetto I
Reed"""...' o" ? Newcomb I
Csrlin r' 2 *??** :
<!?W |i 2 ?
D~" ^
double grid bill
novtiUm0re'- S?V -?Something trulv
headlr^L.',Utrh"enOUf5h foo,bal1 double
S7" ,he Program at Homewood
,or"oro*'. and some first-class
St.ti . l? be ,n Pro?Pect. Four
.n the t!Tr 8re b??ked to lock h<"-ns
resuU. attracti?n. and the
, day" P'ay figure
of .k pJomlnent|y >n deciding which
o?~ foVz^r-wm ho,d ,he h
?? J^tcTp" fUn,"h ??
| The Goniaga High School basket I
hall quint opened its season yester- |
f y w>th a victory over thp Rn?i 1
"?UndHr 'h SKh??' *Ve ln lhe Rhode
Island Gym by a count of 33 to 25.
The game was hotly contested from
?fl of'? "* kh's"8 until the Anal
S?rle? , Ut the North Capitol I
in frL, " mana??<! to stay out |
in front over the entire route I
warts'on?^nd.P,tlKfra,d' the for-i
tht ? Gonxag.i five, featured i
the^ team play with basket shooting
S;.nJ ,rr,d for th' Io"er'" by hfs;
summary: **"" ,0"ins' Th?!
cJSET. FTr B? !
Pitzgerald ... r p Held j
Carmidoy rw.. Coburn
ft'Doooghue r <; Williams i
By one ( Perber ;
A^iuon,n ?Hf V ^ *Sc
Association and also for United
ch . T'ce ,eam crosscountry
championship are now rsady for dis
^,b,U,lon- The big races will ?
held on Thanksgiving Dav over a
wh.nchC"nfn Park- with the first
wldle? r'J' be ,0r the 8allor? and
fl '? 8tart at 3 P- >?
while the croas-country champion
ship event for the South Atlantic As
relation title wlll without .o?
of the former well-known stars, the
entry list promises to be a large one
i Atlantic die medals will be
awarded as follows: Flmt gold
medal; second, silver medal, and third
bronze medal A handsome silver'
itTm ^ al!,? contested for and
L ,L , awarded to the team scor
mg the lowest number of polms.
Teams are to consist of eight men
tow rfW.hh ,the. flrft A*? to count
toward the trophy. Entries close next
Tuesday evening with Daniel K.
Younger, 1922 West North avenjie.
A great battle ir awaiting the grid
iron fans of the Army and Navy
Servtee League this afternoon at the
American league Park when the
Gunners School from the
dlan Ha.r.rtar^"ited to meet the In"
Head Marines. The Seaman
yre defeated by the Naval
?m. Ir ? U"m ln thc aecond
f, ' Plajed in the circuit, while the
Marines defeated the Story Camp
sitlTrta?" <JeVen ,n their battle last
Since these games have been played
!?e " lmPr?ved and one of
the best contest? of the league season
la expected today. The lineups
? Dirkia
?? Spaceta
Moo maw
I'ortt ooa
Tajk* U. E
L. 0..
Mari?r' O. ..
PorterfleW R t
l-Wst *r gj
Carney <?' r
t>r?dette ...L. H
&BO R f|
Coonelly f. b'
" ilaoa
Gaflaudet n. V. M. I
cit?y"vai.fv00,ba" e'eV'n "ft the j
V J ? esterday morning at 11 o'clock !
? Ktrit Ract?Poultney, Dr. Rea.
Second Race-Handfull, Golden
Bapitam, Dr. Charcot. <
Third Race - Crank, Charlie
Leydecker, Be Frank.
ourth Race?Deckmata, Bond
age. Slippery Elm.
Fifth Race?Hauberk, Bravado,
Kins John.
Sixth Race? Dollnia. O. M. Mil
ler. Silk Bird.
Seventh Rac?-Tie Pin, Luther.
Lazy Lou.
Winner Lands Honors Af
ter Great Ride in Hike
from Kashimir.
Md., Nov. 22.?After well
niled cards In the first three evenU of
ii l y' W^lc*1 were won by two pub
lic choices and one outsider, the Mid
way Purse wag offered here today as
a feature. This fourth event at ono
mile saw Quietude c*i>ture the hon
a Poor start from one of
tne best fields that has faced 8tarter
Tribe to date. Sunnyland, not figured
u.! .b^tt,nff P,ac*d ?t 11 to 1.
while Kashmir got down with enough
for third honors.
an ln-and-out day for the
public, but three winners In past per
formances stepped down In front.
These were Sibolia, in the opening
event; Poor Butterfly, in the flfth.
and Rabette. In the flnal. The card
furnished was an interesting ,one.
The summary:
FIRST RACE-One mi J? and 30 yards. 81
bola. IK, ?.?. 4.70. 3.10: Caddie. 108fc 10.40. 4.60;
Alma B HX. 4.90 Tim?. 1-44 :-J. Capital
tity, Boerfon. Shandoo. Simon Pure, Pazxa,
Jimmy Burns. Bar Coy. P. <j. Klni. Claris*.
?itflante. Ta?. Daybreak. Ceorje Washington,
also ran.
SECOND RACE?Kir? aqd one-half furlongs,
tr^le. Lasmr. Ill, 17.40. T.10. 4?: Ormonde.
?? l*? Li,,i||n Sh?". 113. Time.
1? ^S. 1 fette. Indian Spring. Little Maude.
Agnes took. Elected 3d. Subterfuge. Lamenta
tion. Baby Girl, also ran.
THIRD RACE-Si* furlonga. Frederick the
5?" 3T0- P<W. 1W. 4.90,
3 30. Blareaway. 13). 3.00 Time. 1:14 1-5. Home.
Sweet Home. Malrolio, Amackaasin. Old Metal.
Myrtle V.. Riapoode. Water Lady. Hufa. Ton
Coat, also ran.
FOURTH RACE?Quietude. 108. 11.80. 8.?. I
j30; Sunnyland. 101. 35 40. 7 10 Kashmir. 108. >
rf? _ 1:43? <??me Cock, Snap Dragon!
' r("c!lfr- 11,90
HFtH RACE?One and one-aixteenth mile*.!
Poor Butter*. Ml. 6.?. 2.?. out: Indian'
Chant, 110. 1?. om; Bai. & Phoeni*. 101. j
out Time. 1:50. Hudas Brother and Lord I
Herbert also ran.
SIaTH RACE?One mile and 70 jards I
J>dd,er- ,ft:- 15?. 5 ? ?: lm>r i?. 1
4.50, 3.?; Salvatelle, SO. 4.?. Time 148 2-5.
i^nator Broderlck. Own Roe OXeil. Bar Om,
Rhadames, Royat. Grayson. Candelaria. also
SE\ ENTH RACE-One mile and 70 yarda 1
Babette. iC4, 7.10, 3.^. 2.?; Grev Eagle 112 ?
? 3.80: Everest. 115. 3.70 Time. 1:IT. V|r-j
ginia Yell. Millraoe. Lady Eileen, Dalwood.
?Iso ran. '
J^RST RACE?Selling; for 2-year-oldi; one
mile- Wrndmer. 113; Pair and Square 107 1
? barley Thorl*,. 104; xHean Oone. 10C; Belarto.' 1
.J**-,W: r<** of ??>* Run. 101; An-i
tptnette. 1<*T: Sundaria. 101; xPoultney 1?. ?
, SECOND RACE?Claiming; for 3-jear-olds and
up; mile and a sixteenth: Sea Beach. 1? ,
C* M J"hnson. 1?; Safranor. 10S; 1
xJohn Douglas. 104; aHuda* Brother. 1?; Ocean |
209'- Lonrt*od- M?: f*. Charcot. 1W; f
-oldCTi Bantam. 1C8; xKirgling 104; Fairlv. 1
Handful. 100; Euterpe. 108; Oenone 101; J
xJar.ta. !i)l. Also eligible. aPro*resai?e. 1?. ,
a-Artniir ?rrd Kranci* entry.
THIRD RaCS The Rnwbm Handicap; for
ail age.: sis and a half furlongs: l>ank 117
aSUrt:ing, 108: Be Frank. MB: NalreMra' 113
al-ouia, V.. 10?: o.rr mere. *; Charlie Us- I
,of a rannn entry.
? RACK?-The Rainbow Handicap; for
all ?ie.; one mile: Salreatra, 114; Bondage KB- 1
Mmto aid. IW: zDdubUm S.. 100; l.Vank' 111'I
iSUcptv tto 1(M; lUorcu 111
Detkm.te. lot Highland l^<i. 101
FIFTH RACK?Selling: for it.arolds and up;
Oholu,? K'"?
John l?: Cobalt 101; iPnine^ WO: J.*n
1 IHJ. Ill: VaUpar. 1(X; Heelight, 100; iHIr
,*fnc*n ArTOW- I?; Bra.ado. 101;
xHauberk, 114.
8ISHT RACB-Claiminig; for }rear-old. and '
up: one mile and a quarter King Naptnne, 111; !
Monocarv. 10T: a sllellna. 1<*; , istir Up <6?'
Roeewater. ?: <1, M. Miller. Ill; pan. 1?'
11#: ios*; siit;
Bml. 107: Zinnia. IM: a t Fountain Far 110
w?od- "
,.n E?Fu TH^RArK'~r,m,minf: Irer-old* ?nd !
up. mile and a sixteenth: Flora Finch 112- I
]09: June-'Bug.''
101. xBierman. 107; xVocab?ilary. 95; Tie Pin 1
112; O. M. Miller, 1?: Grey E?gle. 107- xBlue I
H,WH^rI1,?Xv*r Rnrh- 10t N<?reddln. 10?;
uS t^i. 1* '? 10t; ,si*"
xApprentice allowance claimed.
First race start* at 1.30 p. m.
nRST l!ACF,-Ftr. and one-half furlonga. I
DlfCTUjion. 109 (Murphy), 4 30. 3.30. J 00- f act
460 RunniiSii.0^
,\ s -J Time. 1:10 3-5. Bulldore Judge
Darid. Feathenrit. Lad, Fair PI?. Roy?,
logger, also ran.
J?8n^Cp'ND vT^?E_K1" ,nd 0"e h?1' furlonga.
I'? P"wl*ker. 100 (Burkel, 30.10, 13a 5 10
fcddle Tranter. .00 iBram, 9 (o 4 00 c,nM.'
!r7". J" IWahiponl. S.S0. Time. i;10 14 j
ar^^' T,"nk M?tto1. Marion Adler. Mob
areh. Nan Betay. atao ran.
THIRD RACt-One and ona^iiteenth mile. I
Barry BreirogH. 106 (Barrettl. 4 So. 3.20 i?-I
? (Burkel. 3.90 2 60* Cant
ji^n v * Tin,oU^ 1? Bogan. j
^ ^ or- *l?o ran.
3d 1*7? !iS? ?* furlong*. Ambawador I
J? (!<unaford). 3?. 2.?. 2? Jo* Kt.hr !
WMaher). C O. 3.00; (iolden Ho,., no (Mur^ 1
b?2lr?,z, ?7i i ,m?s
end Lady Luxury also ran.
rv'^ISirt RJm",0??" "d on*?irt??lh mllea. '
6-M. Qnito. lio (Moleaworth) 6 9> 6a>.
mon. lit (Drejer). 9?. Tin^ 1S yf '
McDawellW>'chj^kln^^|^^m^r.^*?^'r' Bro*lTig
Trinity A. C. Meets Friendi.
Trinity A. C. football eleven of
Georgetown will battle the Friend* I
Jr team on the White Lot Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the*?,
me?tingr of the season. I
These two midget teams are old
rivals and some good football will'
^he.r't Kd by ,h" ^'lowers of
these two boys* teams.
Agree to Ride.
New Tork. Nov. 22.?Reggie Mc-1
Namara and Jake Magin. yeaterd-iy
agreed to ride as a team in the in
ternational six-day bicycle race at
the Garden, which starts December I
1 at midnight. Magln was a mem- I
ber of the winning team last year.;
No Gun at BrooUud.
Catholic University could not obtain
ilHa?f f?r thl" *fterno?n ?nd there j
will be no attraction on the Brook-1
I a rut. cam d us nq that
Gridiron Classic at Smoky
City Has Eyes of all Foot
ball Followers.
No gridiron contest arranged In re
cent years?not even excepting the
big classics between Princeton. Har
vard and Yal >?or the Army and Navy
?has attracted the widespread atten
tion that the game for the benefit of
the united w^r campaign between
Pittsburgh and Georgia Tech at
Pittsburgh today has drawn to itself.
It ranks as the stellar offering of
the season in a football way. inas
much as it brings together the two
teams which have risen to the
heights this season and the two
which have been more talked about
than any other two elevens in the
country. ]
It will be a case of two great elevens ,
matching strength and skill on the
gridiron, while two of the most clever
and most astute coaches in the his
tory of the game, match wits on the
sidelii.es. Warner and Heismati
coached teams have met twice away
back in the nineties. Each coach
scored a victory over the other.
Next Saturday's game is the "rub
ber" and each mentor is practically
staking his reputation on the per
formances of his present charges.
There have been tales from Atlanta
that this year's eleven is not a
marker to that which Heisman
piloted a year ago, and which rode
rough shod over all opponents, but
non-partisan critics say that the
Georgians are practically as good as |
they were in 1917. that in one or two
respects they arc better and that
they are entirely worthy of matching
their wits and skill with the cream
of Northern talent
In one respect Heisman's men have
a big advantage over the Panthers.
The Southerner's schedule was not
interrupted by the influenza epidem
ic which wrought havoc with Pitts
burgh and other teams throughout
the country.
In the five games prior to their
last battle the Georgians had scored
a total of 326 points, an average of
65 points a game. All of which is
indicative of the strength of the
Golden Tornado.
The slogan of the Southerner's is
"fiMt Pitt." It has been resound-!
ing through the South ever since
the contest was arranged. Heisman |
has been preparing his meif specially |
for this contest for the last three |
weeks. Even before the game was .
arranged he is said to have had his |
sleuths watching the Panthers.
Pittsburgh football devotees to be
sure, have a Jilgh opinion of War
ner's men and are wagering large j
sums on the outcome. Considering!
everything the game at Forbes j
Field tomorrow /ifternoon should be |
one of the best attended and most 1
spectacular of the season.
Baltimore. Md.. Nov. 22 ?The,
Polytechnic Institute football eleven
put it all over City College here to-|H
day by a score of 13 to 3. Abbott
for Poly played a sensational game j
and it w as he who broke the ice in ;
the first quarter and made the first j
Tippett of City College made aj
fine run of 42 yards with the pig-j
skin in the second quarter and Car
roll later drop-kicked a goal from
the field for City's only score.
Poly made seven of its thirteen !
points in the fourth quarter, by j
strong line rushes and goals from
the field. The line-up:
City (3>. Po*itJons. Poly (13). I
Dipsul L- ? D*'11 i
Maranto T Primrose j
Carroll 1* Smith,
Banks Center Beach '
Rtmm H. <; Slowiki
Walt/ It- T Callia,
Katnaka R * Thompson
Tippett Q. B.. Darley (Capt.)
Kirkpatrick k. H Powell ,
Weaver R. H Abbott
Ke!ao P. B McPhail;
Score by periods:
Poly 6 0 0 7-13!
City 0 3 0 <?- 3:
Touchdowns-Darley (21. Field goala-Carron. |
(if*la from touchdown*? Darley. Substitution*: |
City College-Wilson for Rones. Marden for j
Weaver, Ross for Kaluska. Cromwell for Banks. I
Polytechnic?Starkhotise for Darley. I^ouben
benrer for McPhail. Darley for Starkhouse. |
M ilana?ky for Primrose. Boone for Smith. Um- j
pire? Driacoll (Great Lakes). Referee-Hoban
(Gihnan Country School t. Head linesman ?
Turner (Western Man land). TWie of quartcra?
Fifteen minutes.
Annapolis. Nov. 23.?There will be
a scant few seats for the public at I
the football game between Navy and j
Great Lakes Training Station at An
napolis tomorrow. Undoubtedly,
large crowds from Baltimore and |
Washington have arranged to go to j
Annapolis, but the majority of them j
are doomed to disappointment.
The seating capacity at the foot-1
ball field at the Naval Academy Is i
not large, and It will be almost en-|
tirely taken up by the midshipmen,
reserve officers, members of the
Naval Athletic Association. Afflcers j
. id instructors attached to the Nav- |
al Academy, and their friends. In
addition the number of seats for the I
public will be further curtailed by j
the necessary reservation for the
big batoh of rooters coming from |
the Great Lakes Station in a special
Commander C. S. McWhorter. ath
letic officer, stated that as much as
he regrets It, he finds it necessary,
to absolutely diseouragf the public
from trying to attend the gajne. as i
the available s?ats will be only a
few hundred at the most.
Baltimore. Nov. 2J.?Nick Altrock's
debut in fVotball toggery, booked
for last Sunday but postponed on,
account of rain, will be made next I
Sunday at Oriole Park In the game
between the local naval eleven and |
the West Park Tigers of Hampden.
Thi? will be the rnaiden venture of
the famous baseball comedian on the
side lines in a gridiron struggle and.
those fans who enjoyed Nick's antics
and chatter on the occasion of his
two visits to the York road Inclosure
during the baseball season ar. wait
ing with interest to see the brand of
humor he will get-off.
Fast Game Sunday.
The Cubs Athletic Club will meet
the Holy HIU gridironers in the
opening game of the season at Co
lumbia Park at 15 and H ateets
northeast. The game is scheduled
to start at noon. The Cubs A. C. is
willing to meet any colored team in
this vicinity. Address challenges to
2? MyrtU i ~ ' *
5,000,000 MEN |
U. S. Must Provide Work
for Soldiers Wh?n the
Armies Return.
Editor ?? l 1
Noted A?tfcorlty ?? ftHwe
??4 KroatHln
(Copyright, 191S.)
It hag been the experience after all
wars that It takea considerable time
to weave the aol- {
dier back Into In- J
duatrlal llfe- The,
returning soldier |
la Uonl*?d for
weeks. His ex
periences are mat- j
ters of deep Inter
est to all persons.
He goes about
meeting old|
friends. He Is
welcome every
We have more
than 2,000.000 men
In France.
We have more
Z^ZZi <??? <h?" 400 000 men
RICHARD SPIlLAMt (n the navy.
We have more than 2.000.000 In train- i
We have perhaps 600.000 men en- j
gaged In shipbuilding.
War Ioduatrlea Great.
Many of our Industrial establish
ments are engaged in war work.
Nearly 80 per cent of the steel we j
are making is going today Into war |
material. ,, j
Of the 2.000,000 In France a goodly j
number will remain until peace is
signed or. if many of those there now
return, they will be replaced in part j
bv men from this side.
When peace <s signed the army will ]
be reduced, but not to the size It i
was before the war. The navy will
be kept up to at least three-fifths
of its present personnel. ShipbullJ
Ing Will continue as an established
Industry, not of its present sire orJ
hurried production, but probably to J
one-half of Its present volume, for i
It will be years before the ship needs
of the world are met, many of the :
craft now In service being lit only ,
for the scrap heap.
The commerce of the peas 18 going
to expand greatly. Before the war ?
the ocean tonnage was 50.000X00 To- I
day It is approximately iM.OO^.OCO. ,
Probably 5.000.000 tons of today's j
ships will b* scrapped. The world
will need W.000,000 tons or more of j
Many Women Working.
L.abor shortage brought more than f
I.OOO.OOO women in America into in
dustrial employment. ^ A fair propor
tion of these women will drop outi|
with rtormal conditions returning, but.
woman has shown her worth as a
worter too w%ll to be retired simply |
because she is a woman.
The coat of living will not be so J
high. But everything will be con
siderably higher than before this
world conflict. Wages will come down 1
in some llnest but never will be down
to what they* were before the war. j
The returning soldier will be a bet- i
ter worker than before he entered
the army. The army has been a
wonderful school. the most wonderful j
In the world. It has raised the stand- j
ard of the American man. It has.
taught discipline, system, order to
him. It has made him stronger physl- ,
cally and morally.
Many things that are wrong in our i
system of living he realizes now. He
will not be content with our tene- ,
ment houses or our ramshackle dwell- j
ings. He knows the virtue of I?ygiei:c.
He knows how to take care of him
self. He did not before he entered
the army. Most of our soldiers have {
learned more in the army than they '
did in school.
America Well Prepared.
America is better situated to meet
after-the-war needs industrially!
than any other nation.
In Great Britain 4.500.000 women
out of the 8.200.000 over the age of
21 are in industrial employment.
The bulk of them must remain, for
the British have aacriflced much of (
their man power to win the war and
they have done it with a resolute- j
ness that challenges the admira- i
tion of the world.
France has made even greater i
sacrifice of men in proportion to I
her population.
The losses of Germany are colos- i
So too of Austria-Hungary.
The other great nations have
thrown practically their entire man
power into the war. America has
put only a fraction of its human ma- j
Readjustment in America is sim
ple in comparison with that of the'
other nations.
Cincinnati, Not. 2?.?HOGS?Receipts, 6.200,
rtron*. , _ (
CATTLE?Receipts, 2,000; strong; heifer*. 6.00,
il2.50; c-alstrong at 6.00ai8.50.
SHEEP?Receipts. 400; strong; lambs rfrong.
Kant Buffalo. No?. Z.-CATTU". -UtcelvU. |
)00; strong. i
CALVES-RecripU. 400; 1.50 higher at T.OOa j
HO(JS?Receipt*. 500: strong: heary mixed and
Yorkers. lR.OOal8.25; light Yorkers and pig*. |
17.10; roughs. 12.00al6.80, stags. 10.00a 13,50.
SHEEP AND LAMBS-Receipt*. 4.?)0; ?<***?
ind stead;; lambs, 9.00al6.50; others uncbangsd.
Pittsburgh, Sot. 22.-HO<iS-Rec#ipts. 3.000;
narket higher; heaTies. 18.10al8.2T>; 4ieavy York
ers. 18.3fol8.50; light Yorkers. 17.25*17.50; pig*.
SHEEP AND LAM BK-Receipts. **>; mar
let higher; top sheep. 10.50; top lambs, 16.00.
CALVE&?Receipts, 150; market steady; top. j
Kansas CRy. Not. 22. - HOC 8 - Receir<?.
r.000; strong; heavy, 17.00a 17.60; butchers. 17.25a j
17.65; lighta, 17.00al7.65; pigs. lJ.OOall.SO.
CATTIRE? Receipts, 3,000; steady; prime steers,
I7J0? 19.50; Southern ?teei> tOOal-.OO; con--. V?
112.00; heifers. 7.00al3.00: calTes, 7.50al^50. i
SHEEP?Receipts, 1.000: steady; lambs. 11.50
116.00; yearlings, 10.50al2.00; wethers, 0.50sll,00;
?wes, 8.00aC.75.
8t Lnuia. Not. 22-HOOS-RecHpts. 14.0W;
lot*r; light*. 17.35al7.45; pig*. 13.00aJ6.30; butcb
prs. 17 35a!7.60; heaTy, 17.45al7.?0.
CATTLE-Receipts. 4,500; alow; native steers.
11.50a 18.25; bnfers. 9.50alx50; cows. 7.50aL: 50;
itockers and feeders, 8.50al2.00; calves. 7.75a 17.25.
8H EEP?Receipts, 1.000; atrong ; lambs, 16.S* ,
16.75. ewea, 11.00a 12.00.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Not. 22. - Price* on the
local produce market today ranged as follows:
BUTTER?Fresh solid-pecked creamery, extra.
65c; higher scoring goods. 66a68e (the latter
for jobbing sal?); extra firsts, 64c; first*. ?0* j
63c; seconds. 57a59c; sweet creamery, choice and ,
fancy. 67s69c: fair to good, 63a66c; ladles, as to
quality, 41a43c; packing stock, 38a40; fancy
brands of nearby prints jobbing at 69a71c; fair j
to good, 64a?8c.
EGGS?Nearby firsts, 20.40a21.00 i>er crate; ;
nearby current receipts, 20.10 p?r crate; sec
onds, 17.40ali.90; Inferior lota lower; Western, |
extra firsts, 20.40a21 00 per crate; do. firsts, 19.80a
20.10 per <fr?te; seconds.* T7.40al8.90; inferior lot*
lower, storage egga, extra, 14.70; firsts, 14.10;
seconds, 13.50al4.l0; fancy selected, carefully
candled freeb egga were jobbing at 73a75c per
LIVE POULTRY?Fowta according to qual
ity. 24a28c; spring chickens, as to quality.
Ma29c; roosters, 29c; ducks. Pekins, 3Ca35c;
do, Indian runner. tfaJOc; geese, 28ai2c; turkeys.
*a38; guineas, young, per pair, weighing l'-4s3
lbs atrieoe, lal.?; amaller aiaes. 60a85c. guineas,
Ac: young, per pair. z*30c.
POTATOES?Whit. poI.toM, bum Short
P" <*1. So. i. 3.WUJI; No. t L??U?: ?e.
it s b? bu. No. i, ttm.m; ??. *.
5fc"5c; Jerarr "nd P?BO?yl?inU. ptr M
litem Mountain. No. 1. 2.SM.W; GUnu.
No. 1. 2.!StL?; No. t. 1.25.1."5; pott
H1** J'rmy. per hu. No. 1, lJfcl.B; No. X.
do. Eastern Hhoi*. per bbJ. Now L
1 "?< ?; Na I (JMUS
Furnished by W. & Hibbs ft Co.
High. Low. Clasa
Adv. Rum ley 26% 24* ?%
Ad*. Rum ley pr ?1% 60% ?>%
Alaska Gold 4* 3* ,J%
Alaaka Juneau ...? 2% 2 2
AllW-ckalaai 28% 36%
American Agriculture Chem. WD*i 100 100
American Agricul. Chem. pr 97 97 97
American Beet Sugar 60% 58
Aaericaa canning 44% 45% ?*%
'Anrriqo Car A Foundry... 63% W ^%
! American Car A Foundry pr 108 108 108
American Cotton Oil 40% 40 40
American Hide A leather . 15% 14% 1*%
American Hide A Lea. pr.. 80% 78% 78%
American International .... 64% 54% 64%
American Linaeed 40 30% 30%
American Locomotive 64 63% 63%
American I?comoti*e pr 100% 100% 100%
American Malting ..., 4% 4% 4%
American Smelting A Kefg. 66% 83% 64%
American Smelt. * R?fg. pr 106% N6 M6
American Steel Foundry *3% 01 61
American Sugar 111% 116% 110%
American Sumatra 104% 103% 163% j
American Sumatra nf 88% 88% 88% (
American Tel. A Teleg 104% 102% MK% ;
American Tobacco pr. (n).. 99% 99% 96%
American Woolen 60 49% 49%
American Woolen pr 65% 95% 96% j
American Writing Paper pr. 31 30% 30% |
Anaconda 67% 65% 65% i
Atchison * 93% 99% |
Atchison pr ?% 88% 88%
A G. A Weft Indies VT 106 UK
A. G. A West Indies pr.... 67% 67 67
Baldwin Locomotive 81% ?8% 79
Baltimore A Ohio 67% ^66% *%
Baltimore A Obio pr 60 68% 56% j
Barrett Co M% 101% 161%1
Batophs Mining 2 1% 1% !
Bethlehem Steel 63% 63% 63%
Bethlehem Steel Claas B? 65% 6?% 63 >
Bethlehem Steel 8*. \w 161% 161% 104% .
Booth Fisheries 344 31 34 j
Brooklyn Rapid Tran4t .... 39% 38 38
Brooklyn Un. Gas 92 9.' 92 I
Brunswick Terminal 8% 8% 6%
Burns Brothers 146% 146% 148% I
Butle Superior 21% 30% ?% j
California Packing 48% 47% 47%.
California Petroleum ....... 21% 20% 26% |
California Petroleum pr 65 64 % 61%
Canadian Panfic 1C% 162% 162%
Central Leather 64 62% ?6i
Cere de Pa boo 35% 35% 36% :
Chandler Motor MB 16 J 162 ;
Che*aptake A Ohio 66 68% 56%
Chicago Greit Western...... 8% 8% 6% |
Chicago Great Western pr.. 28 28 28
Chicago. XLi A sc Paul... 49 47% 47% 1
Chicago, Mil. * St. Paul pr C% 66% 69%
Chicago A Northwestern? KB 103 103 I
4*hicago. R. I. A Pacific... r% 3&%
>hi . R. I A Pacific pr W% ? 69 j
Chi., R. I. A Pacific 7% pr K 82 61
Chile Copper 30% -6 20 .
Cnino Copper 39 38 38 {
Her.. Cin.. Chat. A St. L. 37 * 37
<>.. '"in.. Cha. A 8t. U [# ?9% 66% '
Colorado Fuel A I roc 36 38 I
Columbia Gas 36% 38 3S% ,
Con Gaa of New York *6% 96% ??%
Continental Canning ........ 76 TO 70
Corn Product* ?.... 4?% 47% ?7%
Crucible iteH 58 65% 57% j
Cuban Cane Sugar 31% 30% 30% ]
Dei-re A Co. .. * 95 93 |
IVlaware A Hudson U4% 111% 114%
Delaware. Lecka A Western 183% 180 180 j
Denver A Rio Grande pr? 11% 11% 11% |
^Distillers* Securities 46% 44% 45% ,
D^me Mining H 13% 13% j
Elk Horn Coal ,?1% 31 31 I
Erie Railroad 18% 16% i
Erie la^rr .. 32% 31% 31% J
Km 3d pr 21 24 24
Gaston W. A W. .. 29% 294 26% I
General Chemical 1ft 166 168
General Cigars 44 44 44 I
General Eledrio 151% 149% 1464 |
General Motor* 13 LI 125 i
General Motors pr. 83% 83% 83% ,
Goodrich 1B. F.I 56 55% 554
Granby Coo. Mining 80 79 79 j
Great Northern r*. 69% ?% 96%
Great Northern Ore 35% 33 3T.%
Greene-Cananea M 48% 45%
Gulf. Misaoun A Northern. 9 9 9
Gulf State* Steel 63 68 68
Haakell A Barker 46% 47% 47% I
Homestake Mining 9> 95 96 '
Illinois Central 1?2% K?2% PC% I
Inspiration 50 48% 48% ;
Intrrbomugh 8% 7% 7%!
Interl-orcugh pr. 34 33 3." .
Int. Agriculture Corporation 14% 10% 10% |
Int. Agriculture Corpn. pr.. 61% 44 45 j
Int. Hanester (new) 115 112% 112%;
Int. Merchant Marine 25% 25 25% j
Irt. Merchant Marine pr? 10?% 106% J05% '
International Nickel J2% 32% 3:% i
International Paper ......... 32% 31 31 1
Int. l%per pr. lata) 63% 63% 63%;
Kansi? City Southern 20% 30% 3^% :
Kelly Tire Co ?2% 6! 61 l|
Kennec*Xt 36% 35% 35%
Lackawanna Steel 73% 73% 73% j
1^. Rubber Co. r% 21 21
liehigh Valley 61% 60% ?fT%'H
Mackay j t 64 61 64 j
Marlin Rockwell 82 PO 8P
Marweil Motor 28% 36% 2B% ill
Maxwell l?t pr 63% 51% 51% j
Maxwell 3d 20% 19% 3>%
May I>epartment Stores 61% fl% 6;% '
Mcafcan Petroleum 166 161 161
Mexicsn Petroleum pf 101% NH% 104% J|
Miami Copper 7f> .5% 25%
( Midrale Steel 44% 43% 43% j
1 Minn. A St. Louis <nl 13% 13 13 j
i Missoun. Kansas A Texas.. 5% 5% 5% '
Missouri. Kansas A Tex. pr 12% 12% 12% !
ftlissouri Pacific 27% 3&% 3i% j
Missouri Pacjfio pr 57% 57% 57% i
1 Montana Power 75 75 75 J
National Biscuit 107% 107% 107%!
i National Conduit A C 13% 13% 13%:
'Nat. Knam. A Stpg 43% 43 43 |
National I/ead 61% 61% 61%!
I Nat. Railways of Mexico 2d 6% 8% 6% ?
Nevada Copper 18% 18% 18% !
New York Air Brake 3<K 10".
New York Central 80 78% 78% I
N. Y . Chicago A St. Louis 31% 31 31 |j j
New Y'ortl Dock 20% 30% 20% '?
N. Y.. N. H. A Hartford... 37% 37% 37% j
Norfolk A Western M64 K? 108 j
North America 57% 57 57 j
Northern Pacific 97% 96% ?% ??
Ohio Cities Gaa 43 4: 42
Ontario Mining 7% 7% 7%'
Owens Bottle 58 57 57 f
Pacific Mail 8. 8 53- 3.*% X2% J
Pan American Petroleum 6A% 67% ?5% i
Pan American Petroleum pr 115 115' 115
Pennsylvania 48% 47% 47%
Peoples' Gaa 55 51% 53%
Peoria A Eastern 5% 5% 5%
Pere Marquette 17 17 17 I
Pierce Arrow 44% 43% 43% ]
Pierce-Arrow pr 102 102 102
Pierce Oil Corporation 17 16% 17 I
Pittsburgh Ooal 46 45 45%
Pittsburgh Coal pr 83 * 83 63
Pittaburgh A West Virginia 37% 36 36
Pittsburgh A W. Virginia^* 79 79 79
Pressed Steel Car 63 63 63
Railway Steal Springs 69 66% 68% j
Ray Copper 3% 21% |
Reading Railway 69% 86 86 i
Reading 2d pr. - 38% 36% 36%
Rep. Iron A Ste^J 78% 76% 76% |
Rep. Iron A Steel pr 99% 99% 99% i
R^yal Dutch 105 105 10G
St. Louis A San Frandaoo.. 14% 14% 14% J
St. Louis A Southwestern... 21 71 21 j
Sarage Anns 60 60 60 '
Saxoi^ Motor a. 9% 9 9%:
Seaboard Air Line 10 9% 9% j
Seaboard pr 22% 224 224
Sears Roebuck 161 161 161
ShatUick Arizona 15% 15% 15%
Sinclair Oil A Refining 35% 35 35 I
Sloss-Sheffleld 48 47^4 47141
Southern Psrific 105% 103 1W% j
Southern Railway 30% 30 30 j
Southern Railway pr....?.. C9% 69\? 69% !
Studebaker 60% 56% 56%
Stuts Motor 4& 44^ 45 |
Tenn. Corper A Chemical . 15% 15 15% j
Texas Coa 1?4 i?6% 166%
Texas A Pacific 21 23 23 j
Third Avenue lf% 144
Tobacco Products T8% 77% 78%!
Union Pacific 132% 131% 131% 1
Union Psciflc pr 74Vi 73% 73% I
I'nited Alloy titeel 39S 59 39 ,
I'nited Cigar Stores s' J05% 103% 103% '
I'nited Fruit 1M 144 i44 |
U. S. Cast Iron Pipe 14 14 44
United Railway Investment. 9% 9% 9%)
United Railway Invest, pr.. 16% 16% 164 1
V. 8. Alcohol- - 103 161% 101%
U. S. Robber 90% 68 68 J
U. 8. Rubber 1st 1954 K*4 1664
, U. S. Smelting A Refining.. 47 464 46%
r 8- 16J 90S <*% I
U 8. Stael pr ^... H6% 110% iJ0%
Utah Copper T9 75% 76
. Utah Seaxrities 14% 14% 14%
Virginia Car Chemical 55% W4 54%
Wahash 10 9% 9%
| Wabash pr. A 36 36% ?%
! Wabash pr. B 24 a 24
I Western Maryland 14 13%
Western Pacific 22 22 22
I Western Psciflc pr * 62 62 6J
Wrstern Cnion n% fTH 8TH
Wntiolhou.. C* r.\ l.A
Who*lic? A U S MM4 n.
Wheeling A L E. pr s> 3D ?
Wil*? 4 Co. T3 IH4 71%
, M illja-Overland 3% 24% ?%
I Willys-Overland pr gg fts gg
Wooiratk 1SH LW4 un.
j Worthingtoo Pump r 52 61% 61%
1 Worthington Puna QL , W 66% 66%
New Tort No*. ft-There ni oootinued i*og
r*n made on the curb to adjust the aecurity
trading situation to the new conditions created
bj the end of the war
War order stocks did no* mo*s over murk
There ?M fairly lsr?s trsding In GsDsral
Motors new 6 per cent debenture stock.
OtJ stork* were irregular.
Quotation* furnished by W. B Bibbs * Co
Bid Asked i
Aetns Explosives .. ?% *%
Air deduction ? ?
A men can Writing Paper com 2* ^
Atlantic Petroleum 2* ^ i
Barnett Oil % **4
Big Ledge .. 1 1%
Boston and Montana 48 80
Butterworth Judaon !? ?
Caledonia Mining.....\ 40 <2
Calumet and Jerome.., %
Canada Copper S
Carbon Steel WD 11*
Car Light and Power 2% J*
Charcoal Iron 7 8 I
Chevrolet 1? 1? '
Oltkt Service W 9*
Cttim Service pfd 82
Consolidated Arizona 1 1M4 2%
Consolidated Copper 6>4 SH '
Coadra Co 7% 7% '
Caaden pfd 5% 4
Cram pa ft m <
Creeson Gold .. 5* 5%
< "natal Copper % %
Curtias Aero.. .. 14 Sn |
Darts-Daly 4?4 ** ?
Denbeigb Silser %\* IMS i
Sk Basin <H 91
Emerson Phone 1% 2%
fcnma Copper. . ? I. ?.. 2 3
Federal Oil ~ 2% *4
First National Copper. 2 r?
Glen Bart - - S% 5%
Goldfleld Orxwobdated 2D 2
Green Monster... .......... % 411
Holly Sugar .. ? ??
Holly Sugar pfd ? 90
Houston Oil ft H
Howe Sound... 4% 4%
Hull Copper * 80
International Petroieom 16% 15%
Island OU S% *%
Jerome Verde. 7-1S 41i
Jim Butler.v .. ? 4?
Jumbo Exteneion *
Keystone Tire 26
Lake *I>>rpedo....? 2% 3
Magma Copper * 31
Mason Valley. S% 4
Maxim Munitions .* Vi %
Merritt OU 2?% Si
Metropolitan Petroleum. .. 1% 1
Midwest Oil on 1* 1*
Midwest Oil rfd ? 1* >*
Midwest Beflrung IS 17
Mitchell Mofex* 1ft 40
Mot her lode ..y, S3 S
Nipitaing Minos Co ^ S%
North American P. A P S 5%
Northwestern Oil 62 5J
Ohio Copper 13-li 1
Oklahoma OU Co 1 1%
Ok la. Prod A Befg. Ob *4 ?%
Okmulgee OU 2 2% \
PaciSr Gas ?... .. SJ M
Peerless Motors 15 IT
Ray Hercules* J\ 4
Bed Warrior % %
Belc Equip . !1\ 194 .
S? Joseph Lead 14 14% j
Ss gulps com 7 7%
Sequoyah OU T-lft ft-IS
Sinclair Gulf V
Standard Motors 8 0
Submarine Corporation....? IS 14
Success Mining 10 IS
Trnopah Extrusion 1% 1 *14
Trlsngle Film 7 IS ?>S
Tri Bullion ?4 %
United Eastern 4
V. F. Light and Beat com 1% IS
V. H. Light and Heat pfd 2% 3
United Motors 33% SIVs
t'nited Profit Sharing S-lf 7 IS
U. 8. Siramahip S
I'nited Verde XH
T'nited Western OU \ ,
United Zinc... % 1%
Victoria OU ? 2N 7S
Wsyland OU 1 3%
W?st Bod .
1% 1%
Wrigbt Martin Aero 4S 4%
Waftbinglon Stock Exchange.
Kurniahed by W. B Bibba A Co.
Wsshington BaUwsy pfd.. S at 70.
Wsahmgton Gas. 10 at
American National Bsnk. 1 at 148. i
MergmthaJer. 1 at H2. 10 at 141. 10 at 14L |
K? at 140\. 10 at
Lanr.-n. 5 at <S%. 5 at SftS. 3 at ?.
Bid. Aaked
Wsjh.ington Gaa 5s Of |
Cai4tal Traction 5s
City and Suburban Sf K >
Metropolitan 5a % ?? ?
Washington Bw>. and Elec. 4s... 71 71% |
Potomac Electric cona 5s 94%
Potomac Electric I^ight Se >0%
Potomac Electric Power fit ?*
Potomac Electric Power gen. la... %%
Chesapeake and Potomac "IVJ. 5a. 04 fTVfc |
Amencan TH. snd Telga. 4a 9* K
American Tel. snd Telga. 4%a.... % t!
Am. ?X. and Tri. CU. S. Wi I
Am. Tel. and Tel. cona. 6e 10?% 10?^ |
American Grapbofihone 1st 4s S3 T
D. C. Paper Mfg. ?e - 1?0
Washington Market 5a. 1SZT. V I
Wsshmgtoo Market 5a. 10C...?. 96 mm. I
W. U Cold Storage 5a 04
Sec. stge. and Safe Dep. 4a ..... ..... 101 |
Norfolk and Wash. Steamboat 5a.. 100 I
Biggs Realty 5* (long! 10ft
Biggs Realty 5s (short) 100 j
Capital Traction 8T 8TH |
Washington Bwy. and EJec. ccsn. *SP |
Washington Rwr. and Elec. pfd.. *60^ 71 j
Norfolk and W'aab. Steamboat? 175
Washington Gas S5 SS%
American Tel. and Telga KM |
Mergenthal.r 1*S U?%
I at st on *?fi 66 j
Lanstou Scnn *% S9
American 1ST 1SB .
Capital Bi |
Columbia 36 25 J
Commercial a 185 190 t
Ihatrirt 1? I
Farmers and Mechanics' 2?) 510 j
Federal 178 ..... I
Ijncoln i*ft ..... j
National Mrtmpolitan 195 J
National Bauk of Washington 230 j
Biggs - 415 455 j
Americsn Security and Tnist 2 0 2Sf? |
National Savings and Trust 365 I
Union Trust v 1?
Washington [nan and Trust 2W 545 j
CoDtinen'.al Trust US 1JI I
Home ^ 430 ....J
Bank of Commerce and Savings... IS
East Washingtop U
Security Savings and Com 190
Artingtou I~
Oorcoran 00
German-Amenaan ?40
National I'moy ^
Columbia I
D. C. Pai*r Mfg. Co "
Mevchanta' Tra>iafer and Storage.. 100
Security Storage
Security Storage A Sale Deport...* 1)#
Washington Market
?Ei dividend.
Chicago. Nov. ZL ? Par-off Argentina cot quite
a ewsth in the tl.icago oom market todav
The declines here were anywhere from lr to
SHc. With the exception of the November
future, which Hosed at the bottom price. there
were slight reooreriea in the more deferred
The oats market was lower today
? ?k- ??-- * *- *
pathy with the break hi
the lack of
feelirg that the
noww and the
wupled with
Points of dis
tribution are likely to increaae. Outside
kets were said to hav? worked some oats for
The rosrket for futures cioeed at declines
of %al%c. 5Inch of the oats that will be *"nt
to Buffalo will be held there for winter storage
before the cloas of navigation
The trade in hog products was small and
prices were 15c to SOc lower.
Baltimrwr. Md.. Nor. 21?Prices in the Bal
timore produce market ranged aa follows today:
POTATOES? White. Weatem Marylsnd sod
Pennedvsnis. per 10? lbs. L50aJ00; do. New
York. No. 1. l*r 100 Iba. 2.25al50; do. Easteru
Shore ol Marylsnd and Virgmia. McCormica.
1J0; do. Jerseys, per ISO-lb sack. J.75a4.00;
sweets, yellows. North Carolina, per bbl. 4.50a
5.00; do. Eastern Shore, per hamj*r, 1.8*1.75,
do Eastern ^hore of Maryland and Delaware ;
per bbl. 6 00ai.58; do. Virginia, per bbl. i-S0a
4.00; yam*. fan<^. bright, per bbl. S.S0e4J0.
BUTTER?Cre*msry. Western, asparator. ex- .
tras, SiaS2c, do. flzsta. SOaflDc. do Western print,
Prices Shrink with Monej
Tight; Close Steady
Except in Steel.
New York. Nov. 22.?Weaknaas li
the stock market today vu pro
nounced. but the close was fair!:
steady, except in Steel. Although th?
public has been wanting to buy stocki
and although brokers did for a tiny
receive actual buying orders in ex
cess of what the money committer
would permit to be executed, it ii
said people are not anxious at tlx
moment to make purchases.
Never before was there such a sen
sational demonstration of the powe
of money. Business men in all line*
of trade see prices on the Stock Ex
change shrinking, and as those prices
shrink they become more and roon
determined to do nothing? construct
ive until there is a collapse *
< oppe-ra Weakest Featare.
Coppers were the particularly weal
feature of today's market, some is ,
eues going down to about the lo?
levels of the year. This * as largelj
due to the report that tha govern
ment might s*11 the large stocks 01
metal it had accumulated for mill
tary purposes. A producer was quote*
as saying that he would be glad t?
get about 20 cents a pound for ner
jar's output. The thing that Wal
street should keep In mind is tha;
recent prices of copper stocks han
not been based on war prices fo
metal, but ?n knowledge that mucl
lower prices would prevail as soot
as peace came.
Among other reports heard toda;
was one to the effect that fully 200.W
shares of short stock had been cov. 1
ered in the last week. This is prob
ably true, for the money market hai
been right foc^hort traders Thu |
naturally weakens the technical con
dition of the market.
New York. Nor. ff - T^ie oat look for mnri
cold weather in the South caused a ftrn ton* u
the cotton market after a lover opening am
prion were material.'> hi*her for a tune. ha
subsequent selling was renewed or. a large acsk
by New Orleans and other Southern interests
and as support vu larking, the market even
tually drifted to material It lower )erab l
was noted that hear? realizing was indulged to
on all rail tea and this caused many obserrera h
believe that there ess a tendency to hold tfci
market in check.
The market was finally easy at a net dedia
of 20*10 points.
Receipt* at porta for the day were H.Tll ba'ea
Exporta for the day were 12.09b bale* Pa
season to date clearance* amount to l.ltt.SE
bales, compared with l.fiOO.Sft bales is the cor
responding period last aeasoc
Spot at New Orleans was stesdr. with mi<t
dhng unchanged at S%r. T^>e aalea wer? 10?
bales. Spot bere * as quiet with middling 1
points higher at 3) 30e. There were no sa <*.
Baltimore Nor 71 ?WHEAT?Stock in eie?*
bare. 3.083 906 bushed: shipments from eWitot*
190.832 bushels Water borne r*ceipta are Ughi
with a good demand for all offerings, sslca a
nam pie bag lots ss to quality and ooodiuon a
tS per buSie!
Baltimore Wbrat Prices.
Bed WlTTta
Red Winter. Ciarbcky.
No. 1 C3P\ C W.
No. X
No. J I9\
Wheat grading beloe No. 3 wiD he opea tJ
purchase by the trade so long ss the discouna
is a reasonsble ooe: if discount is not rea*>*
able tha Grate Corporation will buy on aampb ^
aC wheat below No 3.
COBN -Stork i^elesatera. CJE bosfcets ship
Btents from eieralors. ITS bushels Nothing <a
Importance can be said now about the com mar
keC Sale of a sample bag lot of No. 2 yeili*
at II.SO it bushel.
Cob corn is quotable at around V SO per has
rrl for carluada prime nesrby yellow on spot.
| BGGS-Strict'y fresh, select. 75 average ra
| oripta, 72: cold storage. S3
I CHEESE-? New York State factory, new. ST.
I Bl'TTEB? Eigta. print V; Elgin, tub. lo.
^ LIVE POCLTBY?Boost era. per lb . *
I turkeys, per lb. 22s33: chickens, smug, per lb
30; bens, per lb. Z*S; keat*. young, lVfe Id
and op. OP.
1 33e3<; tarkej a. per lb. Ca4T> roosters, p^r lb
125; hen*, per lb. 38.
GREEN FBUIT-Applea. per bbl ? *a# bO
' box. TScs2.06 basket. fancy. 2 00s4 00: Calk
foraia lemons. 4 00s6 0r California crssg*a
S 0Pa7 50; Florida oranges. 4 00a#.00; grapes
I Niagara, rSa3C; Concord. 2Ra3P; cranberries. 114
; per bhl. 2.00a2.00 per boi, grapefruit, per boa
2 90s4.SC
VEGETABLES ? Potatoes No. 1 SMI
beans, per basket. ??..Vfta4 50; pepper, crate
-.00a2.00; okra. crate, 3 50a5.<*?: radtaht*. bunr-h
j 2s3; cucumbers, ba>, 2 Mia4.00, eggplants. 1 (Oi
! 5? crate: csbbage. n?**. 10C? li* . l.fcOat 75
per bunch. 4s# Isttucr. - "^2.50 per baaket
tomatoes, nesrby. LMs3.ll; peaa. lOusj.Ot pw
basket; lims besns. per qt. SMI, been po
' tatoes, 4 00a! 9 per bhi; erlerj, SjsTS ;e
bunrh : do. 3 yw#.?e era' e i
LIVE STOCK?Sheep, per lb, Tal. lambs f
J6: calrea. If; medium. 19s3?.
SEEDS?Clover. ?>.S0s3B per bushel; timothy.
5.50a5 75 per buahel; red top grass. llaX p??
pound; blue graaa. 3.25 per buahel. orchfcrC
gr??. 3.4Ga3.SP per buabei.
We hare just prepared a
rular listing SS Municipal
Bonds, 15 Railroad Bonds. ?0
Public Utility Bondx. 5 Indus
trial Bonds, 7 Poreipn Gov
ernment Bonds, and 11 Short
Term Notes.
T\ie interest rate, maturity,
price and yield of each bond
are f^*en. together with brief
description* of several we con
sider particularly attractive.
Many of the bond* are legal
investment f?r savings banLa j
in Various states. The yields j
range from i-05^ to 8%. ' ^
Copy of this circular So.
M-41 wnll b* sea/ ?m rrquost
A. B. leach & Co., Inc.
iDTeatmeiit Securities
<K2 Cedar Ness \ ark
Chxago Boston Philadelphia
Buffalo Srrantoe Baltimore
Washington Correspondenta
Moorbead & Elm ore
T2? Pirteenth Mreel
Phone Main 2100
| The Safest Investment!
Aia ukss that > nut riuctuats ainoi die- |
turtsng ouu"'tma of ?bs w -oej ut r cm i
I markeU l-irr deed oi true' kmis (ftrat
mortgage1 eru aecureu on rea nun ik |
Lb' UirtjM^ of Columbks. eonrttiate gi.
edge it??etm?-ot? a ad do m" d^penl ?pnt
I tbe Onsuna' re*.pr neiMlirj ?f uxlindi^W
corporation, tar tseir ?tabilit? We caa
I rich ir*eeiemnta tu antooova frow as*
apward Send for booklet (
Swartzefl, Rheem & '
Heasej C?.,
727 Fifteea Street NertkwetL

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