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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL
December 31, 1922.
Albuquerque Morning Journal
AN INDUPKNDKXT NliWSI'ArEI:
JOURNAL f I'BLIKHINC; COMPANY
JOSEPH TAUSEK Managing Editor
OMc 31U West Uold Ave.
Telephones ""d "7
Entered as second-class matter at the pOsloflioo
of Albuquerque, N. M.. and entry In Santa Fe, N.
'M.. pending, under act of Congress of March 17.
one month by carrier or mail Sf'C
Three month J2 "j1,1
One Vear 9""
, The Journal reserves the right to reject any
advertising matter that It may deem improper.
Calls for society meetings, cards of thanks, res
olutions, society and church socials, lectures, no
tices, calls for church meeting? (except Sunday
church programs) are considered as advertising and
will be charged for at regular advertising rates.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
' Tha Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use, for re-publlcatlori of all news credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this papor and also
tha local news published herein.
SUNDAY. December 31. 1922
billion tons of coal a year instead of the
half-billion tons actually produced.
The commission, therefore, warns new
capital away fro:., soft coal mines.
That is obviously a sensible warning.
Yet how is it to be made effective? Th.ro
is human nature to consider, as well as
coal. When a farmer or lessee discovers
what looks like a paying vein of coal,
it is human to want to work it. It is
natural for operators to want to open
r.ew fields and for investors, familiar with
stories of fortunes made in coal, to want
to put money into promising ventures.
So new mines are opened right along,
multiplying equipment and personnel and
overhead cost, and the whole industry
suffers from excessive power of produc
tion. Many lose money, but there are
always new optimists coming along.
THE NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTERS ARE BUSY
BY THE WAY
MAKE THE MOST OF IT
When a high government official is
arrested on the public streets for drunk
enness as a disturber of the peace; when
: a public official of this city so far forgets
hi3 dignity as to parade his drunkenness
in public ; when boys who are still attend
ing school hold drunken orgies in public
places; and when public officials sworn
to enforce the law offer themselves as a
shield for the , protection of those who
violate it, it is time to call a halt.
The Old World can do a lot for herself
by replacing a few national aspirations
with a lot of national perspiration.
One-third of the persons in large cities
suffer from eye strain. One-third just
about comprises the entire population
over 20 years oi age.
Allies demand that the Greek revolu
tionary cabinet resign, but the members
may be reluctant. They established a
precedent for disposal of ex-ministers.
The imperial gizzard of the Ku Klux
Klan says his pillow-case gang stands for
"Americanism." There is an opinion al
ready prevalent regarding the birds who
proclaim their Americanism.
Of course we hope for a good year in
1923, but it must be admitted thathavincr
j the Skejellerup comet running around
i loose in the sky complicates the outlook
The cheerful custom of wishing one's
friends a Happy New Year is a good old
custom as far 3 it goes. The atmos
phere of good will created by such hearty
.' greetings is charged with possibilities of
helpfulness and constructive co-operation.
And those things help to make any year
But well wishers and those for whom
.they wish may well remind themselves
on New Year's Day that it is largely
within tlieir own power to make the new
year a happy one for themselves and for
the community in which they live. To
do this simply requires taking thought and
action to make the wish come true.
And here we come to what we call the
good old New Year resolutions. Accord
ing to the jokesmiths, the good resolu
tions of the first day of the year rarely
survive the month. But supposing that
only a few of them hold out for a good
part of the year. If they have been
made with a positive purpose to improve
one's thought or habits or surroundings,
rather than with a mere negative pur
pose not to repeat some of the mistakes
f the past, they cannot help but avail
orriething. And if resolutions do nothing
more, at least they are a recognition of
weakness and of the need of a new and
constructive purpose. For example, im
agine families who now find the struggle
for existence a hard one resolving to es
tablish a budget for the coming year.
Would they not fare better? Imagine
others resolving to take better care of
their health by conforming to the simple
laws of nature. And imagine still others
i looking their faults in the face and re
solving to replace their chronic worries
with wholesome and constructive thought.
., Is there any doubt that their lot would
be far happier? Suppose a whole new
group of persons or nations took to
.heart some of the practical suggestions
in the Sermon on the Mount and resolved
to be merciful, to be righteous, to make
peace and to deal fairly with all men.
Imagine them keeping their resolutions.
Would it not be a happier new year?
KOOUSCOULPSTANS ( - a$ USUAtN
X-MAS C1GAC-S FOO- C - ' " i 1 SWEAR OFF I
C pPI t-s vxou UIEEK THAT I - ) JL'AnvJOKK POt -S ff.
Jit'. Vj&Jl 7 UHV TMEV SWEAR C JVCVX ANOTHER YEAftS-O-
" O NEW VEABS. "
)i J " I THSOWI-V (MAM SVER. , '
C' A J " S tfNOWM TO KEj-p ALL MIS fifO . lyOO0i?-
4s THE JDoct OKI rAAwA - rfC.vV0Y
Vmy wiFfc J 7W" I 1 -- LiTT
Some PCopib show - y j J jf I
CtMAPfcABLE JUDOEMtwri ' N. 4wO I I i I
itj TWEIK RESotxn-iONJS' G'M'ME t' " I (CiV W L. "
hdcjg ounr by root
j Those who go down to the sea In ships, In this
(decadent, dlnsoltite day, are seeking more often for
(spirituous nips than for sea air, the newspapers
) A piper once entered the village;
His tunes raised goose flesh on the hide
Of a housewife at work making pastry.
And that's why the riper was pied.
! There are those who believe that Crlqui will
j become Creaky during his bout with Johnny Kil-
: The temperature on the moon is at the boiling
j point a part of the time, a scientist tells-us. Which
jyeems to indicate that elections are occasionally
Ihcld on the planet. Or world's scries ball games.
I Doesn't the man who greets the New Tear's
I morning In a dress suit sometimes hans an unneu
icsfary handicap on himself?
There was once a musical hobo, who played on
a half defunct oboe. Folks hearing the tones threw
tin cans and stones and yelled at that hobo, "Now Uo
The Christmas candy in many Albuquerque
homes is about gone. Which means that the castor
oil bottle will come Into use about 7:30 this evening.
Tbo Overworked Student
The tumult and the shouting dies, the football
players leave the stage. The w eary student straight
way hies to basketball, the newest rage.
Down Tortalcs way, the car driven by T. W.
Tow ran into the auto of J. A. Morrow. As the col
lision was not violent, none of those concerned was
ushered Into a happy Tow-Morrow.
A I ITTI C I AlinUTCO M
n bii iii. bnuuuikii J
Here is the original of ull mother-in-law
stories in the world:
As Mr. Caveman was gnawing at
a. bono In his cave one morning,
Mrs. Caveman rushed in and said,
"yuick! Get your club! Oh,
"What's the matter?" growled
"A saber-toothed tiger is chas
ing mother," gaspea His wue.
Mr. Caveman uttered an expres
sion of annoyance. "And what the
deuce," ho asked, "do 1 care what
happens to a saber-toothed tiger?"
lie Heard thu Kitten Boll
Koliby, aged four, was playing
with his kitten before the fireplace
when it begun to purr contentedly.
The boy'a mother was surprised
presently to see her son grasp his
pet by tho tail and drag it across
the carpet to the accompunimenl
of agonized protests from the un
"J'.ohby," bIio cried reproachful
ly, "you must not. hurt your kitty!"
"Ive got to get him uway from
this fire," replied Bobby excitedly.
"Ho was beginning to boil!" Ev
Smdlaiy CiWdk SeirvkGS
Jones Stevenson said "a man
should earn a little and spend a
Smith Yes, and theso days It
seems to bo tho idea to earn a lot
nnd spend a lot more. New York
A recent communication issued by the
Turkish delegatioa at Lausanne accuses
the Greeks of confiscating all the farms
belonging to Moslems in Crete, and says
that the Turkish residents in the hills,
fearing massacre, have fled to the cities
and are dying there of hunger.
All this sounds strangely familiar. It
is natural to suspect the veracity of any
statement from Turkish sources, yet it
may be true. And true or false, it rep
resents the Greeks as doing in Crete pre
cisely what the Turks have done on a far
bigger scale in Asia Minor and on numer
ous occasions in the Balkans. They were
accused of massacring Turks when their
army first entered Smyrna.
Sometimes an American reader wond
ers whether there is really much to choose
between the hostile races in that whirl
pool of human rivalry and hatred at the
eastern end of the Mediterranean. It is
natural to pity them all, distrust them all,
and rejoice that we are far away.
The secretary of the treasury gives the following
reasons for the erection of a federal building In Al
buquerque: "Albuquerque Is the center of a large commer
cial territory and is the largest city In New Mexico,
having a population of 6,238, according to the census
of 1900. There has been a continued growth in the
past of both the city and the postal business, with
every promise of a larger growth in the near
future. In the fifteen years from 1887 to 1902
there has been an increase In the postal business
in the Albuquerque postofflce from $9,450 to
$22,726. It la believed that a three-story
building should be provided covering an area of
4.S0O square feet. The estimated cost of the build
ing, including elevator, vaults, heating apparatus,,
etc., is about $200,000 exclusive of site."
New Tear's social functions were given at the
Commercial club, a dance; at the home of B. S.
Rodcy, where a party was given In honor of Mas
ter Shannon B. Rodey; the home of Miss Euphemla
Nelson, a progressive euchre; tha home of Mrs.
Bernard Ilfeld, where the fascinating game of "Li
brary Cat" was played; at tho home, of George
Campfleld, where a aurprise party was given for
Miss Ada Campfleld, attended by Misses Helen
Rodey, Mabel Strong, Susie Dobson, Mildred Fox.
Gladys Childers; Messrs. Raymond Stamm, Will
Pratt, Frank Springer, Ralph Tascher and Lloyd
Sturges; at the homo of Willie Fraser, where a
surprise party was given him by Frank Lewis,
Lonoa Lewis, Edward Lewis, Clarence McSpadden,
James Cole, George Mann, John McKlnnle, Harry
Fredericks, Gladys Hanley, George Hoogland.
Attorney Modesto Ortis has been called to Santa
Fe by the serious Illness of his father.
Miss Bertha Staab of Santa Fe Is the guest of
Six hundred pounds of dressed poultry went
from Farmington to Durango for the Christmas
In a ravine seven miles from Gallup has been
discovered the frozen body of Angua McCuc, a
Scotch rancher, who for 20 years has lived In the
TOO MUCH COAL
1 The United States is suffering from too
much coal in the ground. The federal
coal commission finds that the mines now
open, and ready for operation even if
they are not operated, could produce iu
TOM1TS 11EST TIOKJGIT
Call a truce, then, to our labors,
Let us feast with friends and neighbors,
And bo merry as the custom of our caste.
"Ave a bit o" ketchup with yer
"Not for me, thanks. Glldln'
the lily. I calls it." Humorist,
Too I'ast for Him
Th're was a half-distressed look
on the face of the recently arrived
Scandinavian as he slowly dis
cussed the peculiarities of the
new language he had just been
trying to learn.
"Aye tank," he said, "dls coun
try have funny language. Wan
aye ger here, my sister say she
too fat she must 'fast.' I go store
to buy cap, and the clerk he say
the color in dls cap it ban 'fast.
A man tell me to tie my horse
'fast,' but the man Aye bought
him from he say he already ban
very 'fast' horse!" Exchange.
I As the People View It I
Albuquerque, Dec. 30.
Editor Morning Journal:
It seems that the time Is appro
priate for a word of caution in the
selection of a new secretary of As
sociated charities, or by whatever
name this work la known in Al
buquerque. Hasto is the last thing
to bo used In that choice. The
time has passed for a city that
hopes to maintain its self respect
in its relation to the indigent to Be
lect on untrained individual for
Anyone can give away fhe peo
ple's money. But how many know
how to spend sparingly yet aid gen
erously. The outgoing secretary
has been quoted as saying: "There
Is no constructive program In
charity work." That means a pol
icy of "hand outs" of money, food
and old clothes and a consequent
multiplicity or tpeclal appeals
for "special" cases which a proper
manipulation of the "Indigent
fund" should make unnecessary.
We grant the always possible ex
ception. The secretary should be a wom
an with large sympathies and
good common sense. A ' woman
because she can enter Into the In
ner problems of the girls and
women who are the greatest suf
ferers from poverty, and the dan
ger of blackmail Is reduced to a
She ought to he trained for this
special work. Not long since a
woman was recommended for this
position in a Colorado city be
cause "she had been poor, and so
could sympathize with the poor."
The administration of public
"charities" has come to be a pro
fession and should be so consid
ered tor tho sake of economy and
rent justice to tho deserving poor.
There nro Institutions which
train (hese workers In the practi
cal as well as the theoretical phas
es of this work, and there are or
ganizations, like the American Red
Cross, which have a list of com
petent trained and experienced
people available for this service. .
They "come higher" than the
average aplleant, but they earn
their salaries, and more, by the
The one sure way, indeed, the only way to have
Christmas all the year, is to have Christ with us all
the year. A. M. Knudsen, St. Paul's Lutheran church.
A double minded man is unstable in all his ways.
Carl Armerding, Gospel hall.
The bible is the history of men who had visions of
the invisible God. Dean Allen, St. John's cathedral.
O dear Redeemer, abide among us also in the New
Year with Thy precious word and let us through Thy
word grow daily in grace and wisdom. Carl Schmid,
Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran church.
Jersey new stock fold at 41. up
2'i. Strength of Sinclair, which
improved fractionally, was predi
cated on speculative expectation of
Increased dividends next year.
American Can 73 '4
American Smelting ft Ref'g. . 56 Ts
American Sumatra Tobacco.. 28
American Tel. & Te! 123
Anaconda Copper 00 Vi
Atchison 102 Vi
Baltimore & Ohio 42
Bethlehem Steel "B" 61
Butte & Superior 31
California Petroleum 68
Canadian Pacific lii'i
Central Leather 32
Chesapeake & Ohio 71
Chicago. Mil. & St. Paul 23 Vt
Chino Copper 26 Vi
Colorado Fuel & Iron 27 Vi
Crucible Steel 71
Groat Northern Dfa 747i
Inspiration Copper 35
Int. Jior. Marine pM 34
Kennecott Copper . . . ." 36
Miami Copper 27 Vi
Missouri Pacific 16Vi
New York Central 94
Northern Pacific 74
Ray Consolidated Copper.... 14
Republic Iron & Steel 48
Sinclair Oil & Refining 35
Southern Pacific 89
Southern Railway 25 Vi
Studenaker Corooratipn ....117
Texas Company 48
Tobacco Products t7
Union Pacific. : 138
United States Steal l"Ts
Utah Copper a
New" Tork, Dec. 30. Liberty
bonds clnsed: 3. $101.00; second
4s, $98.28; first 4 '4s, $98.08; sec
ond 4 '4 s, $9S.u4; third 4 Vis,
$99.04; fourth 4Vis. $9S94; Vic
tory 4is uncalled. $100.34; C. S.
treasury 4'. is. $99.94.
New Tork. Dec. SO. Foreign ex
change irregular. Great Britain de
mand, $4.63; rabies, $4.61.
60-uay bills on banks, $4.61.
Fiance demand, 7,. 33; cables.
7.33 Vi . Germany demand, .0139;
cables, .0140. Holland demand,
39. B7: cobles. 39.61. Norway de
mand, 18.88. Sweden demand.
27.02. Denmark demand, 20.00.
Switzerland demand. IS. 90. Spain
demand, 15.72, Greece demand.
1,18. Poland demand, .0056.
Czeeho-SIovakla demand, 3.10. Ar
gentine demand. 37.75. Brazil de
mand, 11.75. Montreal, 98si.
stock calves and stock cows and
neirers steady to strong.
Hogs Receipts 4,000. Mostly
10c higher. Packer top, $8.40;
shipper top, $8.30: bulk 100 to
260-pound averages, $8.30g8.35;
packing sows steady, mostly $7.50.
for week: Killing classes strong to
25o higher. Colorado lambs,
$15: bulk fed lots. $14.25 14.85;
shorn, $12.60013.10; light ewes,
$7.50; wethers, $S.50.
Chicago, Dec. 30. Potatoes
Market steady. Receipts 43 cars.
Total U. S. shipments, 472 cars.
Wisconsin sacked and bulk round
whites, SO 90c cwt.; Minnesota
sacked and bulk round whites, 75
8oc cwt.; Idaho sacked Russets
No. 1 branded, $1.40 cwt.; un
branded and frozen. $1.00 01.10
cwt.; Michigan bulk round whites
partly graded, S0S5c cwt.
Butter Market unchanged.
Eggs Market unchanged. Re
ceipts 1.9S9 cases.
,P"ltry Alive, higher. Fowls,'
15f?23c: springs, 19c; roosters,
13c; turkeys, 25c geese, 16c.
Kansas City, Dec. SO. Butter
and eegs unchanged.
Poultry Heavy hens lc higher,
19c; others unchanged.
. . LOST AND FOUND.
Reward if returned to 8iS South
LOST PairSTtilue wonted trouser be
tween S and 10 Friday mornln. Sult-
Hbl rRWJlI-il If rnti,....! CI
. ....... I'rij. rnung fto;.
LOST Jold wrist watch wlTH JuTk
"-v.,, numo on DaCK, Finder Pleaae
first Mrtlioriut Eplitcopul Church.
Uev. F. E. McGuire, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11:00 a. m. Service, Sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper and
reception of members.
Anthem, "Unto Thee Will I
6:30 p. m. Epworth League,
7:30 p. m. Service with ser
mon, "The New Tear."
Anthem, "The Vesper Hour,"
Offertory solo, selected.
St. John's CatliPdral (Episcopal).
Rev. Wm. B. Allen. M. A., Dean.
7:30 a. m. Holj communion.
11:00 a. m. Morning prayer
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer
Christian Science Society.
Woman's club building at 618
West Gold avenue.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Sunday services at 11:00 a. m.
Immanuel Evan. Lutheran Church.
Carl Schmid. Pastor.
9:15 a. m. Sunday school.
10:00 a. m. Preparatory ad
dress to holy communion.
10:30 a. m. .Services In tho
English language. Subject, "Sim
eon's Thoughts on His Homeward
7:30 p. m. Services In the
English language. Subject, "Bid
ding Farewell to a Tear."
New Tear's day services:
10:00 a. m. Preparatory ad
dress to holy communion.
Services In the German lan
guage. Subject. "What Shall Wo
Take Along With Us Into th
St. Paul's Eng. Lutheran Chnrch.
Arthur M. Knndsen. Pastor.
8:45 a. m, Sunday school.
11:00 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon by the pastor on "A
Promise for Every Day." Special
music: "Good Tidings" (Adams),
anthem by choir; solo by Frank
W. Darrow. "O Holy Night"
6:45 p. m. Christian Endeavor
meeting. Topic, "New Tear'B
Psalm." Leader, Geo. Olson.
7:45 p. m. Evening Worship.
New Tear message by the pas
tor. "Fading and Fulfilling."
Mrs. Iialdrldge will sing "The
Song the Angels Sing" (Stulps)
Anthem, "Wonderful Story"
North Fonrh Street Gospel Hall.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school and
11:00 a. m. -Communion.
8:00 p. m. Preaching In Span
ish by Jose B. Key.
7:45 p. m. Address on the
Book of Revelations by Carl Arm
erding. Subject, "The First and
Second Woes, Rev. 9."
Monday New Tear's Day. Spo-
constructlvo programs they are
able to Inaugurate. It is a false
economy to employ an Inexperi
enced person because he is
"cheap." He will prove to bo very
expensive. Wood yards, old clothes,
soup kitchens and other forms of
"giving" charity may be necessary
but that is the real aid which
alms to help tha poor to help them
selves and does not pauperize
them, nor does It spend the pub
lic monies uselessly.
do slowly, study the local needs
carefully and choose the Individual
upon whom this responsibility is to
be placed, only after his qualifi
cations of training, experience and
personality have been thoroughly
Investigated. V. 8. VILLAF.S.
cial meetings at 3:00 and 7:30
p. m, Supper will be served free
at the hall for all who wish to
Broadway Christian Church'.
Wlllard A. Guy. Minister.
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11:00 a. m. Morning worship,
sermon topic, "A Fixed Purpose,"
6:30 p. m. Endeavor meeting.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship,
sermon topic, "Tho Passing of
Central Avenue Methodist.
C. C. Higbee, Pastor.
9:30 a. m. Church school.
11:00 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon by Rev. J. B. Cochran.
2:30 p. m. First quarterly
6:30 p. m. Epworth league,
at Methodist sanatorium.
8:30 p. m. Debate, "Resolved
that the world has grown better
9:45 p. m. "New Tear's In
China," Mrs. Joseph Whiteside-.
10:00 p. m. Social hour. Re
freshments by Women's Mission
11:15 p. m. "My New Tear's
11:30 p. m. Unveiling Motto
11:50 p. m. Consecration serv
ice, closing with the ringing of
10:00 a. tn. Sunday school.
11:00 a. m. Sermon by R. R.
Shoemaker, "Forgetting and Re
membering" . (A sermon for the
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Sermon, "A Pic
ture of Jesus."
10:30 p. m. Special Watch
Night Service. Leader, Mrs. J.
First Presbyterian Churrh
Hugh A. Cooper and C. H. McKean
Theme of morning sermon, "Life
as a Story." a New Tear's sermon.
Evening sermon, Mr. McKean.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
C. E. at 6:45 p. m., Mr. McKean,
Br tho AMoclated FreM.
New Tork. Dec. 30 Stock prices
were bid up vigorously during the
greater part of today's half holi
day session or the . market, the last
of the year, but values were shad
ed somewhat Just before noon on
extensive profit taking. Total sales,
Predictions of further business
prosperity during tho coming year
from divers sources, combined with
the more hopeful outlook for a set
tlement of the reparations prob
lem Influenced bullish sentiment.
New high records for the year
were stablished bv North Ameri
can at 108V4. Endlcott-Johnson at
94. Cosden at 64 and Stewart
Warner Speedometer at 79, the net
gains being &. , and 4
points, respectively. Studobaker,
closing at 117. already has made
up more than five points of the 25
per cent stock dividend, which
came off the stock yesterday.
OH shares : were in active de
mand. Standard Oi! of California
closed at l-i. a r.
points nnd Standard
gnlrr of 2
rd'Oil it New
reasonable ratei. 23. a. Griffith. 713
INDIAN KEMCS rA.VTEU-PrBhItorT5
a ; . onlv' ,U1 data- Write K
A. Pcrklnn, 312 Columbia avenue, Alba-
Ml "AKGA'N BTORK. at 315 Bl,mu
Flret. will pay the hieheit prices for
jour eccond-hana clotblng, shoea and
furniture Phone 858.
WANTED Old Fal Teeth. We pa,v"V
hlKlt as 810 for full eels, rton't mat
ter if broken. Western Metal, Company.
Chieaco Hoard of Trade
Chicago, Dec. 30, Cram mar-i
kets were greatly unsettled today,
breaking to a new low for the
week early, only to more than re
cover the loss later. The uneasi
ness apparently was a result of
year end evening up. At the finish
wheat win 'jo down to lUc up,
with Mav $1.22 to 1.22i and
July (1.13 to $1.13. Corn
closed He to higher, oats
varied from c off to He to Uc
advance, and provisions ranged
from 5c lower to 12c higher.
Scattered liquidation was on In
the wheat market with a continua
tion of pressure from eastern longs
at the start. The ensuing reaction
carrying the market to above yes
terday's finish, was caused chiefly
by short covering.
Trade was on a broad scale and
fluctuations wer ranid. At one
time Mav was off 6ic from the
high of Thursday and July was off
4e. December was the most er
ratic In the early dealings, touch
ing $1.23 on a break and then ral
lying to J1.27. Tho changes were
so frequent that at times there
was a difference of o between
trades. About mid-session, how
ever, business ouleted down some
what with local shorts more In
clined to take nrofiti and even up
for the start of 1923.
Wheat Dec, $1.25;
$1.22; July, U.13.
Corn Dec, 75Vc; May,
Oats Dec, 42c: May,
Lard Jan., $10. 7; May. $11.10.
Ribs Jan., $10.67; May, $10.65.
4 4 Tic;
Kansas Citv. Dec. 30. Cash
wheat No. 2 hard. $1.14 1.19 :
No. 2 red. $ 1.2 S 1.30.
Corn No. S white, 69c; No. 2
yellow. 6 9 e.
Chicago, Dec. 30 (U. S. Depart
ment of Agriculture). Hogs Re
ceipts 8,00u. Market 10c to 15c
higher, lighter weight up most.
Bulk 225 to 300-pound butchers,
$8.40; bulk 150 to 210-pound aver
ages. $S,50'8.5r: top. $8.65; bulk
packing sows, $7.R0(ff'7.75; desir
able pigs mostly $7.75 8.00; esti
mated holdover 3,000; heavy hogs.
$8.25(0)8.40: medium. $8.35 8.50;
light. $8.60 8.65: lieht light, $8.35
(fj8.55; packing sows, smooth,
$7.60fff 8.00; packing sows, rough.
$7.4007.65; killing pigs, $7.50
Cattlo Receipts 500. Compared
with week ago: Beef steers largely
60c to $1 lower, medium and good
grades showing most decline. Ex
treme top matured steers, $11.90:
yearlings scarce; best young steers,
$10.60; beef cows nnd heifers
largely 60o higher; hulls 35c to 60c
higher; veal calves $1 to $1.50 up;
stockers and feeders steady to 25c
lower, plainly bred lieht kind re
flecting decline. Week's hulk
prices follow: Beef steers, $7.75 O
9.25; stockers and feeders, J5.65IO)
6.75; butcher she stock, $4.40 58
6.60; canners and cutters. $3.00
3.50: veal calves, $10.00!iH.00.
Sheep Receipts 2,000. Market
compared with week titi Fat
wooled lambs weak to loe'lower.
heavy kind off more; handy shorn
offerings largely steady. Extreme
top wooled lambs. $15.60 to city
butchers; packer top, $15.50; clos
ing top wooled lambs. $15.30 to
shippers, $15.00 to packers; shorn
lambs numerous; bulk, $12.76
13.15; fed yearlings closing uneven
ly lower; best vearllnes, $13.00;
fat shepp largely 25c to 75c higher:
best need wethers, $9.35; fed ewes
upward to $8.65:' feeding lamhs
scarce, steady, mostly $13.75
14.60; few lots, $14.65.
Denver. Dec. 80. Cattle Re
ceipts 637. Market steady. Beef
steers. $4.50 (ft) 8.60; cows and heif
ers, $3.60 7.75; calves, $5.00(3)
9.50; stockers and feeders, $3.60
Hogs Receipts none. Market
steady. Top, $1.75; bulk. $8.00
WANTED Money tu loan on first muri
Kagee, The aecurlty of the principal
our first consideration. J, Ij, Kulelie
8'JWest Quid, phone 410.
WANTED FurnHuTe . v7fi pa gTJ
........ n.n-o ivt some usea furniture,
aij range or cook move, heating atove,
KODAK FINISHING ( TIMES A DA j
Remember, aatlarncttoa guaranteed.
Bend your fmtj n- t a reliable eatab
IHhed firm. Return poetage pal un
mall orders. Hanna Hanna. Inc..
I-OK SALE Real Estate."
. . , L"rrer Khts Hli
U-6 adoblea 1450. Inquire 1003 South
FOR SALE University Heighta lot on
r. ,, ..e.'.on; ,Eu" front- chP tor cnth.
-1 31 Virginia.
EXCHANGE 6 flntT'0,000; 12 flat 170
000; 18 flat $110,000; 2i flat UO,000.
in, m .r Iron?rt5' "mailer city. c.
" J" w. i.aMillc Chicago.
WANTED Iloom unoi EoanTHuy Zw,
l,," Mu,t be' "asonable and
J Highlands. State location aud price.
' ' 'a.r ,1'iurnai.
EXCf.uSiTi; DISTKlBUTOK's Se"a"-
jU,ct Kettle corn Popper.
Name territory wanted. High class. H'g
money for right man. Talbot Mfg. Co.,
L ujf. Mi.
CLEAN' UP this year. 'Wonderful" liew
last seller. Goes like wild (lra- Enor
mous profits. Write quick; free particu
lars. Mission. Factory 8, :3!8 w. pico
all office and Business Men; a har
vest in your town. Securo Agency now.
Send two dollars and fifty cents for
sample, If you don't become our agent
return sample within fifteen days am?
---- ,:,u,lru. .ee ror your-
eir. Cmnlcy Specialty Company. 80f
... . . . . , ij,, i ,u i ng, uaiias, Tes as.
AGENTS Here's ttwTbest HneTrFla
ywe Food Products, Hoaps, 1'erfumc
Toilet Preparations. Kitchen & Laundry
Specialties ever offered. No capital
no experience. Reliable company. In
business 15 years. atart you right.
Furnish complete outfit. Relllng- plans
thflf linva nrmran i w
rommlBsions. Write TODAY for Money
Making plani. American Products Co.,
.un u n n Ming.. .innnnnti, (.
ALL compf!tUlou','1 smaihTd?WonUerful
i . 7 . """"" repeat Dualness.
A real sideline with a real proposition.
Write quick. 0h! Henry Overall Mf.
Co., Cincinnati, O.
SALESMEN' To-sell Jobbers and de
partment stores, our imported hair
nets, neat package, low price ana gooA
- ....... winuisai iraainj
EARN J300.00 monthly taking orders tar
. - "-"'""' union maae rain
STf'n frora ,llc""'y. EASTERX
l k?AT ,. S?r MANUFACTURERS,
A WHOLESALE HOUSE doing a nation:
lnM will place a salesman in
"Mexico. This opening- offers Tan
ihi. " .permaneI1t and most proflt-
IV, ln. ,,very levn " Proa-
v ni".!'J.C?.,t'T Address The Miles
!' Bl"'" ,Coi i. 192 Euclid
ewes. $4.00 iff 7.00;
$12, 00)14. 00.
Kansas City, Dec. 30 (U. S. De
partment of Agriculture). -Cattle
Receipts 125. For week: Beef
steers mostly 25c lower, some off
more. Top, $10.00; bujk, $7.00tfl)
S.50; fat alio stock steady to 15c
higlicr; canners and cutters 10c to
16c lilgher; bulls Mb quarter high
er; calves averaging 60c higlicr;
Esfo'US"Tt!''1e,lne t0 Open
Stock and Assortments. Queensware,
Aluminum, Enamel, Glaaswar, and Bus
iness Builders, etc., In small . towns.
Hardware, variety, and general stores.
Weekly commission checks. Liberal
commissions. Old Established Finn. Ty
ler Manufacturing Company. Bt Louts,
SALESMEN Don't connect, until you
Ret our free samples and particulars.
High grade pencils imprinted in gold T
colors with the customer's ad, at less
:o!n'""dlnar5' Pen(!"- W'hy not make
J23 Saturday ? H. Greening did it in
rirst six hours. We show you how. Easy
sales: big commissions: quick promotion
to General Agency. Write today Now
Mr. Hobba, Sales Monoger, 25 CHURCH
ST.NEW TORK CITY. '
T A I LOKING SALESMAN IVant eiperi
enced tailoring salesman for efcrlctlv
made-to-measure . suits . and overcoats
selling at I9.r,0 to 134.60 with a Use
commission attached. Every garni' at
UNION MADE, guaranteed for woolens,
extra high-grade workmanship, linings,
trimmings, and tailoring. Fit and sat
isfaction guaranteed. "The Repeat or
der Line." Full time men only. Address
CONSUMERS DIRECT TAILORING CO.,
sot West Jackson,' Chicago:
ART and lS-sheet Calendars; 'eather;
novelties. A few choice territories
open for 1923. Liberal commissions. 1
write quick. The Kenyon Co., Inc., Del
BELL SOMETHING EVERYBODY must'
have (read this lhje over ngaln and
note that we said must.) A positive
nt esslty because of government ruling.
It repeats and repeats and repeats. Ex
clusively owned and controlled by us. It
you are an order taker you should make
$20 to $30 a day; If you are an ambitious
salesman you will dear upward of ISO
per day. Most desirable connection with
future for those who qualify. One am
bitious salesman wanted for every county ,
In this atate; large territories to orew
managers. Jerome Luadt, Pres. I lo.
Dearborn St., CiUcuio, ,