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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 29, 1920, Home Edition, Image 10

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10
DULLNESS MARKS
STOCK TRADING
Public Out of Market Almost
Entirely—Two Factors.
(By Thomson & McKinnon)
Stagnation continues on stock ex
change, public Interest is all but absent,
professionals providing what little ac
tivity there is.
When seeking for a reason for the
present inactivity we find two well-de
fined influences, one leading to hesita
tion, the other toward optimism.
The one is the money market with all
its various ramifications and its direct
effect on business of the nation.
A want of credit, and because of that,
an absence of demand, results in ern
barrasment to merchants and manufac
turers.
If continued the result on business
would be anything but cheerful.
The other influence is the prospect for
an immediate adjustment of the prob
lems relating to the railroads and the
benefits that will result from it in re
moving discontent of labor, facilitating
traffic and expediting liquidating in
merchandise.
With such big factors working in op
posite directions the market hardly can
continue indefinitely in its present dor
mant state..
ACTIVE Oil, STOCKS.
—June 29 —
(By Thomson & McKinnon.)
Bid. Ask.
Anglo-American Oil 23 24
Atlantic Refining 1150 1250
Borne-Scrymser 425 4io
Buckeve Pipe Line 84 So
Cbesebrough Mfg. Cons 220 230
Continental Oil. Colorado... 110 115
Cosden Oil and Gas 7 8
Crescent Pipe Line 2S 30
Cumberland Pipe Line 140 100
Elk Basin Pete 7% 8
Eureka Pipe Line 99 101
Galena-Signal Oil pfd (new) 90 95
Galena-Signal Oil com 44 48
Illinois Pipe Line 154 155
Indiana Pipe Line 85 S|
Merritt Oil 15}*
Midwest Oil
Midwest Rfg 148 145
National Transit 2o 28
New York Transit 152 15i
Northern Pipe Line 92 96
Ohio Oil 286 291
Oklahoma P. & R <l4 7%
Penn.-Mex 4_ 45
Prairie Oil and Gas 550 570
Prairie Pipe Line 198 205
Sapulpa Refg ’}%
Solar Refining 5*5 3.*0
Southern Pipe Line 115 120
South Penn Oil 270 280
Southwest Penn Pipe Lines.. 64 68
Standard Oil Cos. of Cal 309 313
Standard Oil Cos. of Ind 650 670
Satndard Oil Cos. of Kas 520 540
Standard Oil Cos. of Ky 360 3c5
Standard Oil Cos. of Neb 420 400
Standard Oil Cos. of N. Y.... 383 389
Standard Oil Cos. of 0hi0.... 420 440
Swan & Finch 70 90
Union Tank Line 107 110
Vacuum Oil 375 380
Washington Oil 27 33
NEW YORK CURB.
(By Thomson & McKinnon.)
—June 29 —
Bid. Ask.
Curtis Aero, com 3 6
Curtis Aero, pfd 40 i0
Sub Boat 12 *2%
First National Copper % 1%
Goldfield Con 8 10
Havana Tobacco 1 “
Havana Tobaco pfd 5 10
Jumbo Extension 5 7
Intern'itu.nal Petroleum 33% 34%
Nlplssing 8% 9%
Indian Packing Cos 8* 9
Houston Oil *® ■ ’
Roval Baking Powder 120 135
Royal Baking Powder pfd.. 80 85
Standard Motors 8% 9%
Salt Creek 32% 33%
Tonopah Extension 1% 1 7-16
Tonopsh Mining 1% 1%
United P. S. new 1% 1%
U. S. Light and Heat 2% 2%
U. S. Light and Heat pfd... 2 3
Wrfght-Mattin 3 6
World Film % %
Yukon Gold Mine Cos 1 1%
Jerome 3-16 %
New Cornelia 19 22
United Verde 30 32
Sou. Traus 6
Sequoyah 8 %
Omar 3% 4%
Republic Tire 2% 2%
CHICAGO STOCKS.
(By Thomson & McKinnon.)
—June 29
Open. High. Low. Close.
Armour pfd 92% 92% 92% 92%
Carbde and Crbn 64% 64% &4 64
Libby 12% 12% 12% 12%
Montg.-Ward •• 32 32 31% 32
Nat Leather.... 11% 11% 10% 11%
Sears-Roebk ....205 MG 205 205
Rtewart-W 4040 4040
Swift A Cos 108% 109 107% 107%
In the Cotton Markets
NEW YORK TRICES.
Open. High. Low. Close.
January 31.73 31.73 30.0* 31.22
March 31.20 31.20 30.15 30.70
Mav 30.75 30.77 20.38 30.20
Julv 37.05 37.95) 37.25 37.50
October 33.50 33.50 32.80 33.21
December 32.33 32.38 31.6s 31.88
NEW ORLEANS TRICES.
High. Low. Close.
January 31.68 31.17 31.20
March 31.04 30.45 30.62
May 30.50 30.41) 29.97
July 37.40 36.00 36.86
October 33.50 32.66 32.93
December 32.28 31.53 31.79
WHOLESALE MEATS.
Wholesale meat prices are quoted by
Indianapolis packers as follows’
Hams-Regular. 14 to 16 !bs, 41c;
skinned. 12 to M lbs, 42*ic; fane# boiled,
10 to 13 lbs, 60c.
Bacon—Fancy nreaktasl 5 to 7 lbs,
49c: fancy sliced. 1-lb carton. 57c;
sugar cured, 4 to 6 lbs average, 49c.
Salt Meat-Dry salt Indiana butts,
16%c.
Lard—Refined, tlere“s basis,
open kettle tierce basis. 23023%c.
Fresh Pork—Spare ribs. 20)4c; shoulder
bones, 7*4c; tenderloins, 58<g2e; dressed
hogs, c.
Sausage—Fresh links, 20@23c.
Beef—Steers, medium, 400 to 500 lbs.
23c; No. 2 heifers, 20c; native cows,
19620 c; medium cows, 16@17c; loins.
No. 3,35 c; ribs No. 2,26 c: No. 3,24 c;
rounds. No. 2,274 c; No. 3, 27>4c; chucks,
No. 3,17 c; plates, cow, 9%e.
LOCAL HIDE MARKET.
Green bides —No. 1,16 c; No. 2,15 c.
Green calres —No. 1,25 c; No. 2, 23%c.
Horsetoldes —No. 1, $9; No. 2, SS. Cured
bldea—No. 1. 18c; No. 2. 17c.
Wanted Shave—Not
Beauty Treatment
KANSAS CITY, June 29—Charging
$2 for a shave brought Bonnie Brough
ton, lady barber, into police court a few
days ago. It also resulted in Bonnie
being assessed a $25 fine.
The trouble started when Fred Carroll
dropped Into Bonnie's shop and asked
for a shave. He got It, also a combina
tion massage, a witch hazel rub and a
head vibration, which he didn't ask for.
When the bill was presented Carroll
protested, but Bonnie was firm. Carroll
paid the bill and then appealed to the
police.
TRANSFER AND STORAGE.
GT7 YTCI 17 storage cheapest
( ( \Yy rates in city, call
If I \l ÜB. Everything at rea
sonable price. Tacked.
UJJ I shipped anywhere.
41 Locked room If desired.
10 West Henry. Main 4019.
CALL SHANK for the Deal service in
hauling, packing, shipping and storage.
227-229 North New Jersey St. Main 2035.
O. K. TRANSFER CO. for local and over
land hauling. SIS E- Waablngton St.
Prospect 1212.
AUTOS AND TRUCKS FOK HIKE
AUTOS FOR RENT—Do your own driv
ing. U-Drive Auto Service at Hoosler
Laundry. Rear Keith'a theater. Main
t2l.
DON’T ÜBlßfl.
If yon really want It back. Insert a
■mall ad In the "Lost and Pound" eel
krone of The Times and 1* will soon M !
MwiM. Phono Mala SIM. Mta MOIL 1
Indianapolis Securities
STOCKS.
—June 29.
Bid. Ask.
Ind. Ry. A Light com 55 ...
Ind. Ry. & Light pfd 95
Indpls. A Northwest, ptd 7o
Indpls. A Southeast, pfd 75
Indpls. Street Railway 51 ....
T. H., I. A E. pfd 9% ...
T. H„ I. 4E. com 1% 5
T. H„ T. A L. pfd 64 ...
U. T. of Ind. com *
U. T. of Ind. Ist pfd 10
C. T. of Ind. 2d pfd 2
Advance-Rumely Cos. com.. 3114 •••
Advance-Rumely Cos., pfd.... 63
Amer. Central Life 235 ...
Amer, Creosoting Cos. pfd.. 91
Belt Railroad com 86 115
Century Building Cos. pfd.... 98 ...
Cities Service com
Cities Service pfd
Citizens Gas Cos 28
Dodge Mfg. Cos. pfd 9916 •••
Home Brewing 55 ...
Indiana Hotel com 60
Indiana Hotel pfd 94 ...
Ind. National Life 416 •••
Ind. Title Guaranty 63 70
Indiana Pipe Line 83 90
Indianapolis Abattoir pfd... 49 5.
Indianapolis Gas 48 54
Indpls. Tel. Cos. com _2
Indpls. Tel. Cos. pfd. 75 ...
Mer. Pub. Util. Cos. pfd 43 N>
National Motor Cos 16 20
Public Savings 216 •••
Rauh Fertilizer pfd 50
Standard Oil Cos. of 1nd.... 650 •••
Sterling Fire Insurance 814 91*
Van Camp Hdw. pfd 97
Van Camp Pack, pfd i>7
Van Camp Prod. Ist pfd 97 ...
Van Camp Prod. 2d pfd 97 ...
Vandal’.a Coal com 5
Vandalia Coal pfd 1°
Wabash Railway com 614
Wabash Railway pfd
BANKS AND TRUST COMPANIES.
Aetna Trust 190
Bankers Trust ..7 H 8 •• •
City Trust Cos 82
Commercial National 65 ...
Continental National 112
Farmers Trust 200 ...
Fidelity Trust 120
Fletcher American National 257
Fletcher Rav. A Trust C 0.... 163 ...
Indiana National 283 290
Indiana Trust 195
Live Stock Exchange 450
Merchants National 273 ...
National City 114 •••
People State 176 ...
Security Trust 120 ...
State Savings A Trust .... 63
Union Trust Cos 340 370
Wash. Bank A Trust C 0.... 140
BONDS.
Broad Ripple 5s 46 ...
Citizens St. Ry. 5s 72 80
Ind. Coke A Gas Cos. 6s 89 ...
Ind. Creek Coal A Min. 65... 98
Ind. Northern
Ind. Union Traction
Indpls. A Col. South. 5s 88
Indpls. A Greenfield 5s 90
Indpls. A Martinsville 55.... 59
Indpls. A North. 5s 34 40
Indpls. A Northwest. 5s 61
Indpls. & Southeast. 5s 44
Indpls., Shelbyv. A S. E. ss. ... 95
Indpls. St. Ry. 45.". 53
Indpls. Trac. A Ter. 5s 64 ...
Kokomo, Marion A West.... 80)4 83
T. H., I. A E. 5s
Union Trac. of Ind. 65.... 51)4 60
Citizen's Gas 5s 72" 80
Ind. Hotel Cos. 2d 6a 96 100
Ind. Gas Cos. 5s 72 80
Indpls. L. A H. 5s 75 82
Indpls. Water 5s 87)6 92
Indpls. Water 416 70 80
M. H. A L ref. 5s 88 94
New Tel. Long Ilist. 55.... 93% •••
South. Ind. Power 6s
LIBERTY BONDS.
Liberty 44s 91.02 91.16
Liberty first 4s 85.62 85.76
Liberty second 4s 84.92 85.06
Liberty first 414* 85.72 85.88
Liberty second 41*8 ........ 84 98 85.12
Liberty third 4%s 88.50 85.84
Liberty fourth 4)*s 83.24
Victory 3*4s 93.50 95.72
Victory 4%s 93.70 93.72
—Saies—•
10 Terre Haute Traction and Light, $63.
Money and Exchange
Indianapolis hank clearings for Tues
day were $2,841,000, against $3,211,000 a
week ago.
NEW YORK, June 19.—Demand ster
ling was off lc at the opening of for
j eigu exchange trading today. Sterling
was $3.94*4: francs, 12.17 to the dollar;
I lire, 16.67, off 30; marks, 2.62 c; Canadian
! dollars, 87.75 c.
Terse Market Notes
STOCKS—Trading In the stock market
on Monday was of the smallest propor
tions of any day since December, 1918.
Ohio Cities Gas Company’s name will
be changed to the Pure Oil Company
July 1.
Republic Steel and Raldwin Locomotive
are being mentioned as stocks In which
developments are coming that will sur
prise folowers of the market.
Another reason why eyes of the stock
market are focused on San Francisco is
that the prospect of a stock exchange
holiday next Saturday depends upon
whether nominations are made by the
democrats by Friday.
Great Northern Ore earned $3.83 a share
In 1919 on Its beneficial certificates, as
compared with $3.01 for the previous
year.
WHOLESALE FEED TRICES.
Ton Sacks. Cwt.
Acme brand $59.23 $3.00
Acme feed 62.25 3.15
Acme middlings 66.25 3.35
Acme dairy feed.... 78.25 3.93
E-Z dairy feed 69.25 3.50
Acme 11. & M 84 25 4.25
C. O. & B. chop 70.25 3.55
Acme stock feed 70.00 3.55
Acme farm teed 72.25 3.65
Cracked corn 83.75 4.25
Acme chick feed 83.25 4.20
Acme scratch 80.25 4.05
E-Z-seratch 69.25 3.50
Acme dry mash 80.25 4.05
Acme bog feed 80.00 4.05
Acme barleycorn 83.25 4.20
Ground barley 84.75 4.30
i Ground oats 85.75 4.35
i Homllk white 80.75 4.10
: Rolled barley 84.75 4.30
) Alfalfa mol 73.00 3.70
Cotton seed meal 80.00 4.05
Kafir corn meal • 08.25 3.45
GRAINS.
Shelled corn, small lots $ 2.05
I Shelled corn, large lots 2.04
Shelled corn, bu sacks 2.14
Oats, 3 bu sack 1.3s
Oats, bulk, large 1.28
Oats, less than 100 bu 1.29
Chicken wheat, cwt, sacked 4.50
CORN MEAL AND FLOUR.
Corn meal, cwt, net $ 4.90
E-Z bake bakers’ flour. 08-lb sacks. 14.70
WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
Wholesalers are paying the following
prices In Indianapdlls for eggs, poultry
and packing stock butter:
Eggs—Fresh, loss off, 36c.
Poultry—Fowls. 27c; broilers, 114 to
2 lbs, 50c; cocks, 16c; old tom turkeys,
30c; young tom turkeys, 12 lbs and up,
35c; young hen turkeys, 8 lbs and up,
35c; cull thin turkeys not wanter;
ducks, 4 lbs and up, 20c; ducks under
4 lbs, 17c; geese, 10 lbs and up )6c;
sotislis. 11 lbs to doz. $7.50.
Butter—Clean packing stock, 34c lb;
fresh creamery butter In prints is sell
ing at wholesale at 59@60c; in tubs, 58c.
Butterfat
paying 60ft 61c.
Cheese (wholesale selling prices)—
Brick, 30ft35c lb; New York cream, 35c;
Wisconsin full cream, 32%@33^4e; long
horns, 33*4@35c; limburger. 34@38c.
CHICAGO PRODUCE.
CHICAGO, June 29.—Butter —Creamery
extras. 56*4c; creamery firsts, 56c; firsts'
50ft55(4c; second, 44® 49c. Eggs—Ordi
naries, 344436 c; firsts, 38^44*39tic. Cheese
—Twins, 25tic; young Americas, 2414 c.
Live poultry—Fowls, 31c; ducks, 28c;
geese, 20c; srrlng chickens. 40c; tur
keys, 35c. Potatoes—Receipts, forty
nine cars; Wisconsin and Minnesota,
s6® 6.50.
CLEVELAND PRODUCE.
CLEVELAND, June 23 Butter
Creamery, In tuba, extra, 6xt4(S62c; extra
•fancy, 60*4®61c; firsts, 50>4ft62e: prints,
lc higher; seconds, 50ft57c; packing, 30c.
Eggs—Fresh gathered. 48c; fresh extra,
47c; northern Ohio, fresh, news cases,
44c; old cases, 42t4ft43c; western firsts,
41c. Poultry—Roosters, 20@21c; light
fowls, 30@31c; extra, 40c; broilers, 50
4160 c.
SHARP RISE IN
HOGS AND CALVES
Conditions Unchanged in Beef
Division—Lambs Up.
RANGE OF HOG PRICES.
Good Good Good.
June Mixed. Heavy. Light.
23. $16.25<3* 16.40 $15.00®1.25 $16.25016.50
24. 16.00016.25 15.75016.00 [email protected]
26. 16.00016.25 [email protected] [email protected]
26. 16.00016.50 15.75 @ 16.25 16.25016.60
28. [email protected] [email protected] 16.00016.25
29. 16.00016.2'; 15.75016.25 10.25016.50
Receipts, 8,000; market. 25c higher.
A brisk local demand and higher mar
kets at other important centers caused
and upturn In hog prices here today.
The best grades were the greatest bene
ficiaries of the higher tendency, the bulk
of sales being made at $16.50(316.60, as
compared with 816.23 on Monday.
Sales of a few hogs of extra quality and
finish were made as high as $16.65, the
market top.
Pigs generally were steady.
Cattle.
Receipts, 80*j; market, steady.
No change in market conditions was re
flected in the cattle division, good to
choice steers being wanted, while com
mon stuff continued to moire slowly.
Prices as a rule were steady.
Calves.
Receipts, 600; market strong.
•Active competition for the better grades
of veal calves by buyers for eastern
packers sent prices a dollar higher, good
to choice calves selling at [email protected],
against $14.50(g15.50 in the previous ses
sion.
A number of fancy calves brought as
high as sl7.
Sheep and Lambs.
About the only change in the mntton
section was an advance of 50c to sl6 on
the top price for spring lambs, although
extra choice stock led at this level.
Sheep were unchanged.
HOGS.
Best light hogs. 100 to 250 lbs
average 16.255J10.50
250 to 300 lbs average 16.00'ij 16.25
i Over 300 lbs average [email protected]'l
Best pigs, under 140 lbs 14.50
Bulk of good hogs 10,30(016.60
Top 16-63
CATTLE.
—STEERS—
Prime cornfed steers, 1,300 tbs
and up 16.00(017.00
Good to choice steers. 1.300
lbs and up [email protected]
Good to choice steers, i,IOO to
1.300 lbs 13.50® 1*.50
Good to ctioice steers. 1.009
to 1.100 lb* [email protected]
Common tc medium steers,
90 to 1.000 lbs [email protected]
—Bulls and Calv% —
Good to choice butcher bulls. B.oo® 9.00
Bologna bulla 7.ou(it 8.00
Light common bulls ti.OO® 7.00
I Choice venls 15.50@ 16.50
i Good veals 14.505j15.50
Medium veals [email protected]
Lightweight veals [email protected]
—Stockers aud Feeding Cattle —
Good to choice steers, 800 lbs
and up 10.00® 12.00
Common to fair steers. 800 •
lbs and up. [email protected]
Good to choice steers, under
800 lbs B.oo® 9.00
i Common to fair steers, under
800 lbs 7 25® 8.23
Good cows 7.25® 8.00
Medium to good cows 6.25@ 7.00
Gsod heifers 8.75® 9.75
Medium to good heifers 7.73® 8.25
Good milkers ino.OO@l2snO
Medium milkers 60 00@ 100.00
Stock calves. 250 to 450 lbs.. [email protected]
—Heifers and Cows—
: Good to choice heifers, t 12.00® 14 00
Medium heifers 11.50® 13.00
Common to light heifers [email protected]
Choice cows [email protected]
Good to choice cows [email protected]
Fair to medium cows [email protected]
Canners 7.00® 9 00
: Cutters 6 00® 8.09
KURKP AND LAMBS.
' Good to choice sheep 6.00@ 7.04
Fair to good sheep 5.00® 6.00
Common to medium sheep... 4.00® 5.00
Bucks 3 00® 5.00
Good to choice yearlings... B.oo® 10.00
Good to choice clipped 5.00® 7.00
Spring lambs [email protected]*>
Other Live Stock
CHICAGO, June 29 Hogs—Receipts,
31.<O0; market 20c higher; bulk, sl4.P*
@16.35; butchers, sl4 75ft 16 20; packers.
$13.604814.65; lights. sl4 50®: 16.13; pigs.
$12.75ft 15; roughs, $13,156# 13.60. Cattle
Receipts. 14.000; market slow; beeves,
$16.25451710; butchers. Sift 16; canners
and cutters, $4#6.75; stoekers and feed
ers. s7@l2; cows, $6 85ft 13 ; calves, $12,7.5
@13.75. Sheep—Receipts. 12,000; market
steady; lambs, $14ft17.30; ewes, $5.75®
8.75.
CINCINNATI, June 29. Hogs—Re
ceipts, 2,400; market strong; heavy,
mixed and medium, sl7; light, sl6; pigs,
$12.50; roughs. sl3; stags, $9.50® 10. Cat
tle Receipts. 500; market steady; bulls
steady; calves. sl6. Sheep and lambs
Receipts. 6.500; market steady for sheep.
50cft$l lower for lambs.
CLEVELAND. June 29. Hogs- Re
ceipts. 1.500; market, 25c higher; york
ers. sl7 10; mixed, $17.10; medium. $17.10;
pig*. sls; roughs. $12.75; stags, $8.75.
Cattle—-Receipts, 200; market, slow and
steady. Sheep and lambs —Receipts, 250.
market, slow and steady; top. sl7. Calves
—Receipts, lot); market, steady; top,
$17.50.
PITTSBURG, June 20.—Cattle- Re
ceipts light; market steady; eholre,
| $16.50ft17.50; good, slsftlo; fair, sl4®
j 15; veal calves, slsftl7. Sheep and
| lambs —Receipts light; market stendv;
! prime weathers, sloifilo.so; good, sßft9;
; fair mixed. s7@f-; spring lambs, $124*17.
! Hogs Receipts, 15 doubles; prime
; heavies, $16.254*10.50; mediums. $17.50®
\ 17.65; heavy yorkers, $17.50® 17.65: light
• .vorkers, $164/16.50; pigs, $15ft15.50;
; roughs, $114)13.25; stags, $8,504/9.
EAST BUFFALO, N. Y, June 29.
Cattle Receipts. 700; market slow and
easier; shipping steers, $!6ft17.75; butch
er grades. $104*16; cows, s4@ 10.50.
Calves Receipts. 900; market active, 5c
j higher; culls to choice, [email protected]. Sheep
and lambs Receipts, 1,200; market active
land steady; choice lambs, $16.504117:
j culls to fair, $114*15.75; yearlings, sl2®
I 13.50: sheep. ss®9. Hogs —Receipts,
, 4.800; market active and steady; vork
ere, $16.50® 17.25; pigs, $15.25® io.ro;
I mixed. $17.1541.17.25; heavies, $16.50® 16.75 ;
roughs, sll® 13.25; stags, s9® 10.
Housewives ’ Market
LATEST TRICES
The following prices are the general
prices charged at the city market, ob
tained by striking an average of tbe
prices charged at various stands:
Apples, choice, per lb $ ,10ftl5
Asparagus, home-grown, ac
cording to size ot bunches.. .034*10
Bananas, Doz 20®40
Beans, string, lb 10@20
: Carrots, bunch 03@05
Cabbnge, fb 04@05
1 Celery, bunch 05@15
Cherries, qt. box .35
; Cucumbers, hothouse, each 10(020
Cucumbers, southern 05@10
! Grapefru't. each 10@20
Kale, home-grown, lb 15ft20
Lemons, per doz 20@30
Lettuce, leaf, per lb 15@20
Lettuce, head, each 05® 15
Onions, lb 03@07!4
Onions, Texas Bermuda, 1b.... .15
Onion, green, bunch 05®07
Oranges, do/. 30@75
Parsley. 2 bunches .05
Peppers, green. Florida, bunch .05@07>4
Pineapples 15®30
Potatoes, peck 1.00ft1.50
Potaoes. lb .10
Potatoes, new, lb .12
Potatoes, sweet, 3 IDs .25
Radishes, 3@5 bunches 10
Rhubarb, 2ft3 buuclies .05
Spinach, lb 1 Oft 13
Strawberries, qt. box 25®35
Tomatoes lb .50@65
Green peas, lb .25
Scotch peas .12^
Split peas, yellow ,12<4
Split peas, green .18
Beans, navy, lb .11
Beans, lima, lb .17
Sugar, soft A .26
Sugar, granulated 26®34
Beat's, Colorado pintas, 1b.... .10
Beans, kidney .18
PRODUCE.
Bens, full dressed, lo A3@55
Live hens .40
Live springers ,75
Eggs, fresh, select, doz .431045
Duck eggs, doz 50
Butter, creamery, lb ,60@65
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1920.
On Commission Row <-
TODAY’S PRICES.
Apples—Barrels, $10@12; boxes, s4@
4.50; baskets, s3@s.
Asparagus—Fancy home-grown, dozen,
35@40c.
Bananas—Pound, a@loc.
Cabbage—Fancy Texas barrels, 2%@
3%c; Mississippi, [email protected]; home
grown, bbl, SB.
Beans—Michigan navy, in bags, per
lb, B%@9c; California limas, iii sacks, 13
@l4c; marrowfats, per lb, 14%<g15c;
fancy Tennessee, green, per hamper,
[email protected]; fancy Mississippi, $3.25;
home-grown, per hamper, $5.
Beets —Fancy Kentucky, per hamper,
$2; home-grown, doz, 65c.
Cantaloupe—Crate, $4(04.50.
Carrots—Forty-lb basket, $2.50.
Cauliflower —Crate, s3@4.
Celery—Florida, per crate, $7; fancy
trimmed, per doz, [email protected].
Cucumbers—Fancy hothouse, per doz.
$2; fancy Florida, 5-doz crate, $3.25;
home grown, doz, $1.50@2.
Grapefruit—Extra funcy Floridaa, $4.50
@6.50.
Kale —Fancy home grown, per bu, sl.
lemons—Extra fancy California, $5.50
@6.
Lettuce- Home grown leaf, per lb, 11
@lsc; Iceberg head lettuce, per crate, $5
@0.50.
Mangoes—Fancy, basket, [email protected].
Oranges—Extra fancy California na
vels, $5.50@7; Valencias, $4.75@6; extra
fancy Mediterranean sweets, $5.50@8.
Onions -Fancy new Texas white, 50-
lb crate, $2; same yellow, $1.75; home
grown, green, doz, 10@25c.
Parsnips—Fnncy. 65-lb hamper, $1.65.
Parsley—Fancy home grown, 35c doz;
southern, $1 doz.
Peaches —Fancy Georgia, bu, $4.50.
Peas—Fancy Mississippi, per hamper,
[email protected]; fancy telephones, bu, $4.
Pieplant—Fancy homegrown, 25@40c
doz.
Pineapples—Ripe Havanas, [email protected].
Potatoes—Northern whites, $S per 100
lbs; bags, sl2; nex Texas, $9 per 100
iba; fnncy new Florida Hose, per bbl,
$14.50@15; per 55-lb basket, $5.25.
Radishes- Home grown, button, doz.
bunches, 25@35c; southern, long, 15@20c.
Raspberries—Case, ss@6.
Seed Potatoes —Irish Cobblers, Maine,
per 100 lba, SB.
Sweet Potatoes—Fancy Jerseys, s3@
3.25 per hamper.
Seed Sweet Potatoes—lndiana grown
yellow Jerseys, per bu, $1.25.
Spinach—Fancy, per bu. $1
Spinach —Fancy, per bu, sl@2.
Strawberries —Arizona*, 24-qt. case. $8
@8 50; Tennessee. 24-qt case. $3.50@4;
Kentucky Aromas, 24-qt case. $8.50;
home grown. 24-ot case, $6; Indiana
Aromas, 24-qt case, [email protected].
Tomatoes —Basket, [email protected]; fancy
Texas, 4 basket crate, $2.50.
Watermelons—Fancy Florida, 90c.
Marriage Licenses
Row Franklin Tralnor, 26, machinist,
2253 Bellefontaine street, and Georgianna
Tobrias. 21, of 1114 South Illinois street.
Abner Shelton, 26, hotel work. 312 West
New York street, and I.eola Campbell,
22, of Ml West Chesapeake street.
Joe Zualiga, 35, molder, city, and Mary
Stubin, 23, city.
Hannon It. White, 31, manager dairy
farm. Brook. Ind.. and Bertha Englert,
31, V. IV. C. A.
William J. Waggoner, 22, of 1510
Spruce street, and Julia A. Stewart, 20,
of 1315 Spann avenue.
Joseph F. Dunn, 45, laborer, fill South
Meridian street, and Mary A. Reinhart,
39. 122 North Arnold avenue.
Millard Kile, 29, laborer, 310 Weat Ver
mont street, and Anna Carner, 29, of
316 West Vermont street.
Orval A. Pcterelm. 31, clerk. 2540 East
Seventeenth street, and Pauline J. Kos
ner. 23, of 3102 West Tenth street.
Anderson Chapman, 38. of 558% West
Washington street, and Nellie Polly, 19,
of 556% West Washington street.
Daniel Black, 21, laborer, city, and
Georgia E. Ward, 20. of 2251 Columbia
avenue.
Fred E. Bennett. 26. clerk, 1852 North
Pennsylvania street, and Virginia K.
Donnelly, 26, of 2<x) North New Jersey
street.
William Hood. 21. of 300 Parker nve
nne. ami Pernle Herndon, 17, of 2818
Last Twenty-fifth street.
Edward Bader, 59, piano tuner, Evans
ville, and Ellz-abeth 1.. Williams, 50, of
1332 East Twenty-Second street.
Births
Hyman and Rachel Pass**, Long hos
pital. boy.
Ernest and Eulalia Jones, 2341 Fletch
er. girl.
Joseph and Bertha Baker. 1035 Maple,
girl.
Perkins and Cora Rogers, 250 South
Summit, boy.
John and Neva Hudson, 1362 Oliver,
girl.
Herbert and Mabel Eberhardt, Dea
coness hospital, boy.
John anil Helen Feeney, 228 North Sum
inltt girl.
John and Grace Krentzjaus, 1023 North
Capitol, boy.
Bel vie and Agnes Wilson, 519 Vinton,
girl.
Ode nnd Cecil Dustin, MR North Sher
man drive, "Irt,
Frank and Mary Flvecoat, 1656 Sheldon,
girl.
Don nnd Minnie l’llkenton, 730 North
Fine, girl.
Melvin and Maud Stricklin, 1914 Hol
lo well. girl.
James and Leila Bagby, 2205 Almont
boy.
August and Theresa Blgchoff, 057 West
Thirtieth, boy.
Samuel and Fay Williams. 2450 Parker,
girt.
Peter and Cora Grant, 531 Udell,
girl.
Hugo and Mabel Schenk. 1630 Arrow,
boy,
William nnd Hazel Farmer, 711 North
Senate, girl.
Joseph and Susan Fowler, 7 Eastern,
boy.
Deaths
Catherine Eliza both Williams, 24. 1660
Eg*t Vermont, peritonitis.
Joseph W. Cooper, 63, 218 West North,
cerebral hemorrhage.
George L. Sehaub, 55, 1225 Windsor,
uremia.
Raymond Merrick, 15, Methodist hos
pital. lolmr pneumonia.
Betty Carol Rider, 5 months, 244(4 Cen
tral, capillary bronchitis.
Herbert William Hull, 16, 925 Hervey,
pulmonary tuberculosis.
Joseph Mascari. 7, St. Vincent's hos
pital, fractured skull, accidental.
John K. Holt, 54, 401 North State,
chronic Interstitial nephritis.
William S. Williams, 54, 619 Adelaide,
carcinoma.
Thomas Riggs. 72, 319 DeQulncy, pul
monary tuberculosis.
Mary B. Matin, 68, 448 North Keystone,
broncho pneumonia.
Anthony Harmon, 58, St. Vincent's hos
pltal, toxic myocarditis.
G. A. R. Head to Meet
Citizens’ Committee
Daniel M. Hall, of Columbus, 0.. na
tional commander-ln-chlef of the Grand
Army of the Republic, Is expected to
arrive in Indianapolis tomorrow to at
tend a business session of the citizens’
committee to arrange plan/ for the un
nual national encampment of the (4. A.
It., which will be held In Indianapolis
In September.
Commander Hall will be accompanied
by Adjutant General Joseph W. O’Neall,
of Columbus, 0., Quartermaster General
Coin I). It Stowlts, of Buffalo. N. Y.. and
George M. Price, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
member of the national executive com
mittee.
Expect Report Today
on Hartford City Boy
WASHINGTON, June 29,—The navy de
parfment today expected to determine
finally the truth or falsity of reports at
the Portsmouth (N. H.) Naval Prison of
the death of George John Rozell of Hart
ford City, Ind.. a naval fireman.
In response to an inquiry from Roz
sell's father, who had heard his son was
dead, the navy department last week
wired for a report from the command
ant of the prison where, on June 11, Roz
zell was reported to be alive and serving
a five-year sentence.
Thj* report was today.
DECEMBER CORN
LEADS DECLINE
Grain Recession Caused by
Weather Reports.
CHICAGO, June 29.—A rush to sell by
locals caused corn to open % to 2% cents
lower today, with December leading the
decline.
Trade was mixed after the start.
Scattered selling, induced by weather
reports from lowa anl Kansas, caused
oats to open % to % lower.
Provisions started quiet and steady.
CHICAGO GRAIN.
—June 29 —
CORN—Open. High. Low. Close. Loss.
July 1.77V4 1-77)4 1.74% 1.75% 1%
Sept 1.72 1.72% 1.70 1.71 1%
Dec. 1.57 1.58 1.56 1.57)4 1%
OATS—
July 1.04 1.04)4 1.03 1.03% 1%
Sept 87% 87% 86% 87 1%
Dec. 84% 84% 83% 83% 1%
PORK-
July 33.65 33.80 33.60 33.60 .05
Sept 35.60 35.75 35.00 35.00
LARD—
July 20.45 20.52 20.40 20.45 .03
Rent 21.55 21.00 21.47 21.50 * .03
RIBS—
July 18.05 18.07 18.02 18.02 * .02
Sept 19.15 19.15 19.10 19.10
•Gain.
(By Thomas & McKinnon.)
—June 29.
The late start and the spotted condition
of the corn crop makes tne market some
what more sensitive to unfavorable con
ditions than to items of the reverse sort.
A forecast of continued heat over west
ern and southern portions of the com
belt offset the beneficial rains which ap
peared in more northern sections.
Shippers and elevator Interests, being
imbued with the idea that the present
movement will be the last of any import
ance until the new crop is assured, are
anticipating forward requirements.
It is not discoverable, however, that
eastern buyers are increasing tbelr de
mands. The market probably will prove
erratic under the changes in weather
conditions, but we incline to the idea that
the practical disappearance of premiums.
Slowness of new demand and the known
reserves of old corn on farms should out
weigh crop uncertainties.
Excellent ruins over the central and
north portions of the oats belt Induced
moderate realizing sales. This selling was
not on a large scale and there was suf
ficient new demand to keep market tone
rather firm.
The cash market promised to be easy,
but shippers were in the market and
prices were about unchanged.
Crop news from southern part of the
belt is not of the best sort.
CHICAGO CASH GRAIN.
CHICAGO, June 29 —Wheat—No. 3 red.
$2.70; No. 3 hard winter, $2.72, No. 4
northern spring, $2.00. Corn—No. 2
white, $1.82® 1.84; No. 2 yellow, $1,78%®
1.79; No. 2 mixed, $1.7.8; No. 3 white,
$1.84; No. 3 yellow, $1.78: No. 3 mixed,
$1.77; No. 4 mixed. $1.74® 1.70%; No. 4
yellow. $1.70. Oats—No. 1 white, $1.14%
@1.16; No. 2 white, [email protected] 1%; No. 3
white, f I.OS@ 1.11; No. 4 white, [email protected].
PRIMARY MARKETS.
—June 29 -
(Thomson A McKinnon)
—Receipts—
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
Chicago 40,0>0 518.000 181.000
Minneapolis,Jlll.tsu 20,000 16,000
Duluth 63.00*1 2.000
Bt. Louis uo.ooo 137,000 60,000
Toledo 28,000 SI .000 26.000
Detroit 5,000 5.000 B,ftJo
Kansas City.. 123,000 41,000 10,000
Omaha 71.000 87.000 22,000
Indianapolis.. 17,000 16.000 49,000
Totals 598000 1,003,000 414.000
Year ago... 244,000 592,000 918,000
Shipments -
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
Chicago 287.0*10 147.000 MX)O
Minneapolis... 170.0**0 15,(X)0 44,000
Duluth 173.'0*1
St. Louis, 90,000 80,000 42.000
Toledo 3,000 7.000 8.000
Kansas City.. 184.***) 16.(00 3,000
Omaha 89.000 97,000 28.000
Indianapolis.. 3,<*K 20,000 22,000
Totals 999.000 391,000 231,000
Philadelphia.. 190,00
Year ago... 122.000 302.(00 713,000
—Clearances—
New York 330.000
Dorn. W, Corn. Oats.
Baltimore.... 244.0*4)
Tufa Is 104.000
Year ago... 360.000 148,000
INDIANAPOLIS C ASH G RAIN.
—June 2V -
Bids for car lot* of grain and hay
at the call of the Indianapolis Board of
Trade were:
Corn Easier; No: 3 white, $1.90%iQ
1.91%; No. 4 yellow, $1.78%; No. 6 yel
low, $171%.
Oats--Easier; No. 2 white. $1 19%; No.
3 while, $1.17%
Hay Slow ; No 1 timothy, [email protected],
No. 2 timothy. < i,V<rAV.’iO; No. l light
clover mixed, $35@.'!5.50; No, 1 clover
mixed, $3450®35.
s No. 2 red, it cars; No. 3 red,
3 cars; No. 5 northern spring, 1 cor;
total. 7 cars.
Corn No. 1 white, 5 cars; No. 2 white,
43 cars; No. 4 white. 2 cars; No. 6 white,
2 cars; sample white, 1 car; No. 1 yel
low, 6 cars; No. 2 yellow, 18 cars; No. 3
yellow, 3 cars; No. 4 yellow. 1 car; am
p} yellow, I car; No. 1 mixed, 2 cars;
No. 2 mixed, 7 cars; sample mixed, 1
car; total, 92 cars.
Oats —No. 2 white, 12 cars; No. 3 white,
4 cars; sample white, 1 car; total, 17
cars.
Hay—No. 1 timothy, 1 car; No. 2
prairie, 1 car; total, 2 cars.
WAGON WHEAT PRICES.
Indianapolis elevators and mill* are
| paying f2.t) for No. 1 wheat, $.'.57 for
No. 2 and $2.54 for No 3. Ail other
i grades according to quality.
HAY MARKET.
The following are the Indianapolis
prices of hay by the wagon loud:
Hay-Loose timothy, a ton;
mixed, s2s<(f2B; clover, $35ftj,36; bale,
f 255£30.
Birmingham Is Now
of South
WASHINGTON, June 29. Birmingham,
Ala., is the third city of the south, ac
cording to census figures today, giving
it a population of 178,270.
This Is an increase of 45.585 or 34.4 per
ceut.
New Orleans is the first with 1487,408,
and Atlanta second with 200,626.
The population of Atlanta In 1910 was
154,030.
Memphis, Tenn., Is fourth with 162,351,
not counting Richmond, which has not
been announced.
In 1910 Richmond had a population of
127,628.
Elwell in Need of
Money When Killed
NEW YOIIK, June 29.—Joseph B. El
well, murdered racing man and whlai
expert, needed money when he was mur
dered, according to Information in the
hands of District Attorney Edward
Swann today.
Swann also announced the person who
talked to Elwell at 2:30 a. m. the day
of the murder was "Miss Wilson," the
alias given the young woman whoso
night robe, slippers and cap were fouud
iu Elweli’s room. •
One Marine Killed
at Port of Brusa
OONTANTINOI'LK, .Tune 20—One
l rltish marine was killed when a British
squadron seized Mudania, the port of
Brusa, today.
Marines were landed because the Turks
violated an armistice that had been ef
fected with the Brlitsh.
Mudania Is sixty miles southeast of
Constantinople.
WOMAN BANKER
LEANS TO MEN
Prefers to Make Loans to Op
posite Sex.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., June 29.—Tennes
see® woman banker, the only woman
bank president in ttbe coutnry, while
here Rttendirg the Tennessee State Bank
eis’ convention, declared she would lend
to men in preference to some womeu,
hut first class security was an essen
tial.
She is Mrs. F. J. Runyon, wife of a
physician, whose flnancail institution is
located at Clarksville, in north central
Tennessee.
She and the cashier, the wife of the
state’s attorney for the county, are the
only officers. All the directors aro
women.
“Men come to me, tell me their busi
ness and borrow money,” she said.
“Otir bank Is only seven months old.
“Its is to aid young people
who want to ''save and that was the
prime motive for its foundation.
“The idea was carried out solely by
women; but a man suggested it.”
The bank has a capita' of $15,000 and
irst six months’ deposits aggregated
>53,000.
When called upon to addres-j the con
vention, Mrs. Runyon declined with
thanks, saying she never had talked to
so many men.
Indiana Service Cos.
Desires Substitute
Ir a petition filed with the public
service commission the Indiana General
Service Company, of Alexandria, asks
permission to withdraw certain power
schedules and substitute other!,.
Action on the petition will affect sub
scribers in Marion, Jonesboro, Fair
mount, Gaston, Matthews, Upland.
Rweetser, Gas City, SummitTille and
F owlerton.
Authority was granted by the eom
mlsslf-n to the City of Logansport to is
sue $150,000 bonds to provide additions
and repairs for the municipal electric
light plant at that place.
tue Linden Telephone Company was
granted authority to increase rates to
subscribers.
Advocates Unified
Railroad Operation
WASHINGTON, June 29. Unified
operation of the country’s railroads was
advocated by William B. Colver, federal
trade commissioner, in a spee-'h before
the Washington Advertising club today.
Colrer predicted "untold suffering and
industrial shutdowns in the northwest
next winter unless the car situation is
remedied.
“The industries of New England arc
actually closing down now In midsum
mer for lack of coal," he said.
The coal mine# are being allotted only
15 per cent of the ears which are needed,
Colrer declared, pointing out that the
month of June was the most favorable
from a weather standpoint, for both pro
duction and transportation.
Chinch Bugs Found
in Greene County
RICHMOND, Ind., June 29.—Warning
is sounded by th-s division of entomology
of the state department of conservation
for Indiana farmers to watch their wheat
for the preseucet of chinch bugs.
Harry F. Diets, assistant state ento
mologist. has returned from Greene coun
ty. where he found several wheat fields
on the 4,000 acre farm of the Ogle Land
j Company literally alive with the pest.
The problem with the farmer is to
j keep the bogs from migrating to the corn
; fields when the wheat is harvested.
If not eradicated, the bugs will suck
the juice from the tender corn stalks *nd
; cause them to die as though scorched.
To prevent migration of these insects,
straw, well soaked with oil, may be used
to construct a barrier around the affected
zone*.
Toiled Years to
Buy Ranch; Dies
BAKER. Ore , June 29.—Mr. nnd Mrs.
Jonathan Lee toiled for twenty years
with one ambition—to buy a four or five
acre ranch with their savings and to
I settle down in comfort to spend their
j (Vclining years. Last week they at
: mined their goal. They loaded their
j household goods into a wagon at Hunt
ington. where they had lived for the
j past fifteen years, nnd started for their
i new homestead. Shortly after their ar
; Mvnl Mrs, Lee,died from a complication
| of Illnesses and old Jouathan Lee must
share their ambition alone.
‘lmpossible,’ Lloyd
George Calls Irish
LONDON, June 29.—Premier Lloyd
■ George told the house of commons dur
ing the home rule debate that Ireland
in its present mood was “Impossible.”
He said when the Irish people realized
that the Rlnn Fein demands could not
le granted when, above all, they realize
America is not prepared to support Irish
Demands for an “Independent republic,“
common sense will again prevail.
Luther League Meets
Next at SDuth Bend
LAPORTE. Ind.. June 29.—The Luther
League of Northern Indiana adjourned
today to meet in South Bend in 1921.
• Rev. Edward Stark of Hobart was
elected president; Rev. D. B. Anderson,
RoiKU Bend, vice president; Misa Marie
Wise, Laporte, corresponding secretary.
The sessions were attended by 500 del
egates, representing northern Indiana
churches.
Burning Home Saved
by Wash tub Brigade
MONTICELLO, N. Y., June 29—A
wasbtub brigade saved the home of Mrs.
James Reilly when the house caught
fire.
As the flames shot up neighbors for
a quarter mile around came running
with wnsh buckets, tubs nnd pans.
After the alarm had spread farmers
came dashing up in wagons with filled
washtubs aboard.
The wash was delayed In that village,
hut soapy water kept Mrs. Reilly from
being homeless.
isl a book chat is unique in the
Investment field. Nothing like
it has ever been published be
fore. With the opinions of the
leading financial editors, it com
bines the practical experience of
180 investors. <
This book will open your eves to m
new and better plan for Investing. It
will nuke of yon a better saver. It will
show you how to get ahead by systema
tizing your saving and your investing.
We cannot say too much for it. It Is the
wonder book of finance, if you are or
want to become an investor, we will send
“The Theory and Practice of Successful
to you free. Address Dept. 1.
HIS DEVICE TELLS
THE SEX OF EGGS
‘Sexometer 1 Claimed to Be 85
Per Cent Accurate.
WINNIPEG, Canada. Jujie 29.—Here
after, when referring to an egg, the
precise grammarian will not say “It,”
he will say “he” or “she.”
For a Winnipeg poultry fancier, who
is also an inventor, has established the
fact that egg is not neutral gender, ns
schools have always taught, but mas
culine or feminine.
But to make sure that he uses the
right pronoun, the disciple of pure dic
tion will have to carry about with him
a device known as a “sexometer” in order
to determine whether the egg is a po
tential rooster or hen.
As the result of a series of experi
ments which he has conducted since he
perfected the device early in the spring,
the inventor, F. J. Fellows of 192 Ken
nedy street claims, in an interview, that
the "sexometer tells truly the sex of j
eighty-five out of 100 eggs.
The 15 per cent of uncertainty he at- j
tributes not, as the interviewer sug
gested, to the supposition that some
t i
PARTICIPATING
and other features make possible a re
turn of over 10% on the sound 7%
Preferred Stock we recommend as meet
inis' the requirements of the most careful
investor. /
nitamt Mortgage Company
Odd Fellow Bldg. Circle 894. Indianapolis.
F. A. Butler, Indianap
olis, Ree.-Tre.as., C.
B. Cones A Son Mfg.
Cos.
J. Edw. Keller, In
dianapolis. Formerly
Asst. Cashier of
Merchants National
Bank, also Secretary
Western Saving ana
Loan Association.
Harold C. Johnson, In
dianapolis, Harold
Johnson Company.
Special Investment Opportunity
A Straight County Bond
Tax Exempt—To Yield 6%
We own and offer subject to prior sale
$282,600.00
FOUNTAIN COUNTY, INDIANA
5%
Wabash River Highway Bridge Bonds
Dated April 1, 1920. Interest payable Jan. 1 and July 1.
Denominations: $1,000.00 and $140.00.
Maturities from 1 to 5 years.
Exempt from local, state and Federal income surtax.
Priced to Yield 6%
Place your orders NOW. Circular on request
Established in 1891 wCffElB Incorporated in 1905
j.f.wildHcompany
123-125 E. Market St. Indianapolis
Established lots Write for our New Booklet
©on ‘‘Sound Securities.” Safe
ty and Seven Per Cent and
Non-Taxable.
INDIANAPOLIS
SECURITIES COMPANY
fkank K. "vitK Third Floor Law Bldg.
Please send me your new booklet without obligation on
my part.
Name
Address
J. F. WILD, Jr.,
BROKER
315-320 LEMCKE BUILDING
1 buy L Commercial National Bank Stoclfl
seu Consolidated Graphite IK? Go.
Main 1734 PHONES Auto. 21-733
We are pre- I AAMC on farm and
pared to make city property
THOS. C. DAY & CO. Trust Building j
mLIBERTYLOANBONDSm]
415 LEMCKE BUILDING
egjM\may be sexless, bat to tne^^Kg
sibtVty of error in using the 1
Th\ “sexometer 1 ’ is a piece of Sp
wonnak around with copper wire.
FroroVfche cork is suspended a wa
and frotto the end of the wire a fiH
piece of \i4uminum-coated substance, a
To openNX it, the cork is held in on
hand and th\ egg in the other. ’
If the egg iXa “he” the pendulum ar
rangement swings in a circle.
If a “she” it Savings to and fro, liked
a pendulum of a eloek. f
The practical value of a
even if it Is only 85 per cent accurate/
is recognized by poultry farmers.
If it were put to general use it would
revolutionize the poultry business.
Female eggs would command a high
price, as they would be in great demand
for hatching, while male eggs would
be sold mostly for consumption.
Transport Brings
Polish Fighters Home
NEW YORK, June 29.—The transport
Mercury, carrying 1,800 Polish Americana
who served with Poland’s armies during
the war, arrived here today.
The transport also carried the bodies
of 800 American soldiers who died in
Europe.
TRUSTEES
James F. Murphy, De
troit. Pres. Detroit
Mortgage Corpora
tion, Murphy Chair
Company.
Fred Ostermeyer, In
dianapolis, Asst.
Treas. Whitaker Pa
per Cos.: formerly
Pres. Indiana Paper
Company.
James F. T. Sargent,
Indianapolis, Owner
Savings Realty Com
pany.
Major A. Downing, In
dianapolis, Counsel.
Vice Pres. Holt Ice
and Cold Storage Cos.
Pres. Asquith Con
struction Company.
Charles J. Higgins,
Detroit. Sec.-Treas.
Detroit Mortgage
Corporation.
CoL Chas. A. Vincent,
Chicago. President
Vincent Trust.

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