Newspaper Page Text
THETOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL- FRIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 14. 1919
Say Ontralia Marchers Started
to Raid I. W. YT. Hall.
Investigators Deny, Charging
Radical Attack Premeditated.
HOLD TWO HUNDRED SUSPECTS
Great Roundup of Radicals On
Directors of Union Paper Face
Centralia, Wash.. Nov. 14. C. A.
flOtKrey, who described himself as a
mill worker, was shot in the shoulder
early this morning as he was driving
thru cnehalis in an automobile. A for
mer service man. acting as a guard,
fired ihe shot after Godfrey, had dis
regarded the command to halt re
peated several times.
(Hy 'ue Associated "rest.)
Centralia, Nov. 14. Efforts of of
ficers charged with the duty of prose
cuting the twenty-six alleged members
of the I W. V held in Jails here and
at Chchiilis, Wash., in connection with
the killing of four American Legion
members during an Armistice Day pa
rade Tuesday, were centered today on
learning whether, former soldiers in
any degree provoked the attack by
leaving the line of march to force
their way into the 1. V. Vv'. hall. Testi
mony (riven last night at the inquest
over the four victims of the shooting
differed on this point.
One or Marchers Testifies.
lust ofter the patriotic parade was
broken up by the I. W. W. fusillades
report? were current that several
members of the Legion had started
townrd the hall used as headquarters
by the rndlcals before any shots were
fired. This version later was denied
and investigators reported finding evi
dence tending to show the attack by
the T. AV. W. wa5 prearranged.
Dr. Frank Rickford. himself a
marcher in the parade, testified at the
inquest that pome one near him in the
line suggested a raid on the I. W. W.
hall as the line came to a halt at the
'rrnc-r where the building stands. Sev
eral rook up the suggestion, he de
clared, ii ml one man put his foot
asainfit the door of the hall and forced
it open, before a shower oMeci poured
ir" Ktid over the marchers. In the
:...r . nf nr. Herbert Bell, mother
CUSS AND COMFORT,
GO ARM IN ARM
' I "HE man who wants to be
A mighty comfortable won't object
to the tmart style of KLING
MADE overcoats, and the chap
v.-ho is strong for style will also be
delighted with their snug protection.
Priced reasonably call today.
$15, $20, $25
At Eighth nnil Kansas Are.
Are caused by many, druggists
that do things hurriedly and
from being too busy with other
Bring your prescriptions to an
accurate store, where one man
has nothing else to do but attend
to them and attends to them
right. Tour Doctor will appre
ciate your carefulness.
GEO. W. STANSFIELD
33 Kansas Ave.
So the People May Know
A young lady living in Highland Park called 711 at 7:30 for a taxi
at 7:45 the taxi drove up to the door. She was taken to the far east
,end of Oakland. .
SIIK WAS PLEASED WITH THE SERVICE
At 11:15 she called 711 again, wishing to go home at 11:25 the taxi
was there she was home by -11:40.-
SHE WAS MORE THAN PLEASED WITH THE SERVICE
And that same SERVICE Is extended to you day and nlte.
All you liavo to do Is to enJL
, ALWAYS A MAN AT
former soldier,' the firing of the first
hots and the movement of the legion
men toward the I. W. W. hall were
"as nearly simultaneous as any hu
man acts could be."
Herding Reds Into Jails.
Seattle, Nov. 14. Nearly two nun
dred men auspected of being members
of the Industrial Workers of the World
were held in jails in various cities and
towns in the Northwest today as the
result of raids growing out of the.
shooting at Centralia, Wash- Armis
. In addition twenty-six alleged mem
bers of the I.' W. V. were held In jails
at Centralia and Chehalts. Wash., in
connection with the shooting. E. B.
Auit, editor, and George P. Listman
and Frank A. Rust, members of the
board of directors of the Seattle Union
Record, are at liberty on bail today
foliowing a. raid by federal officers
upon the newspaper plant which is
owned by the Seattle Central labor
council. The three were charged with
violation of the espionage act. In ad
dition, Ault was charged with crimi
nal libel In connection with editorial
comment upon the Centralia shooting.
After taking copies of papers and rec
ords from the office of tho Record,
the paper was permitted to resume
Sixty-one alleged members of the
I. W. W. were in jail at Tacoma,
Wash., nineteen being taken into cus-
Uody by a detail of police deputy sher
iffs and Afirerican legion volunteers
upon their arrival trom a logging camp
at Mineral, Wash., last night.
Of eighty-nine arrests at Spokane,
Wash., following the Centralia shoot
ing, 5 8 were held as I. W. W. mem
bers. Three men held in jail at Olym
pia. Wash., in connection with the Cen
tralia shooting were rushed last night
by officials to the state reform school
at Monroe, following reports that an
armed force of I. W. W. planned an
attack on the jail.
HOLD 130TH REUNION
Officers Damwl Thursday Might Tea
for Wives Today.
Officers who led the 130th field ar
tillery in France were the guests of
Capt. Arthur M. Mills at a reunion
dance and dinnjr at the Elks club
Thursday night- Included among the
guests were two Y. M. C. A. women
workers who stayed with the regiment
from the battle of the Argonne to the
time the outfits sailed for home. These
guests were -Miss BUzabeth Marshall
and Mins Irene Dayton of New York.
The reunion will continue until to
morrow. Mrs. Mills will give a tea
this afternoon for the wives of the of
ficers here for the reunion.
The out-of-town guests at the din
ner-dance Thursday evening were:
Mr. and Mr?. Knliin II. Hitter, of Pn
raitgo, Ore . ( Norni-m I. Uruiidnja. of TVeafr
Orange, N. J. ; Frum-ls X. FiUjrernld, of
Bogtnii. Miiss. ; Mr. ami Mrs. A. K. French,
of St. LouU. Mo.: B. I4. Lleweke. Hohcrt j
Shroder and Jumps I'Ifcp, of St. Louis, Mo.;
T. H. OlnnUer. Frank Stnnlpy. Carl E. An
drrson and Jam-s lVnilergnst. of Kflimaa '
City, Mo.; Nelx Anderson and Mr. and Mrs.
Enrl A. Hlju-ktmiu. ? Chanute; George
Wall, of Charleston. C. : Frank V. Uudd.
of Odpflsa, Mo., am. Frank T. Friest, of
Enlisted men, their families and
friends were invited to the dance
Thursday night. A number took ad
vantage of the opportunity to renew
friendships with officers, formed when
the - regiment was ill action on the
fields of France.
But to' one young buck private, it
was an evening1 of perplexity to tell,
or not to toll. It was a question that
worried him considerably, and hia gaze
haunted the two Y. W. C. A. girls, who
had come all the way from New York
city to attend the reunion of the offi
cers of the regiment. Trsa chic, and
decidedly charming they were, and it
was even that way in France. The
ex-buck was glad .to see them. He
greeted them cordially and saw that
his friends met them. But a whimsi
cal, doubtful expression haunted his
face as he remarked, "I'd like to ask
them just one question. Did they
Vor some unknown reason these
two young ladies-had incurred the dis
approval of this lad when they were
billeted as Y. w. C A. workers in a
certain little French town. The buck
brooded long over a suitable satisfac
tory revenge. A dawnint? gleam of in
spiration seized him. He had pulled
off his shirt and gone industriously
to worK in his room in the French
About a half hour later he sneaked
stealthily into their room when they
were absent and deposited forty-five
"cooties" in their bed. "Who knows
did they take?
EXPECT U. S. TO BE FAIR
Iwls Says Miners Are Banking on
Government in Negotiations.
( Indianapolis. Nov. 13. -The .coal
miners of the United States expect
"demonstration of good faith on the
part of the government during the
negotiations at Washington," declared
John L. Lewis, acting president of the
U. M. W. A., shortly before boarding
a train this afternoon for Washington
to participate tomorrow in the confer
ence between mine operators and min
ers at the invitation of Secretary of
NO ROOM FOR THEM
Returning Alabama. Coal Miners Told
"Surplus Existed," Vnion Claim,.
Birmingham, Nov. 14. Coal miners
who offered to return to work today
in the Alabama district were met with
statements that "a surplus existed"
and trmt "they would have to stand a
physical examination before they
would be allowed to return to work,"
according to J. L. Clemo. secretary of
Alabama, district No. to, V. M. W. A.
No ugly, grimy streaks on the
clothes when Red Cross Ball Blue Is
used. Good bluing gets good results.
All grocers carry It 5c. Adv.
OCR TELEPHONE ,
FEAR RACE ATTACK
Three Alleged Jfegro Murderers
Are Spirited Away.
Wilmington, Del., Incensed
Oyer Killing of Policeman.
Wilmington, Del. ,Nov. 14. Fearing
enraged citizens might attempt to
lynch three negroes, Lemuel, James
and John Price, brothers, charged with
murdering one policeman and prob
ably mortally wounding another In
Wilmington, police last night rushed
the prisoner 10 Philadelphia. - -
Police have been Instructed to pre
vent the assemblage of crowds. Rifles
and a machine sun are at police head
quarters. The sale of firearms In the
city has . been stopped and negroes
hve been warned to keep off the
The murdered policeman was Thos.
L. Selby. Harry C. Pierce, the wound
ed policeman, was shot three times
and la not expected to live.
The shooting occurred when the two
patrolmen went to the Price home to
investigate the stealing last week of
scores of guns from a gun atore. The
guns had been pawned Jn this city.
f Con ti n n ed from Page O ne.
Wilson to negotiate a new wage scale.
In some states, notably Illinois and
West Virginia, threatened trouble by
radicals or insurgents among the min
ers complicated the situation. Miners
in the Springfield. III., sub-district,
speaking what they said was the po
sition of the entire Illinois member
ship, said there would not be any coal
mined until after the miners-operators'
conference reached an agree
ment. Optimistic statements regard
ing resumption of fuel production
were received over night from Col
orado. A number of Independent
mines there were reported to have
started operations yesterday.
Pittsburgh, Nov. 14. Only a few
miners have returned to work In union
mines of . the central and western
Pennsylvania fields and the Pittsburgh
district, according to reports received
here early today.
Oiierators Deny Charge.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 14. Deny
ing assertions by officers of the United
Mine Workers of America that certain
mines in the Alabama district had de
clined, on one pretext or another, to
re-employ striking coal miners ordered
to resume work, leading operators de
clared today the great majority of
union miners have refused to obey the
instructions of their organisation to re-
'o Union Minos linn.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 14. Not a
union coal mine in me western -vim-Rvlvan
i field was in Deration today
and operators and labor leaders agreed
few. if anv, men would return to worn
until Monday. Non-union mines were
operating to capacity. It was asserted
by the opcr.V.irs.
In H-n Rebellion.
Charleston. W. Va., Nov. 14. Three
unauthorised strikes were preventing
miners from returning to work In ten
coal mines in the Kanawha field to
day. This statement was made by the
Kanawha Coal Operators' association.
Mofe than six hundred miners In the
T.ittlo Coal river district were said to
be "in open rebellion" against their
i.ndpm. rinslns: six mines and. accord
ing to reports, preventing other miners
. i . . 1 f:i. II ...Inn
irom worKinfr. iviiiimrii miu t.a ii iqj
miners voted to stay away from the
mines until a new wage agreement
had been signed. From other districts
reports reached the Kanawha associa
tion that men -were slowly returning'
to work and approximately 50 per cent
of the union mines were in operation.
Federal troops will probably be sent
out of the state Monday. It is said at
Governor Cornweli'a office.
Take Away Maintenance Men.
Joliet. Nov. 14. Miners in the Wil
mington coal district at meetings last
night voted to ignore the strike recall
and will remain idlo until settlement
is made on the demands of the oper
ators. They also refused to allow
maintenance men In the mines to stay
Springfield, Ills., Nov. 14. Condi
tions in the Illinois soft, coal fields,
where ninety thousand miners are on
strike, were static today. Indications
bore out the assertion of miners in
various sections of the state that the
return of mine workers would wait on
the outcome of the joint scale confer
ences beginning In Washington this
Word received from Lincoln and
Dawson, said miners at these points in
mass meeting had voted to remain on
strike until a new agreement was per
fected, but maintenance men were not
called out of the mines. Abandonment
of mines by maintenance forces at
Wilmington had not come to the at
tention of the miners state headquar
ters. HEADS RED CROSS
SANjrAT ION WORK
Prof. George C Whipple.
Prof. Gsorjce C. Whipple of Har
vard University has been appointed
director of the division of sanitation
Sn tha bureau of hyjriene of the in
ternational ieattr.e of the Red Cross
jsocieties. He will leave for Geneva,
iSwitzerlandj headquarters of the
league, in Februaxs. -
THE WOMAN WHO FED ENGLAND
Here istfia woman who was called upon to act as food administratoi
during the recent railway strike in England. Though most feminine il
appearance, Eleanor Hop.vood proved during the strike that she possessed
in abundance certain qualities that some misguideo males had hitherto con
aidersd purely"marculine. She has lonft been assistant commissioner in
the ministry of food and was previously secretary to a laree commercial
BREW REAL BEER
California Brewers' Head Will
Defy Wartime Prohibition.
Reports He Will Begin Making
2 Per Cent at Once.
San Francisco. Nov. 14. Rudolph
A. Samet, president of the California
Brewers' association, notified the in
ternal revenue collector here that he
would begin at once the-manufacture
of ,eer containing 2 per cent QJco
hol, according to an announcement by.
SEE A DEADLOCK
(Conti nued from Pa f0 ne. J
turned to work In obedience to their
leaders1 Instructions and it as ex
pected the union chiefs would be
asked about this at the outset of the
Secretary of Labor Wilson, who
called the conference, has invited Dr.
Harry A. Garfielu, fuel administrator,
to participate in the hope that If any
agreement cannot be reached within a
reasonable time the government, may
be able to offer a compromise. 't Any
compromise will probably carry' with
it an increase in the price of coal to the
consumer, so the operators will have
increased revenue to pay higher wasfs.
Garfield, who is in charge of coal
prices, was in a position to give ex
pert advice on Just what a raise in pay
to the workers will mean to the coal
Radical Leaders Present.
That Lewis and his colleagues will
not be left in doubt as to how radical
labor stands on the miners' case,
"Mother Jones' of Colorado fame and
"Andy" Furuseth, head of . the Sea
men's union, are here to let them
know. Both are emphatio in their dis
approval of Lewis's compliance with
Federal Judge Anderson's order to end
While the miners and operators
were preparing to meet. Rail Director
Hines and representatives of railroad
brotherhoods expected to continue
their confers: ces over the railroad
men's demands for a wage increase.
Hines was expected to make a definite
answer to the brotherhoods today or
Must Be Open Minded.
, Success of the conference depends
on all parties coming into the parley
"without commitments," Fuel Admin
istrator Garfield said today. Doctor
Garfield arrived here this morning at
the Invitation of Secretary Wilson who
desires his assistance in the conference
which will begin this afternoon witn
the labor secretary presiding. Altho
the strike of miners has been called
off. Doctor Garfield retains all of the
war time powers which the president
again conferred on him when the
strike was called. John L. Lewis, act
in cresiden-t of the U. M. W A. and
the union scale committee, and other
union officials arrived here today.
Most of the operators representative
reached town yesterday.
WOMAN PIONEER DEAD
Mrs. William Rcaser, Dover, Lived In
Shawnee County 63 Tears.
Mrs. William Reaser, 67, pioneer ef
Shawnee county, died at 6 o clock
Thursday night in a local hospital.
Mrs. Reaser had lived in the county
fifty-three years, having come here
from Franklin county, ind.. where sne
was born. She Is survived by her bus
band and eight children, Mrs. Charles
Suddath, Mrs. Edward Hayes, Edd
Reaser, Cyrus, Henry, Otis and Harry
Reaser. Mr. and Mrs. , Reaser were
married In I SSI and lived on their
farm four miles southeast of Dover
until a year ago when they moved to
Dover. The funeral will be held at 2
o'clock Sunday aflernoon from Oak
Grange halL Misson Center
Colds Cam Headaches ud Pmin
FtTerlsb Headaches and body pains caused
from n. coli are soon relieved by taking
Laxative- bromo quinine Tablets.
There 1 only one "Bromo QnlniBe." E. V.
GKOVE'S signature on the bos. SOc-Adr.
Brighton, 111. Hugh Moxey's turkey hen
wanted everyone to - have turkey for
Thanksgiving this year. She Jaid 123
eggs la the last six months. -
fei--4.:s....,. k III i 1
NAB ALLEGED RED
Buteher Officer Communist-Socialist
Party, Held in St. Louis.
Radical Magazine, Hostile to IT.
Found In His Home.
St. Louis, Nov. 14. Federal agents
Thursday caused the arrest here of
Milos Vojhovic. a butcher. In his home
was found a roster of a Communist
branch of the Socialist party, showing
hi'm to' be its recording secretary and
containing the names and addresses of
Express packages found by the of
ficers contained copies of the initial
number of the Communist magazine
published in the Russian language in
Chicago and buttons bearing a picture
of a red flag and a Russian inscrip
tion. The title to the Chicago magazine,
translated into English, Is "The Rus
sian Voice. "y On Its first page it has
a cartoon snowing Soviet Russia
grasping by the wrist and holding
back Uncle Sam,, who has a knife in
his hand. The underline to this, as
translated for government agents,
"Revolutionary Russia against Uni
Federal agents announced that
Vojnovic is an alien and that they
would ask that be be depprted. When
arrested he stated it was ridiculous to
class him as a revolutionist, as he
owned his own home and had J2.000
in the bank. Other than this he would
make no statement.
MS 741LE6ED l.W. W.
Spokane Police Raid Hall Said To Be
Spokane. Nov. 13. Seventy-four al
leged members of the I. W. W. were
arrested in a j olice raid today In a
hall here, said to have been an I. W.
W. meeting place.
INDIAN SUMMER HERE
(Continued from. Page One.)
from Kansas in all directions, west to
Utah, north to Canada, east to the At
lantlc coast and south to Galveston.
Altho a temperature of 10 below
zero was reported this morning at
Winnipeg. Canada, the lowest reading
on the weather map, there is no dan'
ger of it coming this far south.
A temperature of 30 degre'es Is pre
dieted for tonight. Tomorrow it will
rise to 50 degrees, the weather fore
Extremes for this date were 77 !n
1897 and 12 in 1915. At 3 o'clock
this afternoon the wind was blowing
nine miles an hour from the north.
DAILY WEATHER TABLE.
Furnished by the weather bureau office,
Toneka, Kan., for ttffe twenty-four hours
ending at i a. m. J: nnay.
High. Low. Prec. Wth'r.
Corpus Chrtsti, T..
1 Ka Moines, la
Dodge Citv, Kan...
El Faso. Tex
Kansas City, Mo...
Little Rock. Ark...
Los Angeles, Cal...
New Orleans. La...
New York. N. Y...
N. Platte, Nb
Ft. Joaeph, Mo
St. Louis. M.....a
St. Paul, Minn
Salt Lake. Utah....
S. Ste. Marie.......
Washington. D. C.
58 32 .22 Clear
44 (l 0 Clear
3l 28 " O Clear
3(1 14 0 Clear
50 28 o Clear
SC. 44 0 Cloudy
4 22 0 Clear
38 22 0 Clear
52 " 24 0 Clear
1(1 2 . o Clear
M 32 0 Clear
5S 42 0 Clear
34 10 -' 0 Fair
78 !W 0 Cloudy
42 32 O Clear
40 30 O Clear
82 eS 0 Clear
60 40 0 Clear
.54 SO - Clear
34 10 0 Clear
44 30 0 Clear
80 38 O Clear
C"! 24 0 Clear
45 42 0 Cloudv
42 . :a 0 Cloudy
3 yn 0 Clear
24 2 0 Clear
40 30 0 Clear
ex (W o iv.ir
J 22 .02 Cloudy
31! 14 0 Clear
32 SO .04 Cloudy
80 OB T Fair
30 22 O Clear
44 30 O Clear
SO 30 0 Clear
40 21 0 Clear
4 12 0 Fair
Icy Waite is waiting
ind left her f ve rtayo
In vain. Her j
ago and has not returned. Hubby will get
a cruuy recepuou.
LAKE STEAMER MISSING
Large Ore Carrier Is 48 Hours Over-
, duo at Port. .. . !
Duluth. Nov. 14. The steamer C. F.
Cole, one ef the large ore carriers
on the 6reat lakes Is reported missing,
somewhere on Lake Superior. The
vessel is 48 hours over-due at Duluth
but may be In shelter on the way in.
Piles Cured la to 14 Days
n.i,i..l.ti twfimi- vnnnev If PAKO OINT
MENT falls to core Itthing. Blind. Bleeding
or Protruding Flies. stops irniaiinn :
Soothes anil Heala. Vou can get rettrnl
sleep after the first application. Trice UOv
TODAY'S MARKET REPORTS
Chicago, Nov. 14. CORN Notwithstand
ing that ovine to ailrances in New York
atocka and to higher quotations on hoga.
the corn market at first showed consider
able strength, the effect failed to last. Kn-
largpa receipts lofremer witn near, rom
weather likely to hasten the crop move
ment (.minted fteatttftt the bulla. BeaUletf,
eastern demand was laggard. Opening
prices which ranged from 4c to 1C high
er with December $1.33 to $1.83A and May
$1.27 to $l.iTV4. were followed by re
action to tuoui lue nuns .3 ytnuii m
The close was nnaettlert tn54e net lower
with uecemncr $i.30tteil.3U ana aw
$1.24' to $1.25.
OATS Oats duplicated the action of
corn. After opening unchanged to He
higher, including December at T2TAe to 73c.
the market scored a moderate Jala and
then underwent a set back.
PROVISIONS T"pturn In the value of
hogs lifted provislous. Business tho lack
Chicago Grain and Prevision Market. .
(The range of prices on grain futures en
Chicago hoard of Trade a reported by
Thos. J. Myers. 301 N. E. Bldg.
Chicago, Nor. 14.
Open High Low Today Vea.
' July ,
130V. 130i 13IVi
124 12S 12ii
124 124l, 12114
123t 123 iaOH
..84.00 34.00 33.85 33. f 34.15
Sd.OS 20. lit 21.05
24.05 24.12 24.22
Kansas City Grain Market.
(The range of prices on grata futures' on
Knnaaa Citv Board of Trade as renorted
by Thos. J. Myers. 301 N. E. Bldg.)
Kansas City, Nov. 14.
Open High Low Today lea.
.133 133 1304 130 132
May ...127 127 124U 124 lafiyi
Jan. ..1S7S 128 125 125 127U
Jnlv 1'MXi T3-i 153i
Dee. .. 73 - 73 72fc 72i 73
May .. 75i 754 - 75V4 75 754
Chicago firala and Provision Market.
Chirago. Nov. 14. CORN Cloae: iecem-
ber. $l..-10y41.30j, ; Jannarr. $1.24 ; May,
$1.244(81.25; July, $1.23'4.
oat! December. 72e.3c; May, 70HC
LAUD Nov.. $26.15; Jan.. $24.12.
SHOUT RIBS Jan.. $1S.37; May, $13.17.
Kama City Grain and Produce Market.
Kansas Cltr. Nor. 14. WHEAT Cash :
Market stoadv. No. 1 hard. 2,4232.W, No.
2. $2.35r2.S7; No. 1 rod, $2.33J2.34 i No. 2,
CORN Market lc lower. No. mixed.
$1.50(3 1.51; No. 3, $1.44il.flO: No. 2 white.
$l.51l.i)2; No. 3, M.50; No. 2 yellow, $1.50
1.51: No. 3. $1.00.
OATS Market 1c to 5c lower. No. 2
white, 7M!!?77e; No. 2 mixed, 73j75c; No.
2 rod. 74ii7fc.
IV A I- IK AINU AllLU At Ali6. S.iaAlia
BRA N $1.85.
WIIRAT Receipts 227 cars.
Bt'TTKlt Market- unchanged.
EOC'fi Market unchanged.
roi'LTRY liens, lc lower, 2024c;
other noultrv, unchanged.
COR N Clone : December, $1.3001.30:
January, $1.25; May, $1.24'i(,; July, $1.23.
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago. Nov. 14. BUTTER Market
higher, ."reamery. 55G20TH;.
ECHIS Market firm. Firsts, !3JB3e: or
dinary firsts, S-lfnTiHc: at mark, cases in
eluded. fVWSOc: atorage packed firata. 6714c
I'Ot'LTIIY-Alive, unsettled; springs.
25c: fowls. liB24c.
POTATOES Market firm. Northern
whites, $2.Kg2.80: western Russets, $3.10jS
New York Produce Market.
New York, Nov. 14. BUTTER Market
firm. Creamery higher than extras. llm
EGGS Market firm. Fresh gathered ex
CHEESE Market steady. State whole
milk, current make, specials, u2V383c.
New Tork Liberty Boa Market.
New Y'oik, Nov. 14. Prices of liberty
hands 2:35 n m. t 3.'a. 100.42: first 4's
!)4.80: second 4 s. P3.30: firat 4i's, 94.RK:
second 414-8, 03.1(1: thrid 4H'- 94 72; fourth
IV, a, 03.18; Victory 3 , 80.38; Victory
1 New Tork Stock Market.
Wall St., New York, Nov. 14. STOCKS
Yesterday s vigoroua rally in the stock
market was extended at the opening
of tndar's session, active Issues advanclni-
one to fcJtir poiuta. Features of the recent
depression were again the first to rebonnd.
General Motors leading the list. Among
the high priced specialties American to
bacco, selling ex. dividend of five per cent
showed a sain of ten points,
Shlpplnga and rails added to the market
a broader foundation at advances of one
to two points, initial gams were material'
lv reduced within the first half hour, 4ien
eral Motors reactlnr 20 points.
The feverish movement of speculative
snares indicated tnat me marxet was aim
in a state of transition. General Motors
was n striking example, falling from 32i
to 302. rallying to 310 followed by another
setback to 307. Reversals of two to seven
points marked the early cost of other mo.
tors, also oila, steels, equipments and
nromlnent specialties. The undertone be
came strong, later buying of rails under
lead of Southern l'aciiic. exxtenguisning
favorable influence. This was tempered,
however, by the money market, call loans
opening at 1 per cent aa against yscier
rinv's flnnl rate of 6 rter cent.
the effect of the 14 per cent money rate
which ruled during the mldseaslon. was
seen In the reduction ef business. For the
first time this week dealings dwindled to
slender proportlous. Reaction were soon
recovered, however, rails continuing to
sustain the general list.
Morning flraln Goaalp.
(Furnished by the Topeks Board of Trade.V
Chlcaco. Nov. 14. The Tribune: Grain
Considerable selling of corn and oats wa
on early for eastern account te hedge
against the decline in stocks. Those who
followed thin lead had to buy their Corn
and eats back later at higher price. 1'
was said that the same nperators who were
the larre&t sellers of both grains n week
ago took profits on holdings and followed
that side for several days were best buy
ers yesterday. A number of the hi? com
mission houses were free buyers of corn in
last honr, paying top prlcca and making
a market for others to follow. A goo 1
many operators who bought corn snd .oats
before break on belief that there had bn
decline enough, became scared when prices
dipped and sold out around the Inside. At
some time' stocks in Wall Street began t
recover and grains followed. It is the
theory of those who follow the market
closely that price swings op or down after
going a certain length are almost iavarl
r.hly followed by reactions of about h.ilf
the original advance or decline. On- this
belief It is said that corn should have a
further advance. An advance of 1 cent,
relatively te Iiecember in No. 3 white oats
in store has been made the lsat few days,
withisales veaterday of 100.000 In various
lots at $ cents snder December or i cents
Bring the Lady
When You Come to
Ckobse a Suit
We don't mind having; them help, they know striking
patterns and when a garment fits properly. Our gar
ments have so much style we have no reason to fear
their being criticised. " -
Just now we have some wonderful suits in brown,
green and novelty effects,
John H. Harlin Clo. Co.
706 Kansas Ave.
the Beat place to Shop After all.
To Insure Yourself Best Results Consign to
CLAY, ROBINSON & CO.
Live Stock Commission Merchants, Stock Yards, Kan. City
We Also Have Our Own Offices at tnrlt-ago. So, S(. Jnwnli, So.
Omaha, Denver, ftloux City. So. St,
Worth and El Paso.
under May. December at. which were
under pressure a few daya ago and sold
at 3H cents discount from May were only
a-'js cents jnder one time yesterday, with
changing at that flgnre. A few cash houses
have picked up the December for several
davs, while others have sold December and
bought May. Seaboard exporters were af
ter barley. The purchases were made In
outside markets and the quantities were
not given, irve broka on scattered ltuul
dntion but rallied fiite and closed un
changed. Chicago Live Stork Market.
Chicago, Nov. 14 HOI18 lteceipts 24,000.
Market 23c higher. Top, ,''-"
Bales. $14.2,Vu 14.00: heavy. H4.2oi 14.1.0 :
medium. 1 4.2Sffi 14.05 ; lights, J14.0U((14.0j ;
pigs. S14.onri 14.75. . .
CATTLK Receipts 0.000. Choice beef
steers, $18.4Ofti2O.B0 : medium good, 11.23yi
ix.40; common, $8.75(311:45: choice lights,
114 75(R13.n(l; caniiers, $T.75l0.75 -, calves,
$iaOOil9.00; feeders, t7.2Setl3.2S; Blockers.
;.5Oil0.25; western range steers. t(."
15.50: cows nd heifers, S0.o0ftilB.0O.
KHKEP Receipts lrt.000. Market firm.
Lambs. tl2.50i6.10; ewes, medium good,
t7.00e8.50; breeding, tn.tKXjll.73.
Kansas City Live Stock Market.
Kansas City. Nov. 14. HOQB-Kecelpts
3.000. Market generally 2c to 40c hlplu r,
closing weak. Hulk of Sales, tl4.2.y'i 14.S0 :
heavies, tl4.00(S 14.00: mediums, tl4.2Mr
14.S5;. lights, tlS.SOSI.14.05 ; pigs, $l2.30s
CATTLE Receipts 7,500. Market steady
to strong. Choice heavy aterra, tlT.U&ft
1S.T5; medium, t!3 0017.25: rommon, $10 60
rl2.90; choice lights, tl3.0u 18.40 : com
inon, tR.804iil3.aO; butcher heifers, .3oj?
13.UB; cows, VMBGlWXb; cannera, fiUslM
0.2A: ealvea, tl4.ntKfrl7.0U: feeders, ts.00&
13.S0: stockers, (uifltajf 10.4a
SHEEP1 Receipts 1.500. Market steady
te weak. Lambs. tU-SotA 14.75; culls.
i.l2.25; yeirling wethers, tf.70 11.50 :
ewes, t7.504J12.0O; feeder lambs, U.0-)i
Kansas Cltr Un Stock Market.
The following tales were made this morn
ing at the stock Yards. Kansas City an t
reported over long distance telephone ill
reft to the State journal by City Kobln
sou A Co., live stock commission mer
chants.) Kansas Cttv, Nov. 14. CATTLE Re
melpta 0.500 head. Market, beat steady;
Others weak. .
HOUS Uecelpta 0,000 head. Market J.8
SOc higher. Itulk of sales, tl4.10ll4.3ui
KriKEl' r.eeeipte 1,300 head. Market
steady. Lambs 114.00.
No. Wt. Price. INo. Wt. Trice.
11 K04 tlO W It) US1 tU 23
54 -2 0.25 (
COWS AND HEIFEBB.
4 t70 0.0O 1 11 70 8.00
6 S42 850 1(1 641 HBO
1 IfWO (IN) I 4 )0 T.S0
STOCKEHS AND FEEDRtlS.
B.10 I 7.
8.50 I 2.
Toneka Market He part.
(Furnished by Olin. tTnir racking Co. I
Topcka, Nov, IX
MIXED AND It'TCHtll8 tll.0fW14.fl0
HEAVY .. lluOtsfr ia.no
nos s.(iiin .25
CHOICE PACKINtI STOCKS. , 9 000 12.50
Cannot 1 4 entigh nnflsiahed boat fot
parking puriMwes. , ill hjre tc bu St
st-Hk beg priors.
Terxka P.sltry mni Eggs.
(Fsrnlsbed k, the Touek Peking Co. I
Topaka. Kan., Nov. 1:1.
Springs over J lbs.. 21c: old roeaters.
1.1c : broilers. 2 Iba. and snder, 27c; hens
2:1c t stags, 14c .
Tspska finis Market.
iFurnlsked tit IJarfcv tlratn Co.. r..rse
Kaasaa n t'ttrti, Ht.t
Topeka. K.au., Ns-v. lfi.
OAT eoc . -
Furnishings ' I
Paul, E. Buffalo. E- St Louis, Fort
. - ..IK
.JO MILE GUARANTEED
It'll not the tir ItMcIf, hu th
mllrar it yields whlrh -1etr-minrft
good value. W'm wuld be
glad t fl(tir ur WARN KB
Tires with you on a eftst-per-mile
hnsln, for thltt in th nly penpi
b! way to determine the lire ynu
should bay. The mllenjre yon
tret, not the price you pay. U the
important thins;, and when yntt
bn3-. m t!re that oomblne both
MXG KRVICK plutv KF.ASON
ABI.E COST- that's the lire for
GET Ot'R PRICES.
I AUTO PARTS CO.
504 Qulncy St.
Some one wants that
which you do not. A
?mall ad in the State
Journal want columns
Our Wonderful Stock of
New Player Rolls
Makes Vour Flayer Piano Worth
More to Yea.
At the High Bromo Baby's Itar! '
Paddy Long Legs (ltt) l.nu
Dreamy Alabama (waits! 1.2S
Havaiian I.nlluhy (vraltt) 1.00
Mandy Klli.a 1910 (foxtrot! 1 26
Wy Kaby 'a A run Follies 1010 (one-
tepi , 15
ph What n Pal Wat Mary (ballad) 100
Bometluic, from "ISometlnie" (bal
lad) , 1.28
When the Treacher Maket Too
Mine (foxtrot) 1,00
Where the Lanterns Ulsw (sue-
Whlle They Kttll Make Thote
Leautlful Glrla 1.00
Woman Thou ('aveat Me (ballad).. 100
-nr Vraterdayt (ballad) l.
And lied gay Oo-La La 1 Wee-nee
Breeze (foxtrot).. . , . l.oo
Hunrtha (fnxtiotl 1.00
A l'retty llrl It Like a Melody
KolUet 1819 .-LSffl
Take Me U th Land of Jara llox,
Tnllp Time Follies 11)1 (foxtrot) 125
Will Wlap A Lonely none 1.23
War Tax te Kxtrtv
"it Kansas Aye.
riiouc 1018 1 1