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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, April 23, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1920-04-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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ft- a LJ)
That 4 O'clock
-can be over-,
come quickly
and pleasantly
with a steam
ing cup of de-
, licious
Largest Sale in the World
H. M. Johnson,
Sec'y Treas.
Phone 3019.
. Phon
SOrt-508-510 Qnln.-y Street Phone 1!S
, The Universally Known
Toilet Preparation
For Saturday Only
65c size Face Powders 550
$1.10 Size Face Powder 950
30c size Talcum Pow
der 24c
$2.85 size Toilet
Water $2.50
$1.75 size Toilet
Water $1.60
$1.25 size Toilet
Water... $1.05
50c size Compact
Rouge...' 3
50c size Compact i
Rouge 3
50c size Lip Sticks 43ft
$1.75 size Perfume. .$1.50
$1.50 Bulk Perfume. $1.25
632 Kansas Phone 289
5 to 50c Store
Large assortment unbreak
able Dolls
25c to 98c Each
Ladies' and Children's trim
med and untrimmed Hats
Openwork Silk Hose
98c Pair
Fancy Boudour Caps
Bonnie "B" Veils
Everready Hair Nets
2 for 25c
Stay in Place Hair Nets
10c Each
Music Rolls, very latest hits
50c '
Enamel Rice Boilers
98c Each
Enamel 17-qt. Dish Pan
79c Each
Salted Peanuts, 6 oz. for
5 to 50c Stores, Inc.
827 Kansas Are.
Phone 329
Harmony 3IarkedN Democratic
Convention at Wichita.
o Riot Calls, Broken Fnrnl
ture, or Harsh Memories.
Candidates Withdraw Rather
Than Precipitate Row.
Praise Wilson and League Mc
Adoo Sentiment Strong.
Not since the good, mellow old days
following fusion, the visitation of I
Populism and the spirit of the 90's,
have Kansas Democrats held a more
genial and profitable state convention
than the one which adjourned Thurs
day afternoon in "Wichita. There was
a seeminff reluctance in the adjourn- j
ment. The medicine makers had re
turned to their powers and elements.
Kansas Democracy had actually spent
an entire day in council and confer
ence end had gone home without a
riot call, the breaking of furniture or
creation of a list of harsh memories.
The following were elected dele
gates at large: Jouett Shouse, Kins
ley; George H. Hodges, Olatha: Robert
W. Blair, Topeka; Mrs. Caroline
Drennan, Arkansas City. Sam Ami
don," Wichita, was elected national
Clearly McAdoo Meeting.
Jt was clearly a McAdoo meeting.
It is strongly a McAdoo delegation to
the 'Frisco convention. The Bourbons
sat up as closely to the labor interests
as good form would permit and with
out arousing neighborhood Jealousies
and suspicions. There was an organ
ized move to keep down an industrial
I court expression. Even Sam Amidon,
I national committeeman and bitter
I enemy of Governor Allen, joined in
this move. A rank outsider sought to
break the slate. He was voted down
without debate.
If there was a mistake In the con
vention, it is probably chargeable to
Miles H. Mulroy of Hays, representa
tive from Ellis county. Mulroy voted
against the new court act. He wanted
on the Big Four. He had a strong or
ganized labor following. But when E.
K. Murphy of Leavenworth and Guy
T. Helvering of Marysvflle withdrew in
favor of Blair. Mulroy stood pat. Blair
won two to one. Mulroy's failure to
step aside did not help the labor cause
in the rural districts. f
Most Peaceful In Years.
In a general way the convention ran
more smoothly than any Democrat
meeting in many years. When a can
didate counted noses in advance of a
roll call and found there was trouble
ahead, there was a tendency to with
draw. This course saved bruises and
bumps and harsh thoughts which
sometimes are carried in a campaign.
It was an entirely different setting
than the one which faced the delegates
to Hutchinson in 1916. There the
party leaders eliminated the use of
gloves and sought to get to each other
with weapons which means prompt
and certain political annihilation, une
Wichita meeting showed the rare
Democrat trait of seeking to take care
of the business at hand ana give some
regard to November results.
Blllard Fight Died Early.
The J. B. Blllard resolution for light
wines and beer died in the committee
room. The Hodges-Shouse organiza
tions combined to beat the measure
and the former Topeka mayor and his
fr.erds did not carry their trouble be
fore the convention.
Advance dope had Indicated that
Mrs. Cora G. Lewis, of Kinsley, was
due for defeat. Her friends saw it
coming and pushed her aside before
the storm came. Mrs. Drennan, who
won the woman's place on the Big
Four, is the "wife of a railroad brother
hood member. Incidentally, by he
election of a woman, the Democrats
took advantage of the neglect of the
Republicans in their state convention
at Salina.
For Wilson and League.
Resolutions adopted by the Demo
crats praised the Wilson administra
tion and the league of nations and
swatted the Republican congress.
There was no mention of state Issues.
A delegate sought to eliminate the
declaration against military training.
The convention howled in protest and
promptly voted the delegate down.
The.i came the resolution amend
ment providing an expression against
the industrial court. It was here the
strength of convention organization
was shown. Chairman Martin shoved
the resolution to a prompt vote. It
failed probably, twenty to one. Kan
sas Democracy reserved judgment un
til us party council in August.
Third Term Action Hinted.
Twice during the Wichita festivities
there was an evidence of third term
issue in the campaign in a letter from
Advance Tickets Reserved Tomorrow, 10 a. m.
Regular Seat Sale Opens Monday
President Wilson to Jouett Shouse, of
Kinsley, assistant secretary of the
treasury. The letter was read to the
convention. . ,
Thursday night J. "Ham" Lewis
former senator from Illinois, sounded
a third term possibility. He declared
the fight on Wilson had been made
because he is a Democrat not because
of the strength or weakness of his poli
cies. Such a course, he asserted, might
drive Wilson and the party to third
action for Wilson if McAdoo does not
win easily. The first evidence was a
veiled threat to make the league an
term plans. Lewis was introduced to
the Thursday night meeting by Sam
Amidon. The national committeeman
referred to the former senator as "the
next vice president of the United
Governor Allen the Target.
Governor Allen was the target of
convention orators. Barney J. Sher
idan of Paola, temporary chairman,
spoke feelingly of Allen in the early
hours of the convention. -Later Sam
Amu'oii made a speech. Amidon
seemii'gly recalled all the things Sher
idan l-.ad forgotten or overlooked. He
flayed the governor for his attack of
the national administration. He sar
castically declared Governor Allen
had found fault with the selection of
harness for army horses, but had spent
more than $100 a ton for the digging
of coal which would "hot burn when it
came from the Pittsburg mines.
"Henry has been turning state's evi
dence." said Amidon. "I think he told
the truth when. In a speech in Novem
ber, 1913. he said: 'Get out of the
Republican party. Get out in a hurry.
You can always get back in.' "
Kansas Democrats showed concern
over the president's letter to Shouse.
urging that the league pact be made
the dominant issue of the campaign.
Whi'ie there was much enthusiasm
fo-.' Wilson In the convention, there
was little league conversation. The
letter m' read just before adjourn
ment. It is probable that 75 per cent
of the delegates did not hear the words
or grasD full text of the letter.
In point of numbers the convention
probably brought more delegates than
have attended a state political gather
in in manv years. But the dominant
feature of the convention was ability
of shrewd le3dership to steer the party
beyond the rocks which were so near
a half cozen possible rows.
Wilson's" Letter to Shouse.
President Wilson's appeal to Kansas
Democrats to aid in making the
Leasue of Nations a dominant issue in
the campaign was stated as follows in
his letter to Shouse:
"I eannnt heln thinkinc that the Party
Is to be congratulated on the fnet tUat it
has come to a year of exceptional oppor
tunity and duty. The Issue which 1t is our
duty "to raise, with the voters of the coun
try involves nothing less Uian the booor
of the United States and the redemption of
Its most solemn obligations, its obliga-
tiono to Its associates In toe great war ana
to mankind to whom it gave the most
explicit pledge that it went into the war
not merely to win a victory in arms, but
also to follow up that victory with the
establishment of such a concert of nations
as would guarantee the permanency of a
peace based on Justice. One of the greatest
Issues that Has fallen to a party to fiRht
for. It now falls to the Democratic party
to push to victory."
List of Big Four Members and District
Delegates and alternates to the na
tional convention as selected in Wich
ita Thursday include:
Delegates at large: Mrs. Caroline rren
nan, Arkansas City: Jouett Shouse. Kins
ley: George H. Hodges, Ola the; Robert W,
Rlnir. Tnneka.
First district: nr. j. v. vt arn, uorton,
and Dr. i. W. Allman, Atchison. Alter
nates: Frank (jragg, valley aus, ana
Mrs. J. C. Ward, Horton.
Second district: W. W. Rose. Kansas
Citv: Frank I. Mathlas. Humboldt. Alter,
nates: Paul Russell, Faola; H. A. Strong,
Third district: Mrs. John Keith, Coffcy
ville. and W. T. Apple, Baxter Springs.
Alternates: Capt. Ben S. Hudson, I're
donia. and Hermaa L. Goes. Mulberry.
Fourth district : Gliek Fockele. Leroy,
and W. M. Price, Emporia. Alternates:
Henrv Targerson, Council Grove, and Mrs.
Blanche E. Smith, Strong City.
Fifth district: J. M. Wilson, Salina. and
Mrs. W. A. Cochel, Manhattan. Alternates:
Mrs. Phoebe Vanvliet, Frankfort, aad Geo.
A. Fitzgibbons, Junction City.
Sixth district: John R. Connelly. Colby,
and Scott W. Carney. Downs. Alternates:
Frank ,T. . Horton, Goodman, and S. C.
Smith. Mankato.
Seventh district: Bcrney Mclveown.
Sylvia, and W. A. Newklrk. Kiowa. Alter
nates : Ij. L. Taylor, Dodge City, and Claude
Chandler, Svracuse.
Eighth district: Dan S. Callahan. Wich
ita, and C. W. Helstrom. McPhPrson. Al
ternates : Florence Farley, Wichita, and
Geo. W. Hill, Mulvane.
Presidential electors-at-Iarge Mrs. Perry
Carney, Leavenworth; David Rottaweiler,
First district Mrs. Myrtle Blotter, Bern
Secoud district George Cummins, Gar
netf. Third district H. C. Lemon, Tlttsburg.
Fourth dUtrict Mrs. Terry demons,
Fifth district Fd Arnold. Chapman.
Sixth district John M. Rogers. Belntt.
Seventh district Mrs. J. E. Dillard,
Dodge Citv.
Eighth district C. E. Scunder, Bell?
Belden, Retiring Editor, Becomes Busi
ness Manager Washburn Paper.
Burton Wasser, a sophomore, of El
wood. Kan., was elected editor of the
Washburn Review Thursday to suc
ceed Elliot Belden, who was named
business manager.
Never Shake you up,
Gripe or Inconvenience.
All that Headache,
Biliousness and
Constipation is gone!
Tell Premiers Big Army Needed
to Pat Down Revolts.
Forces Allowed by Treaty ot!
Enough, Says "ote. 1
: -!
Pleads yot Member of League I
and Unprotected.
Delegations From Six Peoples
Are Presenting Petitions.
San Remo, April 22. The Egyptian
nationalist delegation has announced
it would present .demands for com
plete independence to the. council of
Six delegations of peoples anxious to
obtain favorable decisions from the
peace conference arrived yesterday.
Representatives of Galicia said they
would ask revision of the treaty of
Versailles to ) change the decision
granting Poland a twenty-five year
protectorate over part of Galicia.
Montenegrins Want Freedom.
Montenegrins were to ask Immedi
ate discussion of the case of their na
tion, demanding that it be restored to
independence. Albanians were to pro
test that partition which set up the
Independent Georgian nation.
None of the delegations, were given,
an audience by the premiers today.
The council of premiers continued
discussion of the territorial clauses of
the treaty of peace with Turkey, de
fining her European boundaries, aid
later resumed discussion of Armenia,
the official statement tonight said.
Early in the session, it was learned,
the council examined again the mili
tary clause of the Turkish treaty,
especially those concerning the straits.
and approved them. Disposition, of
the Caucasus also was discussed.
The Cerman note, asking an army
of-200,000 instead of 100.000 allowed
by the treaty of Versailles, pointed
out that Germany not .being a mem
ber of the League of Nations, did not
have the advantage of the league pro
vision to protect members from ex
ternal aggression and that Germany
must have an army adequate for her
internal needs.
It reviewed at length the unsettled
condition in Germany, declaring the
established government must remain
complete master of affairs, with abil
ity to compel rebels to disarm, if it
was to stand. With an army of 100,-
000 the Germans argued the govern
ment could not possibly stand should
the Bolshevist elements start a new
- - r
Calls Conference of Rump Unions, R.
R. and Government Officials.
Chicago, April 23. Leaders of the
outlaw railroad strike are again at
tempting to officially end the strike.
John Grunau, leader of the insur
gents, recently released from jail on
bond, announced a mass rryeeting of
strikers would be held today He de
clared a vote of returning to wprk
would De taicen. -y
Government officials and railroad
managers were invited to attend the
meeting. Grunau asked Federal Judg?
Landis and District Attorney Cl"ne fo
address the meeting. Both declined.
Railroads today continued to report
improvement in both freight and pas
senger service thruout the middle
Two Children . Meet Death While
Mother Went to Grocery.
Wichita. Falls, Tex., April lli. Two
little children, Charles Birchston and
Dorothy Birchston, were burned to
death in their home at Burkburnett
yesterday,, it was learned here this
The children, it is reported, were
fastened in the house for safety while
their mother went to a nearby grocery
store. The house burst into flames
during the mother's absence.
( Con ti nued from Page One.
will probably not go higher than 60
Extremes for this date were 87 in
1906 and 31 in 1893. At 3 o'clock
this afternoon the wind was blowing at
the rate of fourteen miles an hour
from the northwest.
Furnished by the
Toneka. Kan., for
weather bureau office,
the twenty-four hours
ending at 7 a. m. F
Boston, Mass
Calgary, Alb.......
Chicago, 111
Cincinnati. O
Corpus Christi....
Denver. Colo ...
Pes Moines, la...
El Paso. Tex
Galveston. Tex....
Havre. Mont
Little Rock. Ark..
Los Ang?les
New Orleans. La..
New York, Y..
N. Platte, Nob
Oklahoma, Okla...
Phoenix, Ariz
Pittsburgh. Pa
Portland, Ore
St. Louis. Mo
St. Paul, Minn
Salt Lake. Utah..
San Francisco
Sanlt Ste. Marie..
Sheridan, Wyo
Spokane, Wash....
Tampa, Fla
Toledo. Ohio
Washington. D. C.
Winnipeg, Man....
High. Low. Pree. Wth'r.
5 42 .04 Rain
40 S2 0 Fair '
70 4fi .14 ltnin
82 52 .02 Clear
7S 72 O Cloudy
4 2S 0 Clear
4S 42 .02 Cloudy
3S "i .IS Cloudy
74 4 0 Clear
SO 70 0 Cloudy
4S .14 .1 Cloudy
82 70 0 Clesf
7; '51- O Fair
vt r.0 O Clear
SJ 72 o Fair
72 4 .40 Cloudy
41 32 O Clear
8 40 0 Clear
SO 46 0 Clear
SO 50 .10 Clear
50 a .02 Foggy
R 50 0 Cloudy
50 as .06 Cloudy
BO 30 0 Cloudy
ff- 40 O Clear
5! 40 .SO Cloudy
4S 28 0 Clondy
52 38 0 Clondy
S2 74 0 Cloudy
7l 48 .OH Clondy
84 2 .01 Clear
60 32 T Clear
For twenty-four hours ending 7 a. m.
Stations High. Low. Pree. Ttosd
Anthony 70 ?4 O Good
Concordia 5rt 36 o Fair
Dodge City 60 30 0 Good
Dresden S4 28 O Good
Emporia 72 38 0 Good
Eureka 72 40 0 Good
Ft Scott 72 42 O Fair
Garden City 4 2 0 Fair
Goodland 50 2S 0 Rough
Hanover 74- 40 0 Fair
Havs B2 2H 0 Fair
Horlon 40 0 Fair
Hutchinson R8 54 0 Good
lola 66 42 O Fair
Lawrence 72 42 0 Fair
Liberal 66 26 0 Good
McPhersou 64 34 0 Good
Macksvllle 64 SO 0 Fair
Manhattan 60 3 O Fair
Phtlllcsburs 56 32 O Fair
Scott City 66 24 O Good
I Sedan 70 38 O Good
TOPEKA f T7 42 T 'Fair
Wichita 64 40 0 "TJood
Kansas City 56 44 0 Fair -
Et. Joseph 54 44 0 Rough
Stage of river at Topeka &2 feet. .
Chief of Forest Service Would Replant
j Spruce Areas.
Washington, April ,2S. Col. Wil
liam B. Greeley, chief of the United
States forest service, today urged re
forestation by public agencies and pri
vate individuals to guard against fu
ture paper famines.
"Public agencies doubtless must as
sume the greater part of the imme
diate task of growing timber on our
idle, .cut-over land," he said. "But
publicly owned forests cannot do all
of it in the United States. Our na-
t:nn.i nnl;pv Vi n , 1 (1 Aim Aofinitelv
and unequivocally at the practice of I
forestry by private owner.
Missouri Anti-League Senator
Repudiated by Democrats.
Party Gfbes on Record for Pact
"Without Rserrations."
Joplin, April 23. The Democratic
state convention in session here this
morning voted to reject the selection
of United States Senator James A.
Reed, as district delegate to th na
tional convention and to return his
name to the Fifth district caucus
which nominated him.
The vote was 1,070 to 490. It came
as the climax to an all night session
of the convention in which wrangling
and filibustering played a prominent
part. x
Spirited debate preceded the roll
call. The Fifth district delegation
(Kansas City and Jackson county) and
the St. Louis delegations, with the ex
ception of two wards, cast their bal
lots against the measure.
The convention early today elected
the following named men delegates at
large to the national convention at
San Francisco: Gov. Frederick D.
Gardner. Judge W. W. Graves of Jef
ferson City; Dr. Surris A. Jenkins,
Kansas City ,and Judge John S. Far
rington, Springfield. Charles M. Hay,
St. Louis, and W. T. Kemper, Kansas
City, were defeated. Immediately fol
lowing announcement of the election
of the men the convention took up the
election of the four women delegates
at large.
Pandemonium greeted the simulta
neous reports of majority and minor
ity members of the resolutions com
mittee touching on the League of Na
tions covenant, the former being" an
endorsement "without reservations,
which tend to weaken or nullify the
pact." while the latter opposed the
league and objected to instructing the
Missouri delegation to the national
convention to vote for a plank in the
national platform endorsing the
league, as recommended by the major
ity report.
Cheers and jeers kept the conven
tion in ah uproar which Frank Mc
Davld, Springfield, permanent chair
man, was unable to quell. When a
semblance of order was again ob
tained, the majority report was
The convention adjourned sine die
at S:25 o'clock this morning.
Hiram Johnson Failed to Get All the
,, G. O. P. Delegates at Primary.
Omaha, Neb., April 23,--Senator
Hiram Johnson failed to get all six
teen of the Republican delegates in
this state, returns today showed. Gen.
Leonard Wood cafried the Second dis
trict, which includes Omaha, and the
two delegates from that district will bo
instructed for Wood, returns today in
dicated. '
Indications were William J. Bryan
would be elected a candidate for dele
gate at large to the national conven
tion.) He was running fourth.
Union and Political Chief Was Shot
Down While at His Office.
Chicago, April 2 3. Police today
were searching for the slayer of K. J.
Coleman, Chicago labor power and po
litical leader, .who was shot and killed
in his office here last night. Coleman
was an official in the Chicago Team
sters' association.
In a statement to police before he
died, Coleman named two men as
threatening to "get" him. John Haley
was held today pending investigation
The shooting was the result of a fac
tional row of several years In which
Coleman and other union officials
were involved, police believed.
Convention Pledges Twenty-Six Dele
gates to Illinois Executive.
Des Moines, la., April 23. Governor
Frank O. Lowden of Illinois carried
i.t.. - i A TAn-.
gates to support mm tor tne iiepuDii
can presidential nomination at the
Chicago convention. ,
The Iowa state convention late yes
terday by acclamation voted to in
struct its delegation for Lowden. The
action followed recommendations by
the resolutions committee.
T04nn Weeklv Ta Rreaklnjr Even.
Indianapolis, April For the first
time the American Legion Weekly is
breaking even financially according to
an announcement made at the confer
ence of the department adjutants of
the legion by Franklin d oner, na
tional commander.
Chicaeo. Anril 23. CORN Urgent Euro
pean demand for breadstuffi attracted eon.
sTderable notice today as a bullish factor
in the corn market. Besides, cold wet
veather tended further to strengthen
prices. Financial conditions received much
less attention than has -been the rule of
late. Opening quotations, which ranged
from lc decline to ,c advance with May
$L66 to S1.67 and July $1.58 to $1.591.
were followed by a decided general npturu
and then something of a reaction.
OATS Oats ascended with greater swift
ness than corn, owing more to lack of offer
ings than any great buying. Arrer opening
to 2c up including July at 85c to 86c,
the market climbed a little further before
any setbact began.
PROVISIONS Provisions reflected the
advance of grain. Most of the trading was
in lara.
Kbui City Grain Market.
Kansas City. April 23. W HE AT Cash :
Market unchanged to lc lower. No. 1 bard,
$2.8.vg2.65; No. 2, $28282.90; No. 1 red,
$2.S1ftl'.3: No. 2, $2.80.
COHN Market lc higher. No. 2 mixed,
$L60: No. 3, $1.65; No. 2 white, $L67; No.
3. 1.C6; No. 2 yellow, $L2S1.23; No. 3,
OATS Market unchanged. No. S white.
U.ueial.fH: No. 2 mixed, $L02l.O3; No. 2
red. $1.021.04.
RYE U.96&LM.
SHORTS 2.9flz2.93.
BRA N $2.60 2 65.
WHEAT Receipts 75 ears.
CORN Close : May, $1.61 Vj; July, $1.5614;
September. $L50V ,
Chicago Grain and Frovlaloa Market.
(The range of prices on grain futures on
Chicago Board of Trade at reported by
Empire Commission Co.
Chicago. April 23.
Opea High Low Today .
Mav ..W 105H lln 161H
July. .138 lrtofli luBij ISSfc
Sept. ..1K4 155Vi 151H lMVj US-li
May .. 9.r.H W14 W
July .. S3 614 M'.j 83H M'l
May ..SSI.50 35.7S 3.50 S5 70 35. M
Jn ..30.50 SC. BO 33.50 05.55 S3. 40
Mar ..10.35 19.40 19.25 13.30 W.05
.Tnlv ..20.00 20.25 19.70 20.07 19.80
May ..17.97 IS.00 17.83 17.SO IS. 72
July ..1S.6T 18.75 18.60 18.65 18.57
Kaani Cits' Grain Market.
(The range of pricej on gralo futures 00
Kansra City Board of Tcade as reported
by L'Kpire Commission Co.)
Kansas City, April 23.
Open High Lew Xoday es.
Mar ..lfi?U IWW lRI'i IMS
July ..15714 15Si 155, 156U, J57'.4
Spt ..152 153'., 14914 150i 151
May .. 95 5'i 94T4 95 96
July .. S5S 85 Sttf, S4ti 83
Kansas City Produce Market.
Kansas City, AprUV 23. BUTTER Mar
ket unchanged.
EGGS Market 45e higher, $12.75 per
case. Firsts, lUc higher. 43c
FOULTRY Broilers, 70c
Chicago Frodoee Market.
Chicago, April 23. BUTTER Market
lower. Creamery, 4S&2o4c
EGGS Market unchanged. '
POULTRY Alive, lower; springs, 35c;
fowls. 3414c.
POTATOES Market weak. Northern
round white, sacked and bulk, $7.0O7.20;
Maine Green Mountain, $7.00.
New York Produce Market.
New York, April 23. BUTTER Market
firm. Creamery higher than extras, 77
EGGS Market Irregular. Storage pack
ed extra firsts. 47yj0 48c.
CHEEflE Market firm. State whole milk,
flats, held white and colored specials, 306
New York Cotton Market.
New York. Anrll 23. COTTON Snot.
quiet; miuailug,
Mornlnr Grain Goaslp.
(Furnished bv B. C.Chrlstonher Co l
Chlcaco. Anril 23. Tribune Commission
houses presumably acting for a leading
New York trader credited with being the
oesc seiier recently, oougnt Heavily in
corn yesterday.
The east was after cash corn and oats
here but shippers were not disposed to do
business on account of the strike. Ger
many was reported after corn at the sea
board and was said to have the money in
this country to pay for It.
Export demand for rye continues brisk
with France and Sweden in the -market at
the seaboard.
New Tork Stock Market.
WaH St., New York, April 23. STOCKS
The market became dull when prices de
veloped an irregular trend. Announcement
mat tne rnuaaeipnia eaerai neserve oanv
had advanced its discount rate on treasury
certificates . probably contributed to the
curtailment of business. Further scattered
selling representing belated liquidation
rrom interior points was reported oy com
mlaslon houses. United States steel eased
almost two points. Crucible steel 41.. Gen
eral Motors 5 and several of the equipments
and shippings 1 to SV-j points. Much ot
this loss was recovered and a number of
actual gains were made by specialties when
call loans opened at 7 tier cent. All liberty
bonds were better, the first 4's, gaining
1 per cent.
Selected Issues notably Independent steels,
made substantial additions to yesterday's
rally at the opening of today's stock mar
ket. Reploglo wae the chief feature, "B.OOO
snares changing- nanus at Kl to e.t, an ex-
trtme over night savance or 7 points.
Shippings, oils, motors and sugars re
flected further covering of short contracts
and rails gave promise. of greater activity
at moderate gains. Part of the advance
was cancelled within the first half hour,
when U. S. steel and Baldwin locomotive be
came reactionary.
The noon rally carried low priced steels,
motors, equipments, leathers and allied
specialties considerably over morning quo
tations, gains ranging from 3 to 10 points.
This was largely forfeited, however, when
its steel and oils, especially the Mexican
group, became heavy.
Further liquidation on long- accounts and
renewed pressure from shorts caused ex
treme reactions of 2 to 10 points In specula
tive stock today. Sales approximated 1,
lis continued to react In the Inst hour,
fresh selling of those issues extending to
the general list on Intimations of disturb
ances in Mexico. The closing was weak.
Xerw Tork Money Maricec.
New York, Anrll 23. MONEY Mercan
tiepaperr. 6i7 per cent. Exchange,
heavy. Sterling, 00 day bills, 3.83 ; com
mercial, 60 day bills on banks, 3.S8;
commercial, 60 day bills, 3.82 ; demand,
3.87 ; cables, 3.SR14. Franca, demand,
16.78: cables, 10.76. Belgian francs, de
mand, 15.62; cables, 15.60. Marks, demand,
1.60; cables. 1.61. Government bonds,
strong; railroad bondB, irregular. Tim?
loans, otrong; AO days, 90 days and 6
months. 8.
Call money, steady: high, 7: low. T; rul
ing rate, 7; closing bid 7: offered at 7;
last loau, 7. Bank acceptances 6 per cent.
No. 10 PAIL PURE LARD. . . $2.50
Hams. . ........30c
Prime Rib Roast, OC
Boned and Rolled D C
Roast, lb.
Chuck Steak,
t)ry Salt Side
Pork ; . .
Pure Lard,
Fresh Spare Ribs, '
423 Kansas Avenue
To Insure Yourself
Lire Stock Commission Merchants, Stock Yards, Kan. City
Wa Also Have Onr Own Offices
Omaha. Denver, Sioux atf. So. hU
Worth am j I'aao.
Now Tork Sugar Market. .
New York. Aoril 23 SUGAR Raw,
firm; centrifugal. 19.56; refined, firm; fine
granulated, 17.4023.00.
Futures were quiet early with traders
Inclined to await fresh developments. At
noon prices were 6 points higher to 5
points lower.
New York Liberty Bond Market.
New York, April 23. Liberty bonds 119
secoud 4's, S5.S0; first 44's. 86.40; second
4H'. 86.20; third 4i,i's. 91.10; fourth 4J4;.
M.fl; iciory .1-4 ., tfj.o, , v.v. , - ,
Kanaaa City Livestock Market.
Kansas City, April 23. HOGS Receipt
2.500. Market mostly 75c lower. Top.
114.25: bulk llaht and medium, i.504J
14.00; bulk heavy, $12.75(313.40.
CATTDE Receipts 3,700. Native slow
and about steadv; bulk receipts in quar
antine, selling Slow ana lower; wnj irs,
$0.7.v10.25! best unsold.
sheep Receinta 6.000. Market very
low. Fat lambs, mostly 75c lower, com
pared with Wednesday, no choice offered;
late arrivals without Ola; tat xexas iv,
tThloaae Livestock Market.
Chieairiv Anril 23. CATTLE Receipts
8.000. Market more active. Beef steers.
t.,Hw tr, euI - hnlla and c&lvea. sieaay ;
bulk vealers. $14.00a,14.50; feeder outlook
Improving; interstate commerce committee
have authorized use of western stock cara
for movement of livestock east.
HOGS Receipts 37,000. Market slow. 7.W
to $1 lower. Early top, $15.40: few later
above $15.00; bulk early sales. $13.00(S16.0l,
with comparatively few heavy hogs selling;
pigs $1 lower; bulk of sales, $1S.7514.25.
SHEEP Receipts 10,ln. No early lambs
sales: bidding lower; sheep, steady; good
woolca ewes, fio.eu.
Kansas City Livestock Market.
(The following sales were made this morn
ing at the Stock yards. Kansas City and
reported over long distance telephone di
rect to tne oiaia journal oy -inr nopin.
son A Co., live stock commission mer
chants.) Kansas City. April 23. CATTLE Re
ceipts 3.500 head. - Market slow, dull and
weak; nothing doing.
HOGS Recelnta 2.560 head. Market
steady and 00c and 1.00 lower, part of
load $14.25.
SHEEP Receipts 6.000 head. Mostly di
rect to pacsers.
No. Wt. PricelNo. Wt. Price
12 1120 $10.50 I 21 764 $11.75
12 70 8.00 I 2 1040 10.00
1 870 R.50 I 6 920 8.50
11 740 8.00 1 21 094 7.50
2S0 11.00 I 1 790 14.00
Topeka Market Report.
(Famished by Chsa Wolff Packlnar Co.)
'lopeica, nan., April
MIXED AND BUTCHERS.. ...$11.00l:
HEAVY ll.OOrdl
LIGHT 11. Wa 13.50
PIGS 11.0oai2.60
CHOICE PACKING STOCK. . 10.00-5 10.73
Cannot use rough unfinished bogs for.
pacicmg purposes, nui nave to puy ai
stoca prices.
Topeka Poultry aad Eggs.
(Furnished by the Topeka Packing Co.)
lopexa. nan., April 2.;.
Old roosters, 15c; young roosters, 15c
nens. an sires, dc.
Grand Union Tea Co.
606 Kansas Ave.
Saturday's Specials.
Carnation Milk, lrg 1.1a
Carnation Milk, ami ...... .6 !4c
2 5 e can Tomatoes, lrg 21c
20c can Hominy, lrg 14o
lac can Pork & Beans, 2 for 25c
20c can Fancy Beets 17o
25c Choice Sugar Corn 19c
25c Choice Peas 18c
30o can Choice Wax Beans. .2.1c
30c can Spinach 21c
Fresh Roasted Mountain
Grown Coffee Blended to suit
taste at very reasonable prices
Eagle brand Milk 25c
Best Head Rice, ll 19o
Finest Tapioca, lb 25c
Crisco, 1-lb. can 34c
White Karo Syrup, 10 lbs... 96c
White Karo Syrup 6 lbs 5o
Whita Karo Syrup, 2 lbs. 25c
40c Jar Preserves 30c
30c Jar Pure Fruit Jam 28c
Quaker Oats, pkg 13c
Grape Nuts, pkg 16c
Puffed Wheat, pkg.. iSc
Life o'Wheat. pkg -22o
Chuck Roast, lb 18c
Plate Boil, lb Ho
Flank Steak, lb 28c
Best Bacon, sliced 55c
Best Lard, lb 26c
Compound, 4 lbs $I.0O
Bacon Squares, lb 28c
Fresh Pork
Shoulders. . .
Bacon Squares,
Pork Loin Roast,
Pork Chops,
Stew. . .
Cal. Hams, Smoked
Shoulders, lb
Beet Results Consign to
at CMcmco. So. St. Joseph. So.
Panl, & Bnffalo, . St. Loaia, Flprt
Works Like a Hoe
Covers 8 Acres a Day
It does as good work aa yon can do with a
hoe It cuts every weed Nona can dodge
it Keeps the surface in condition to raaouy
absorb rain and produces a mulch of fin soil
which prevents tba escape of moisture. On
Hip to the tow narrow or wida.
Light Draft
With MM borsa Th Pewter doa mutt sf
ft you can do with a twe-horaa cultivator nl bot
tar work bacaoae it cultivate shallow, and has n
taeth to destroy crop root. By reimirvinff plow1
foot you cam cultivate) astride tfao vow. Can
also be adjusted to eultivate eroee planted etthef
aoove or Deiow ine levei wnaoui aeetteyias too
eloping eldee of the ride em.
It 'a the cultivator for corn, cotton, tobacco, pea
nuts, beets and truck crops. U is unexcelled ale
as a been harvester.
Carried in carload Sots at leading diet rib uttn
al nt a.
Write today for catalog which folly explain Tba
Fowler Jr fKXit
Meats Meats Meats
Veal Roast .n . 200
Chuck Roast
Pork Loin Roast 34
Mutton Shoulder Roast. . . . 18
Plate Roast 12ft .
Veal Stew 15-
Mutton Stew. 15ft
Beef Hearts 12J&
Beef Tongues. . . '. 28ft'
Pure Pork Sausage ..23ft
Liver, 2 lbs. for. 15ft
Spare Ribs 23ft
Neck Bones.- 10ft
Fresh Brains 15ft
Fresh Side Pork 25
Fresh Pork Shoulders 23 ft,
Bacon Squares 25ft
Sugar Cured Bacon. ...... .38ft
Sugar Cured Hams 32ft
Calif. Hams 230
5 lbs. Pure Lard $1.30
5 lbs. Comp i $1.30
No. 10 Pail Leaf Lard $2.65
Meadow Gold Butter. . . . ... .68ft
Plain Wrapped Butter 67ft.
Each and svery one
of which will save
you money, and
scores of other cut
S-lb. bar Graham Flour.... J2o
Fancy Strawberries, box. . . .tOc
New Spinach, lb 13c
Very fine Pie Plant, lb To
Fancy Cabbage, lb 5 He
Sweet 70o Navel Oranse.. . .2c
New Figs, 15c pkg Itc
SOc pkg. New Dates 13c
Strained Honey in Milk Battles,
lb S7e
Tall Milk, 1 brands 13 He
B lbs. Navy Beans 50o
White Fish, 2 for So
Very finest Peanut Butter.. 2c
35c can Kumford.... 26c
20c pkg. fin Tea 15c
Wolffs O. K. Lard 3c
Very best Compound 28c
ghelled Pop Corn, lb. , 10c
Peach Jam, 30c can ...24c
20c glass Pure Jelly ....... .17c
3 5c Sugar Butter 28c
Fine Gran. Sugar (limited) . .25c
Our fine Bread 9c. 7 14c
Boned Gal. Hams, lb 26o
Excello Cake Flour, 35c pkg. 28c
10c best Macaroni or
Spaghetti. Se
25c Post Toasties 20c
Libby's Apple Butter, 35c
can 28c
10c pkg. Cow Brand Soda.. 7 He
SOc can Tall Salmon. 23c
Fancy Bacon Squares. ..... .28
Salty Peanuts, flm. lb. .....28c
the best of them iM,
28o bottle .14c

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