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!nt & Machinery Sale
ut surplus stock at 30% wholesale while they last,' r notes approved by your er; .Tractors, Motor Cultl rucks. Grain Thrashers, ishers, Fannins Mills, Gas :ream Separators, Binders, Rakes, Harrows, Plows, in Harvesters. Ford Luk* iers. Grain and Bean Test 1, Etc, r Prices and Particulars. i Firs Machinery Conpany 7 18th 8t„ Denver. bI FAUCY BREAKFAST you pay retail |3.00, our ; 6-lb. pktr. Special After 'ee others charKe you 92.40. II.BS. Delivered free any le United States. Send for ale Weekly Price List and twenty to forty per cent, rs Wholesale Supply Co. It., P. O. Box 1442, Denver. OF THE COLE B THE BEST IB BBEB CARS. La for Couplets Information. • 1223 BIBAPWAV SNELL EVE BLASSES—COMPLETE WITH LAB6E SPNEBICAL TIC AI, CO H 1818 Stoat Bt. HOSFORD, Distributor "ERIE CORDS** ixhibit Auto Show, April 4 to », 1921 es Better Service AND WALL PAPER allon. SS.M; Black Boof Paint, gal- Paper Ckssar, ess. 10a; Wall Paper, la BEND FOB SAMPLES. Wall Parer Ca, 140 A Csllf., Peaar RY CLEANlNG—Garments color. Out-of-town work pt attention. Twenty-three sfactory service. Grand eventeenth and Lagan St. REPAIRED Sf at Denar price*. UnutUfactory work lena*. EAST EBB SBBE BEPAIB FAC ' FBBMT, 1533 CHAMPA STBEET. **Q ABB RBBAK FIBISBIB6. Tfcs Baaear Plate Material* Ciapsay. N KODAK COMPANY, Lh Street, Denver, Colorado. r CLEANING A DYEING rs Priapt Attention. 10 Esit Cel fax. i asset to all women. When call at Charles Hair and p, 410 16th 8t„ Denver. Colo. RATT’S CBSTUMEBS—Maaqoerade, Theatrical. Wl*e. laaka. Mall orden aollcltad. SIS 13th St.. Denar. *AIR GOODS ffiHfnEES pe aslidtad. CseMle’a Bair Stem, 62C 13tb Bt.. Denar. LOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS, 'ark Floral Co.. 1549 Broadway. lEAUTY PARLORS. Hair Goods by nail. Milllcsnt Hart Co., 721 15th at. lOHII-ALLEN JEWELRY CO.—Dla aonds. watches, ailyerware. Out town rders careful attention Est. 1879. Wall PAPER. Wksleeale; a&aple bneke [ *<#d free. 6BIBV BRSB., 1435 CSBBT PLACE. laUTO TOPS. Side and back curtains. HMall orders. C. P. Bliss, 1351 Court PI. NEW PARACHUTE RECORD ESTAS LISHED. Hamilton Drops 24,400 | Foot From Airplane. 1 Champaign, 111. —A new word record ■or a parachute leap was established Brhen Lieut A. O. Hamilton dropped ■4,400 feet, four and three-fifths miles, Brom an airplane at Ohanute field. He kade the ascent In a DeHavlland B-4 ■lane piloted by Lieut. Harry Wedding- Bon and descended in a regulation Barachute. He slept during the hour Bind twenty-six minutes required to Snake the ascent, but kept much awhke Muring the drop. ■ "It was Just like any other leap," Bras his only comment H Special arrangements were made for Bhe feat. The plane and motor were Buned up by the field's experts. Lleu- Benant Weddlngton was dressed for an Bdtltude flight, but Lieutenant Hamll- Bon wore only the regulation outfit. ■However, he was wrapped In blankets Brad the rear cockpit In which he sat Bras covered with canvas. A wire Gsrom the canvas to Lieutenant Wed- Bllngton's seat was used by the pilot Hlo release the covering. The rush of &gk>ld air awoke Lieutenant Hamilton, who stepped on a platform at the side Brad when the plane was in position Bpaped Into space. The parachute Bpened perfectly. ra Lieutenant Hamilton landed seven Inlles northeast of Chanute field. DjShere was- little wind when he Wimped, but at an altitude of 18,000 a strong current engulfed his Kwrachute. He declared there were no BBiullar sensations at any time during Bps descent. JfivAnother airplane was sent up after big DeHavlland began the flight, followed Lieutenant Hamilton dur- Jj£|g Ills descent and carried him back g»Chanute field. It Is declared at the iWIld that the record will stand as of ,;SlaL Before the flight was attempted ■» bars graph was set at sero and fcwaled. It will be sent to Washington be calibrated. i| Postal Lays New Cable. Jfe.New York. Announcement was tfSde by Clarence H. Mackay, preel- Dt of the Postal Telegraph-Cable *jp(inpany, of the laying of a new sub i:Sirine cable by that company between jjJHunl, Fla., and Havana, Cuba, which Mblements the present cable of that JBpany from New York to Havana, |Bils, thereby furnishing an alternate Wfr- T* l ® new cable landing at tWpnl will be connected by direct Wfa with all offices of the Postal vttiMkrapli Cable Company’s system. TOWNS RAIDED BY SINN FEIN MILITARY ATTACKED IN THREE COAST TOWNS OF ' IRELAND. POSTOFFICES LOOTED ARMED MEN HOLD UP OFFICIALS AND TAKE THEIR EQUIP MENT. (Western Nmpsper Union News Scales.) Dublin, March 29. —Armed men here raided the postoffices in the coast towns of Kingstown, Black rock, Dai key, Killiney and Forrock, suburbs of Dublin. The staffs were held up and '•he telephones and other instruments taken, the raiders giving receipts for them. The fifth anniversary of the Easter rising passed without serious incidents, and u! though outrages have not ceased, there was an absence of murders and ambushes during the holi day. Residents of Kingstown were ilarmed by firing and bomb explosions, and by reports of an attack on Kings town naval base. An official communique says that at 11 o’clock at night the milltury guards there were attacked from three points. There was sharp firing, uud the attack ers were dispersed. Two bomb attacks on military lorries occurred in Dublin. One civilian was slightly Injured. London.—lt was reported here on ex cellent authority that the Prince of ’ales would open the new Ulster Par* .lament to be set up under the home rule act passed at the lust sesslou of Parliament. It was said he also would visit other districts in Ireland. The Evening Standard asserts that further Sinn Fein plots to destroy farm buildings on the outskirts of Lon dou have been discovered. Special detectives were posted out side of government buildings, and No. 10 Downing street, the official home of Premier Lloyd George, and special precautions were taken by the Bank of England. Twenty furm buildings were burned In the New Castle district, while other fires occurred in St. Albuns and in Hertfordshire, Beaconsfield and Buck inghamshire. Near the ruins at a number of places oil cans were discovered. A Melbourne, N. S. W., dispatch to the London Times says that the polit ical and labor conference has adopted a resolution in sympathy with Ireland and has ordered a telegram dispatched to Premier Storey, who is now in Lon don, requesting him to interview the king and urge withdrawal of the troops. Frisco Police Got Bhak«up. San Francisco. —A “shapeup” of the police department and a cleaning up of dance hulls and other places of du bious character has been begun here by Capt. Arthur Lnyne of the police department, “Purcell’s,” a notorious resort in the Barbery coast section, was raided and a dozen police officers on duty in that district were shifted to other beats. Gale Bweepa New York. New York. —An eighty-mile gale swooping down on New York tore off roofs, uprooted trees, caused accidents which have resulted in at least two deaths and brought a touch of winter. The wind was accompanied by a drop In temperature. The weather bureau declared the gale to be mostly local in character, caused by the heat, but part of a general storm in the East. New Juvenile Sentence. Houston, Texas. —Here is boy Justice aa meted out in Juvenile Court. For turning in a false fire alarm, one 14- year-old must write 1,000 times before April 21 the following: “I realize that It is against the law to turn in u false alarm and understand why. It costs the city u large sum every time fire engines respond to u call. Moreover, every time there is a danger that some one may get hurt.” His accomplices *ot a similar tusk. Watch Fat Man at Port. Sun Francisco. —“Nobody loves a fat man,” least of all customs officers here, who received orders from Col. J. 8. Irby, surveyor of customs, to pay particular attention to corpulent per sons coming ashore at this port. The orders come after customs officials dis covered Daniel Fairfax, quartermaster on the Pacific Mail steamer Ecuador, who had padded himself with a hot wa ter bottle filled with one and one-half quarts of Scotch whisky. Court Dismisses “Short-line” Petition. Chicago.—The petition of 4,000 em ployes on sixty-seven “short-line” rail roads for wages and work ing conditions identical with those on the trunk lineß was dismissed by the railroad labor board. The case was heard last fall on the request of fifteen unions. Because of tho diversified dut}es of the short-line 'Employes, the board declared it was “impracticable to determine what rea sonable rules shall be on the short lines.” THE CHBTBNNB RECOUP MARKETS ■' Furnished by ■— U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. (WMm Nmpiptr llnlw Nm httto.) Ha£ Receipts generall light; values well maintained. Arrivala Chica go increasing, advices vof country , loading to Chicago decreasing. Spring work und bad couuuy roads still restricting heavy move ment. Eastern and Southern markets report very little inquiry from outside points. No. 1 timothy in good request in Philadelphia at $1 per ton advance. Pacific coast markets weak because of improved pasturage conditions. Clover and clover mixed in good supply in the Carolinas but in light request. Alfal fa receipts increased materially in western markets; good demand from feeding sections. Prairie hay held steady, good Southwest prairie meet ing with ready sale in Chicago. Chi cago buyers not interested in South Dakota prairie. Quoted: No. 1 timothy $25 Chicago, $26 Philadelphia, $24 Pittsburgh, $24 Cincinnati, S2B Min neapolis; No. 2 timothy S2O Chicago. $24.60 Baltimore, $24 Memphis. $17.50 Minneapolis. $22 Cincinnati; No. 1 al falfa $24 Chicago. $25 Cincinnati. s2l Minneapolis; No. 1 prairie sl9 Chica go, $12.50 Omaha, sl6 Minneapolis. . Feed. Market weak; deiAand lacking; of ferings. especially for April-May ship ment, more liberal. Bran and mid dlings down $1 to $2 In western mar kets; other wheat feeds declined pro portionately. Still lower, prices ex pected by dealers unless there is a de cided change In the general feeling. Quoted: Bran $20.50, middlings $20.50, flour middlings $25, reddog S3O Minne apolis; No. 1 alfalfa meal $lB Kansas City, $20.60 St. Louis; linseed $41.50 Buffalo, S4O Minneapolis: gluten feed $37 Chicago; beet pulp $32 New York and Baltimore; white hominy feed $23 St. Louis, $24 Chicago. Grain. The world economic situation con tinues a depressing factor in the grain market. In addition crop reports have been favorable, and prices tended low er the past week. On sales of 6,000,000 bushels wheat to Europe and further reports of green bug damage in South west Induced considerable buying which started an advance, but early support gave way and values started down ward. No. 2 red winter wheat 20He to 22%c over Chicago May; No. 2 hard 11c to 14 %c over; No. 3 mixed corn 6c to 6%c under May. No. 3 yellow 5%c to 6%c under. For the week Chicago May wheat down 4%c at $1.41%. May corn 2%c at 65%c. Minneapolis May wheat down 3c at $1.35%, Kansas City May 4c. at $1.35%, Winnipeg May 2%c at $1.76. Chicago March w'heat $1.52%. Minneapolis flour demand fair. Kan sas City milling and export demand good. No. 2 hard wheat 13c over Kan sas City May. Frnlts and Vegetables. Potatoes down 20c per 100 lbs. north ern shipping stations, closing 85c to 95c. Chicago carlot market down 10c to 20c at sl. to $1.15 sacked. Round whites at western New York stations also lost last week’s gains, closing around $1 sacked. Bulk stock down 10c to 15c New York, reaching $1.40 to $1.60. Dairy Products. Butter markets under severe pres sure early in the week and prices de clined sharply. Danish butter was tha principal factor, and competition at New York forced prices down. Other markets felt Influence of this depres sion. Markets seem to be temporarily firmer but increased domestic product and very heavy arrivals from Denmark are to be reckoned with. Closing prices. 92 score. New York 46 %c, Chi cago 46%c. Philadelphia 46%c, Boston 46c. Live Stock and Meats. With the exception of light hogs, prices of practically all classes of live stock at Chicago declined the past week. Light hogs up 10c. heavies down 76c; bulk of sales down 20c to 35c. Beef steers down 16c to 35c; butcher cows and heifers practically steady. Feeder steers steady to 26c lower; heavy lambs down 76c; light lambs steady, feeding lambs steady to SSo lower. Yearlings unchanged. Fat ewes down 25c. March 21 Chicago prices: Hogs, bulk of sales $• to $11: medium and good beef steers $9.40 to $10; butcher cows and heifers $5 to $9.25; feeder steers $7.75 to $9.60; light and medium weight veal calves $9.50 to sl2; fat lambs $7.75 to $10.78; feeding lambs $7.25 to $9.25; yearlings $7.60 to $9; fat ewes $4.76 to $6.26. Eastern wholesale fresh meat mar kets were generally lower, pork loins down $2. beef $1 to $2 per 100 lbs. Veal steady to $1 lower, lamb and mutton practically unchanged. March 21 prices good grade meats: Beef sl6 to sl3; veal sl9 to $23; lamb $lB to $23; mut ton sl2 to sl6; light pork loins $23 to s2l; heavy loins sl9 to s2l. DENVER LIVE STOCK. Cattle. Best fat heifers were quoted from $7.25 to $7.50. with best heavy cows up to $6.75, one load of desirable stock go ing at the latter figure. Good grades of cows and heifers were quoted from $6 to $6.50. with fair to medium kinds at $5 to $5.75, and more common grades at $4.75 and down. Beef steers met with a slow, uneven trade. Packers continued to be indif ferent toward all but the better grades and salesmen had difficulty in effect ing clearances. The top sale was made at $8.60, one load of choice stock, aver aging 1,230 pounds, bringing this fig ure. Fair to good grades were quoted from $7.75 to $8.25. Feeders and stoekers showed little change. In sympathy with the decline on fat cattle, the general undertone was weaker, but on the few sales made prices were not far from steady. Choice fleshy feeding steers brought quota tions up to $8.50 with best feeder stoekers up to $7.75. More common grades were quoted at corresponding prices. Hags. Trading on this division was some what slow. Supplies were liberal al though somewhat under the usual av erage. Top hogs sold at $10.25, one load of desirable stock going to small killers at this figure. A few scattered loads of good light hogs sold to the same buyers from this figure down to $lO, which was packers top. Bulk of the day’s sales were made at $9.25 to $9.85. - Sheep. Supplies were the heaviest received here for some time, more than 18,000 head being offered, but buyers and salesmen were slow In getting togeth er on values. Buyers generally were bearish In the face of lower eastern reports. The fact that the local market was compara tively higher than eastern centers on the previous day also influenced the downward trend. Top was reached at $9.60, freight paid, one string of choice lambs bring ing this figure. Several loads * ranging in weight from 90 to 93 pounds | sold for the next highest price at $9.25,j freight paid. Fair to medium grades** were quoted largely from $8.60 to $9, with heavier types at $7.75 to $8.26. Ewes met with a fair trade in line with the reduction. Quotations on best grades of fat ewes ranged from $4.75 to with good stock from $4 to Metal Market. Colorado settlement prices: Bar silver (American). $ .91% Bar silver (foreign).... .57 Zinc 4.81 RET- 12 • 4 :l# LEGISLATIVE NEWS UP-TO-DATE REPORT OF WHAT 10 TAKING PLACE AT THE ‘ STATE CAPITOL. (Wmw Nmpiitr tJnJoo Nam Sbrrica.) The state of Colorado has become the owner of the famous Hogle Na tional Guard drill prize, which was de signed a number of years ago by Col. A. W. Hogle, retired N. G. C., who made the presentation to the state. Col- : onel Hogle conceived the trophy as a method of stimulating interest among, uational guardsmen in their drills. The prize was awarded to the man who made the. best appearance at drill, to be held by him for six months, or un til the next drill. When a guardsman had won the trophy twice he was pre sented with a silver replica of the orig inal prize as a personal gift. Not more than ten men were able to win the trophy twice. The insignin of the Fourth division, Seventeenth Army corps, Army of the Tennessee, is repre sented by on arrow at the top of the trophy, while a Maltese cross at the bottom represents the Army of the Gulf, of which the colonel was a mem ber during the Civil war. A 10 per cent salary increase for s)J clerks and stenographers in the state capitoi building drawing SIOO a month or less probably will be recommended by the finance and appropriation com mittees to both branches of the Gen eral Assembly. Decision to take this action is said to have-been in the na ture of a compromise from the $25 straight Increase which the budget commissioner advised in his report to the governor and the Legislature. About 200 employes in the various state offices will be affected by the proposed Increase. Advocates of the measure, who include all the high stale officials, point out that the average wage of these employes is SBS a month which is very low for the class of work required of them. No increases have been asked for employes drawing more than SIOO a month. In making up the budget it was decided that salary in creases to officials also would be avoided. The State Senate finance committee voted to report out the Booth-Cailen- Toung hill, with appropriation of $400,- 000, for a state-owned and managed ce ment and crushed stone plant near Flor ence, Colo., but turned down by major ity vote the administration bill from the lower house appropriating $200,000 for state armories. The measure establishing a highway traffic code passed the House on final reading. The measure now goes to the governor for his signature. Seven votes were registered against the measure by representatives who be lieve that the form of the bill is un constitutional. In a message to the House Governor Shoup announced that he had vetoed House Bill No. 182 by Representative Charles C. Hnckmann. This bill would change the law so that schools run for profit would not be exempt from taxa tion. Governor Shoup declared that the drawing of the bill was faulty. Appropriation measures for Colo rado Institutions are the only Senate bills being considered by the House at the present time. The other Senate bills are being held up until work starts on House measures In the Sen ate. The Senate voted to concur in the House amendments to the bill penaliz ing notaries public for false swearing of affidavits and the like, though Sen ator Adums protested. The House lim ited the penalties to election cases. The only bills passed on second read ing were that by Representative Henry J. Allen to appropriate SSOO for G. A. R. headquarters, and one by Senators Golding, Fulrfield and Knnuss, making minor changes in criminal procedure. The Colorado ranger bill, passed by the House with provision for $290,000 appropriation, was reported out on spe cial orders for the calendar, the only so-called administration measure to be included in the list. Following adoption of the Knnuss resolution, senators with pet measures still in committee made desperate ef forts to have them reported out imme-. dintely. Several were successful. By a vote of 24 to 11 the State Sen ate passed on third and final rending the bond highway commission bill in the amended form recommended by the state nffnirs committee. The enacting clause In Representa tive W. B. Gordon's bill, fixing pen alty for failure to disperse at a mob gathering when an officer ordered dis persal, was stricken. Senator Walter F. O’Brien's bill to permit hiring of additional game war dens was put over a day, when it was found It attempted to amend a law al ready repealed. Representative Rotruck has filed no tice on the rules committee for a re port on the anti-vaccination measure which has already passed the Senate. Senator W. H. Adams' two bills, Nos. 24 and 468, to repeal the direct pri mary law and restore t|ie old conven tion system in modified form, were among the six Senate measures sent out on special orders for the calendar. The others were No. 178, to Increase the pay of Supreme Court employes; No. 254, to pay the outstanding indebt edness of the so-called law enforce ment deportment of the chief execu tive; No. 174, to amend the election law, and No. 217, to prevent discrimin ation in food products and other com modities. After Every Meal fl f 'v 5 I•';%! ■ Pilgrim DtKindinti in Cap* May. There are said to be more descend ants of the Mayflower passengers in Cape May county, New Jersey, than In any other like section of the coun try. Cape May was settled by whale men from New England and there are many families there who lost trace of their distinguished ancestry, but the facts were recently unearthed by Rev. Paul Sturtevant Howe, the pastor of the Episcopal church at Cape May. FRECKLES ThlN’l BO longer the Slightest DMd ot feeling uhamed of your (rteklii, as Othlmo —doable strength—la guaranteed to remove thtM homely apota. Simply oat an ounce of Othlne—double atraaatb —from your dratilat, and apply a llttla of It Blent and moraine and yon ahonld aooa aaa that even tha worat frecklee have baena to dlaappoar. while tha lighter onaa have vanished aatiraly. It la seldom that more tbaa ona oanea la Beaded to eom plataly clear tha ahln and ealn a beautlfm) dear complexion. Be rare to aak for tha doable strength Othlna, aa thla la aold ondar eoaraatao of money back If It falla to ramoTe frecklee. Conventional Indoor Dress. “Did. you ever have an ambition to do something In life?” “Tea. mum,” said the supplicant for broken victuals. “What was It?” “I wanted to be a drum major and strut around in one of them pretty red uniforms with gold braid on it, but the only uniform I ever wore was a striped one.” —Birmingham Age-Herald. Catarrh Can Be Cored Catarrh la a local disease greatly Influ- i •need by constitutional conditions. It therefore requires constitutional treat ment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is taken Internally and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE destroys the foundation ot the disease, gives the patient strength by Improving the general health and assists nature In doing Its work. All Druggists. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney 4k Co.. Toledo, Ohio. Self-love prevents many a man from hating a hypocrite. It’s difficult to make light of the shadow of suspicion. KILL RATS TODAY UmSmOm. v STEARNS’ PASTE DMkaiiiiiunniimiiM * a -'Z&£LE2tSSi‘&r mmm - Cuticura Soap —-IS IDEAL For the Hands W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 14-1(21. Her Reason. ’Cindy, who had served her mistress faithfully for some months, suddenly, announced her Intention of leaving. “Why, ’Cindy,” said the lady, aghast at such a misfortune. ”1 thought you were pleased with your position. I’m sure pleased with you. What can'ba the troubleT” “Well, ma’am, I tell yo’ how ’tit. They’s too much movement o’ ths dishes fo’ de fewness ov de vlttles.”— Harper’s Magazine. It Is far easier to say you do just as you please than It Is to do It. MISSOURI FOLKS TESTIFY Tina, Mo.: — *1 think tint than nn no ~1, medkfcMS OS ■ Iki >Cii& mW to m*l Dr. //' 1 Pima's. Altar oos vtjf \ mv (U cuw mr 15/1 /W at wife mlaaan k mj W «> nooditkM aafl lv 1 11 could not mis te W Mnostb. 80. took AM md bottlaa of Dr. t\ '■ Ml Pi.ro.', Farorito itillllli fawHrtt. Md lot HWK. nMulil, weD ana .tiees. flbo . * TlmratP^m'fos jmn am asvw wittesl ”1 always raeoaumnd Dr. Ptarcrt Nmedks.”—Wll.E. REYNOLDS, Boats 1« Dr. Pierce’s medicines contain no also* hoi and are sold by all good druggists.'; Send 10 cents to Dr. Pierce’s Invalids* Hotel In Buffalo. N. Y., for a trial pack age of any of his remedies or writs for free confidential medical advice. All Run Down NowFeelsFins HSnfrouStSm “Eatonic ii ttao only thing I bit, found to .top my heartburn and I think It has boat a gnat help la nervosa spells,” writes O. C. Johnson. An npaet stomach may canoe lots of ralferlng all over the body. Eatonic helps In rach cases by removing tho canae of tho misery, because It takes op and carries ont the excess add and gaaea and keeps the digestive or gans In natural working order. A tablet after meals Is all yon need. Big box coats only a trifle with druggist’s guarantee. mU'H Ml Mil IB Hisil ssmaag PATENTS gnj-mgafiS Ml ron IDEAS. Photoplay Plota mmplM any form; rovtaed, criticised, eopyrlchtsd. marketed. Advice free. Universal Icinerh Corporation, tOl Esobfe. Bldg., Los Anyelea.