Abilene Daily Chronicle from Abilene, Kansas on October 9, 1920 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Abilene Daily Chronicle from Abilene, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Abilene, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 9, 1920
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

.-.I. The Abilen Daily Chi ESTABLISHED 1836 ABILENE, KANSAS, SATURDAY OCT. 9, 1920 P. W. HEATH, Publisher ?onicle A MONSTER CROWD AUDIENCE OF 12,000 HEAR HARDING AT EL C. Cheered Republican Nominee in Hu Declaration for American Constitution Above League of Nations Covenant Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 9. Convention hail, seating 12,000, was packed fast night long1 before Senator Harding appeared to renew his attack on the Paris league of nations, hundreds .linir in the aisles, so that the great throng presented an nnbrokci '. e fD Pi; linoc wem lirnk- er bv those clamoring for admission, and a big block of seats reserved for . the reception committee, was taken As a re- .L c ,npr.t suit SUIIIC Wl rc "V -t , , Cheering Lasts Six Minutes. When Senator Harding came in, tne crowa stoon ann enecreu ir nun than six minutes. Most of those present were proMueu un American flags, and the riot of noise mixed with a riot of fluttering red, white and blue as they gave the can- didate their greeting As the ap- plause died down, a grizzled Civil war j veteran appeared on the stage waving the national colors, md tl.e crowd renewed its cheering and hand-clap- ( Vm''- j For.ner Mayor Henry M Board slcy , chairman of the meeting, first intro- duccd Mrs. Harding and after the crowd had given her a cheer, the sen- ater was presented ami oeg.m speech by saying he had "become convinced that- you love America. more than you love the league. Text Is America First, After another burst of applause he added : "I'm willing to leave it to you whether you prefer t lie constitution ot the covenant. I'm satisfied that i.m'nr Amprienn freedom to old world involvement, so 1 have come t . ()ny to preach the Republican doctrine j according to the text ot 'Amend first," 'GO SLOW ON COAL' Euy Only for Immediate Need, Con- ter States and Canada are urged to miners Advised. v;-pcd delivery or sale of Washington, Oct. 9. High bittimi- their product until the price goes nous coal prices are unjustified and back to the $3 level. ProdtiMIEl consumers who have as much as a back to the $3 level. Producers are month's supply on hand should buy j askeu to begin withholding the grain only for immediate need, the Ameri-jfiom market October 2., Presidents can Wholesale Coal association ad- of all local and county wheat grow-vised yesterday. jers' associations are asked to call There is no danger of a bituminous special meetings of their organiza-coal shortage, the association said, tions October 2.'l to insure concerted and indicated by holding off buying :. on. An 'nvita'io.i is ills i eCend consumers can cut prices. The state- ed to all organizations of farmers, most of the association was prepared Chambers of Commerce, farm bur-by its excutive committee. caus, and similar bodies to indono " It is the opinion of the committee and encourage the movements. j that a great change in the whole mar- The national wheat growers' as-' ket situation is imminent," the state- sociation sees in the declining prices nient said. of wheat I a fiiian.'-.n and imiustria Litmg reasons tor its conclusions the association pointed out that C. E. Leslier, formerly statistician of the United States geological survey, esti- mated a production of 11,500,000 tons of bitunusous coal a week until December will meet an immediate need and pile up a 40,000,000 ton "l,rPlu8- . AM I I itorwii Cr8a aist3 Jli A L The geological survey reports showi a most "satisfactory stock of bituminous coal now in the hands of con-1 sinners," and reports gathered by1 the association show that large consumers who recently had no storage stocks now have a six weeks to three months' supply, the statement said. Is addition, many large buyers are no longer taking any grade of coal offered and many coal concerns are finding it difficult to dispose of their stocks, according to the association. This is reflected in price drops as high as $2 a ton in the middle west. The association also pointed out " e ciose oi navigation win re- lease to the neral trae coal from mines now sending their product ios . t the northwest by the lakes. WHEAT UP AGAIN SOON feline Is Only Temporary B. W.' . Snow of Chicago. Savs. Chicago, Oct. 9. Profits expected bv farmers ou a good corn season hm( wipeJ ()ut ,)y a lmmper ' rrnii unil lumii.k v nrir.p miiilitiniW n)nv jrai11 ,.ro., expert, said ,ere y,.s(enay. ! Sn;w 1,mfi.teil h(,avv fiianeifli K)sses f((r mp growcrs ' Tht. pnJ1, this Smw tjohaUv ,alw 0M Hnd o( fiue qualUv (This mpana a , rigariuis m a basi(. of w &rm hmdj, m( the ,,nM,lu.tilM1 ,,sts The decline in wheat, Snow be- i;eveSi ;s tmy temporary. He pre-1 ;t.te(1 wheat will again 'sell at high 'figure before another crop is raised.' T,1(, mtM suppy js oelow any nasoable expectation of the world demands. The severe break in wheat pi.;(,tis was not dm f() tlp (1(l,nnm luuj SP,V situation in wheat. It represented the general panicky )rice declines and in all probability wheat will again sell at high prices before an(rfher (,r(p is r.)isil(1 TO QUIT SELLING "WHEAT j,Tati0nal Wheat Growers' Associa- tion Would Boycott Markets. Topeka, Oct. 9. In an official proclamation issued by the' officials and board of directors of the Wheat Growers' Association of the I'nited States, produces rf vlient in the I ui- panic. SATURDAY ONLY Good boiling beef at 11 cents a pound. Albert Benignus, phone 234, J859, ... , Su8an K Anthony was arrested in 1872 for voting in New York. ' , NEW ' Fall Suits UP-TO-DATB THE SUIT FOR FALL YOU WILL T.TKH THE NEW MODELS. CLOSE FITTING AND NEAT AND ATTRACTIVE BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS SCOTCH lagTURB AND " ; ?i:.'Tin2&a,,. WORSTED EFFECTS flarru Cbltis Go. . Abilene 's Taahionable Hatfers tod Clothiers m3 Many of Our Savings Depositors Opened Their Accounts with just $1.00 BUT HOW THEIR DOLLARS HAVE GROWN SINCE. INTO HUNDREDS, AND IN SOME CASES, THOUSANDS of DOLLARS IT IS JUST A MATTER OF SAVING SO MUCH EACH WEEK MONTH, BUT THE IMPORTANT PART IS. TO START. III.I.IIU'J LJllLJf J.J.flllJJ URGENT GOAL DEMAND Railroads Thruout Central West Ordered to Furnish Cars Washington. Oct. 9. Action to satisfy demands for domestii, coal in various states was taken yesterday' by the interstate commerce commis-curs for other freight casceled, but an ' erst of Montana, Wyoming, Colorado and New .Mexico to fursish coal cars t(." mines in preference to any other use. Former orders of this;!nrycter apjdied only to roads east of the : .Mississippi river. The present order j the commission said, would run uiiMlj further notice, but be relaxed as the situation warranted. j The commission also ordered all ; outstanding premits u; of coal cars for other freigt canceled, but tin-j nounced that arrangements to con-' tinue the movenient of cft.iiu essen tials, such as sugar beMs it factories, would be made. Not Enough Coal to Meet Needs Working in conjunction with coal operators and railroads, a program has been formulated, the eommissnm stiid, which is expected substantially to relieve domestic coal needs. After October 14, preferential car supply for public institutions will be at forded only upon approval of the commission. Despite an increase in coal production, which up to September 2.5, exceeded that of last year by 51,000,000 tons, the commission said, "there had not been a sufficient production of the sizes of coal for domestic purposes to satisfy the present demand. Didn't Reach Domestic Consumers Complaints have been received bom Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Oklahoma, Texas and other Western states, the commission said, and added: "The increased production has been consumed in a large part by industries, by railroad and other public utilities, by the, Northwest, by New England and bv exportation. It is imperative that the production of coal be even further increased. To accomplish this it will he, necessary to increase the car supply for coal.' ALMOST AT PEACE Europe Is Nearer Cessation of Hos-Sign Peace Treaty London, Oct. 9.- Europe was almost at peace yesterday. Dispatches from Warsaw said Polish-Russian warfare had ended and contact of the armies had been broken along the entire front. L ' . The Warsaw communique said hostilities along the Lithuanian front had ceased in conformity .with the terms suggested by representatives of the League of Nations. Finland and Rfesia were planning to sign a peace treaty next week on terms agreed , on October L ' ; - The. -only place where hostilities continued, was in southern Russia, where General Wrangel's forces operated against the Soviets. Dispatches from Riga said the Soviets agreed to Poland's claim on the Lithuanian city , of , Vilna. Other territory in that region was conced- -i ua r 'III I iTl r LJ.Vf u.tn IJI .11 J. JIUUII mm " BREWERIES MAY BE SEIZED Confiscation of 1,000 Chicago Sa- loons Also is Forecast. Chicago, Oct. 9. Harry W. llagcr collector of the internal revenue department, announced yesterday that the cases of seventy-five Chicago breweries and one thousand saloons, v 1 owe owners are allegj ' to have manufactured and sold beer with '.l- per cent or more alcoholic content, would be .prmnnited to Federal Judge l.andis when he opens court next Wednesday. Mr. Muger forecast confiscation of the breweries ninl saloons, and said violators would be prosecuted to the limit. The collector and Charlc ; in New Move. thick weather. Cline, United States district attorney Tol)eka' 0,,t- !) -Th(' Topeka board On both sides of the destroyer ear-have been conducting the investiga- '"1 tra(0 ,ias taken t!,e lea1 ot llkfl like receivers were attached. Through tion of the breweries' alleged law violations, and say they have them "between two fires." "Cnder the old 'commercial act,' enacted as . a Civil War measure ift 1H()2," he saitl, "the government may seize all properties of tax dodgers and may also operate them. None of the breweries has been paying the tax riFfiniril bv flip tmvppsnipnt. on pnrth barrel made. To "have done so would of course, have furnished prim.- evidence of violation of the Volstea.l amendment. , LOST $500 IN DIMES Dorrance Banker Loses It From Car While. Drivine Salina, Oct. 9.-F. M. Carbtree, mim,m cookin& uten9lla-vice president of the State Bank of Lorrance, lost $.500 from his auto ' while enroutc from that city to Salina yesterday. The money was in a cylinder in a compartment in the rear seat of the car. Owing to the fact that the car was bumping over rough roads, the weight of the dimes lesulted is breaking through the flor of the compartment and drop- j ped our of the car. ' . j Mr. Carbtree did not discover his loss until he arrived here. He is of ' the opinion that the 'money was lost somewhere between Ellsworth and , Brookviiie. Dorrance is about 50 miles west of Salina. The money was being taken to Salina for deposit in the People's State Bank. WILL ACCEPT HOME RULE? Sisn Fein Said to be Willing to Take a Broad Measure. f London, Oct. 9. Leaders of the Sinn Fein have intimated that, although they desire complete separation of Ireland from England, they would not oppose a broad meararq of dominion home rule if it can be proved a majority of the Irish people demand it, says the Daily Mail. , ' This intimation, the newspaper declares, was given in response to .approaches made by the Irish Peace Council,; a body of moderates from all parts of Ireland which has just completed a plan for dominion home rule in the. island. , , ' Prior to adjournment of parliament, members of this council inters viewed Prcsiicr Lloyd Gccrjc, -wia Jtold them that before submitting any scheme, they must be ajde to assure him of sufficient support in Irelanli , to guarantee that the scheme would be workable. This support the c6un- j cil claims to have obtained, and the Mail asserts the premier will receive deputation from the organization next week to take the initial step in the scheme. The first thing that will be dose, the newspaper says, will be the creation of a constituent assemb - Iy for Ireland, in which l ister will be given representation. BETTER CROP FOR GERMANY Specter of Hunger Vanishes in Face of Greater Yields. Berlin, Oct. 9. Germany has been favored with a good harvest . this year. Although the threshing is not yet completed, indications are that production will rank .... I- . I i 1 i n auove mai .oi 1!)1!). German rating system for crons Iwnc Ihn fimiKn i ' O " -1 i. 1 anl ",r to denote middle. A major-. ity of her crops this year rate. be tween these two figures. Official figures, for instance, compiled on September 1, rated hay as 2.!) mixture of hay and grain at 2.0. peas and fodder peas at 2.9, and mixtures of peas, beans and the like with grain at the same figure. The aver- age yield per hectare is not quite as . , e n f;,ji i , , . , . . ' tude tor appreciation of the friendly .high as last year's standard but the I ... ,,, 4. , r t, t,ip tnfni -.M Jsi. i..lftlces 01 tbe iteration in behalf : cu hvat.on, w,l be satisfactory. (.crmasy probably will be able to i repeat on the big meat contracts with th Vi states which kept he. - 1 fairly well supplied last year. Ac- cordingly, the meat situation will take rrp of itipif Ti,n uk w .-till short of fats, but it i-;i.'t starv ing to deaih, si! ua ion for ! ' than it i a;,o. and the gem-vp! food he winter !f.';s brigli- ,:.' at this ti'n a year port through the Ambrose Channel yesterday blindfolded with the win-mav obtain considerable dows of the pilot house shrouded, its i icrmunv moat from Kast Prussia, but the atti- ti tle of the Poles towards transports- tion across the corridor prevents its shipment to Central Germany. : TO STOP GRAIN GAMBLING ToPeka of Trade Takes organizations in demanding mat con- ress enact a law prohibiting the sale of grain for future delivery. Deal- ing in "futures" is simply a gamb- lisg game and usually results in the wheat growers getting the worst of it ir the way of lower prices for grain. The government stopped such gamb- ling during the war and wheat prices r mained steadv. Ever since the fumble on futures were permitted U- re-open their gambling dens a tew months ago, wheat prices have been t t;ton down to whev they are now F'i'.loy, the cost of pro faction.. If you purchase a Copper-Clad KanSe at Kugler's this week you get i with it, free, a beautiful set of alu - G. ft. Kubach, Propr. Lwm , TO-NIGHT , Arrow Film Corporation presents Mitchell Lewis in "Fools Gold". A 6 reel , super , production filmed in the famous Cascade Mountains. .A story laid in the Northwest where the scenery is new in pictures and unusually beautiful ... , ,. , . "The Laundry" A Big V. comedy with Joe Rock. rxsr 830W AT 7:30 O'CLOCS ' PUIOBS FREE DISLOYALISTS DEBS IS TOLD PROCLAMATION j . MAY BE ISSUED ' , Statement of Mrs. Lucy Robins Based on Two Conferesces of Gompers ; tn& Meyer London With At- . . torney General j Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 9.-Prospect 'are bright for an early proclamation of general ammnesty for all "politi- cal amnesty for all "political prisoners," Eugeue V. Debs, in federal penitentiary here, was told by Mrs. Lucy Robins of New York, executive j secretary of the "amnesty commit- ti. Mrs'. Robins said that in talking vestmlav with the Socialist nominee p;jf t,cj i, ctaf. ment on a conference Sep. that Samuel Gomoers. nresident of ,i, fj f; j r., t.. ! 9 former congressman from New York, had with Attorney General Palmer and a subsequent conference she held with the attorney general. There is likelihood of such proclamation before November 1, she said. Debs, who is serving a 10-year sentence on conviction of violating the , espionage act during the war, issued ..... t j........ - .....im... .t.. .in. H Jnm. rrya4-i of himseif asd Simiiar prisoners, was ! ill!1U)ltn,(1 throi .,, memberH of the .... p,,Iirat;nn nf T.niini. " ; wAa,.KEAE.. STEERED A SHIP BY EAR ... , , Tracticabtlrty of Navy's New Sound ! fin i Hp 'DemonstTa.ted. New York, Oct. 9. The I'nited States destroyer Semmes crept inta navigator steering his course by ear, li.-tening to the high pitched hum of a submerged, electrically charged channel cable. , Tie Semmes made the blind pass- age safely, in a test by the navy de- partmeut of a new "sound guide" '" vessels, planned to aid ships in them to tne navigator were carnea electric "tones" of the submerged cnble. With receiving appearatus attach ed, the navigator listened to the "tones." When they sounded equal- Iy strong in both his ears he knew he was directly over the cable, which was laid in midchannel. A wcaken- ing of the sound is one ear meant he was moving away from the cable and midchannel on that side, and nis course was altered to return to where equal "tones" sounded in both ears. All vessels equipped with receivers' like those on the Semmes can pick Up the cable at a distance and follow . it into port without other assistance, it was said. North Spruce hi. COOND CZOW AT 9:00 100 tSd 30 fr, -i"'EkrtpTti'j(T" ifjlti-FFtl"- ' 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free