The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 2, 1923 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Monday, July 2, 1923
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THt NEWS BRINCM THE NEWS FIRST TO CENTRAL AND" WESTERN KANSAS THE NEWS THR HEWS HAS LAROEST CIRCULATtOH OF THE MMM »N CENTRAL KANSAS VOL. XXXVIII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 2, 1923 LAST EDITION. 4 O'CLOCK NO. 274. THE BRITISH MAY GO IT ALONE HOW If France Doesn't Play Ball English May Make Up With Germany TO GET DOWN TO BUSINESS Great Britain Waiting on France to Reply to a Questionnaire About the Ruhr. London, July 2.—Great Britain Is likely to make a fresh move In the Ruhr situation, says tbe Dnlly Mall today. Its statement la supported by Various rumors that aro going the rounds ot political'-and press circles, Nearly threo weoks have passed since thu London government addross- ed to Paris a scries of queBtlotiB seek* lng nn elucidation of certain points In tho French reparations policy, and Franco's reply has not yet been de llvcred. In the event that a clear answer Is not received promptly, the London government may make a statement of policy outlining the terms on which It believes a settlement should bo ; made, the Dally Mail says. < .May Qo It Alone. It In hinted, the Mull adds, that It Premier Dnlilwlu finds It difficult to . act 1» concert with Franco he will take stops to make separate arrangements with Germany to secure for : Great Britain the payment ot suftlcl- i eut money annually to cover tho Interest on the llrltlsh debt to tho United Btnles. This, It is said, would be acceptable to Germany. "In iiuartera where this Is believed," continues the Dally Mail, It Is thought highly pmbably that if 1'rlnio Minister Baldwin IB unablo to persuade Franco to reconsider her Ruhr policy, Great Britain and the United States may art Jointly to pross Franco to pay her debts." (Uy The Associated Prera) The Ruhr valley Is nBal" '° the forefront as the focal point of tho reparation struggle between Germany ana the allies, While allied differences In policy towrd Germany are bing threshed out diplomatically In London, Paris and Brussels. Deadly sabotage activities by the Germans, such as Saturday's bombing of a Belgian troop train, have been followed by both Belgian and French reprisals. Tim great Krup-p works at Essen .have been occupied to whole or In part by tho '(Preach. The Belgians .are eatzlirx hostages and aro preparing a iwngrain that .may impose penalties of tlio most drastic nature Frankfort Surrounded. Additional towns are being ocoupiod by tho French In the Ruhr, while tho big city of Frankfort, further south, is reported entirely cut oft from unoccupied Germany. In l*>ndon the French reply to the British questionnaire ou the Franco- British policy, impatiently aval tod by the British foreign office, is exported today. Paris indicates that the outrages In the Euhr and tho Rhlnoland have only strengthened tho French decision to hold firm until Germany yields. Doomed to Failure, Paris, July 2. —A. solution of the '. reparations problem and the Ruhr! ;occupation question by pressure upon! .France to change her viewpoint. Is I . doomed to failure according to seml- ; official Information, obtained today. Strong feeling was evidont at the PreiKh foreign office against tho Brit- Man attitude end the tone of the sug- getaloivi lu tho recent letter to l'opo Plus, which are "based upon French concessions instead of uiion bringing Germany to realize the necessity of fulfilling her* obligations," it was declared. i To Prove Fruitless. French governmental circles arc also convinced that the efforts of hath the British and the Vatican to Induce Germany by persuasion to change her attitude will prove fruitless. "We tried persuasion for three years •without results," one high official was Quoted as saying today. "Coercion is the only thing Germany understands." ', The only way out of the prusont lmhrogllo -is 'absoluto solidarity among the allien, as obtained (luring tho war, and joint representations to Germany," Is the feeling voiced In official circles here. Might Make Change. It Is understood on good authority that Franco Is prepared to change the character of bar Ruhr occupation 'should the Germans abandon their "passive" resistance, which Is quail- fled (here as bolus rather active than jussive. The crop of time fuse bombs iatoly developed In tho Ruhr and the Hihlnclond .13 declared to have Rtrongl honed Franco's decision not to iniako .tho slightest concession until the Gorman government gives a Bolcmn undertaking to bond all Its efforts to stop the outrages and until the new Qeeman proposals .aro underwritten by neutral countries' or the allies and associated powers. (By 'Hi'? .AfsooljUed Pifrss) Took Over Works. '. Berlin, July 2.—- Tho ICrupp works at Essen worn partially occupied by the French yestorday, according to an Essen dispatch to tho Zdltung Am Mlt- •tag, and work ceasud in •the depart- •monts affected. So far as Is known Gorman quarters tho sootloitfl occupied comprise so far only the foundries, the boiler works, the electric plant and the locomotive and car construction departments,' It is known whether itihe occupation Is temporary for the purpose of making requisitions, adds the di* patch, or it it Is to .be continued Indefinitely. Two Time Bombs. (By The Associated Pross) Ooblenz, July 2—Two time bombs were found at the entrance of the Mayonce tunnel today. One of them exploded with slight damage. The fuse was withdrawn from the other In time by a French artillery officer. The French authorities have ordar- ^ed street traffic restrictions and penalties In other forms Imposed upon Ma -jjce. Tho city officials will bo hoi- .osponslhlo for the occurrence. Frankfort Is Held. (By Tlio Associated Press) London, July 2.—The bis city of Frankfort on the edge ot the Mayehce bridge-head now Is surrounded by occupied territory through French military moves, Doing completely cut off from unoccupied Germany, it Is an> nounced in the latest advices. To the north In the Iluhr, French Infantry and cavalry have occupied Schwort, near Arnsberg, on the Ruhr, and other troops are on their way to Ilagen in the same neighborhood. WANTS "TETONS" IN YELLOWSTONE President Harding an Advocate of This After His Park Visit ON WAY TO THE COAST To Talk at Spokane Tonight Where He Will Discuss Power Developement Plans. THE U. S. A, LAWS AND EVERYTHING FROM THERE ON A WORKER WAS TO PROBE THE BUCKET SHOPS Chicago, June 2. —Tho grand Jury today will start an Investigation of the operations of mors than fifty alleged bucket shops. It Is proposed to obtain Indictments charging conspiracy, punishable by penitentiary sentences ' Instead of, as heretofore, convictions for "bucketing" for which fines are the maximum penalties. It Is understood the officials also plan to investigate the .owners of buildings which house bucket shops and possibly seok indictments against them under the law against renting to such tenants. One downtown building has become known as the "Ponzi Building" because of the reputations borne by the concerns It houses. Sealed Indictments. New York, July 2.—The federal grand Jury conducting a further In quiry Into the affairs of K, M. Fuller and Company, bankrupt bucket shop operators, who recently pleaded guilty ot bucketing orders, today returned four sealed Indictments in connection with the case. (By The Associated Press) j On Board President Harding's Special Train, July 2.—Two days spent hy President Harding in Yellowstone National Park has had the effect ot making hlra a strong advocate of tho proposal to add tho Teton Mountain region to the park area. Shortly before leaving tho park late yesterday the president Indicated that ho would use his Influence to bring about the passage by congress of Ruch an act. Put Tctons In Park. Tlio proposal to add to the park tho Teton Mountains, now embraced in the state of Wyoming, and covering an area of about 1,500 square miles has been agitated for several years throughout tho west and by the thousands who visit the park annually. Stockmen In Wyoming, however have opposed the move. Tho Teton region now is reserved largely 'because *of its being a refuge for elk. These animals are increasing in number, and the stock men see the time when tho area will be thrown, open to them. A Bill Introduced. A bill to add the Teton region to the park was introduced In. tho last congress but not acted on. - The president's party spent the greater part of today traveling across the state of Montana, and luto Washington, with Spokane as the next stop. Thorn the president will make one of the principal speeches of his trip tonight discussing reclamation, hydro-electric power development and similar questions ot Juterest to the far northwest. THE EASTMAN COMPANY TO DECLARE DIVIDEND WOMAN MOVED HER BABY FARM IN N.Y, TAXICAB One Child Died on the Way and Others Were Worn Out With Ride. Employes Are to Get a Good Share of Profits of the Rochester Concern. BEATEN TO DEATH Non-Union Man Attacked While At Work on Kansas City Home. HIS NECK WAS BROKEN NINE THOUSAND STILL WAITING BOOK GIVES PRIZE FOR PEACE PLAN Believed That Many Immigrants! Former Editor of the Ladies '•' Rochester, X. Y.; July 2.—The East, man Kodak Company! will give approximately $1,700,000 to Its employes today under the wage division plan. Fifteen thousand employes in nil lXirts of the world will heucflt. Dividends amounting to $4,60-0,000 in stock holdings also will bo distributed at the same time. In addition to these two items, $200,000 will bo paid in dividends to ompkiyes on 10,000 shares of stock "which George 'Eastman, treasurer, set aside for employes who had been with the concern two years or more. Dividends distributed today are the regular quarterly payments of $1.25 on each share of common, plus 75 cants extra dividend. Tho preferred holdings will pay one and one-half per cent. The wage awards are 13 per cent of the five year's pay. of each person in tho employ of the cjtntpan/ for that period. Schenectady, N. Y., July 2.—The superintendent of tho county almshouse announced today that he had telegraphed so far as possible to parents of tbe nineteen children whom Mrs. Anna Siowers brought here Saturday after an all-night ride In a taxicab from New York with tho purpose of moving her "baby farm." Two children are In a hospital as a result of the. trip. One mother has claimed one child and the body of another who died from tbe trip. Driven from Brooklyn by board of health rulos because her quarters were too congested. Mrs. Siowers piled her own three children, two adopted one and fourteen left to her euro into a taxicab. paid the driver $100 and set out tor Saratoga Springs, whore sho hoped to rent ample quarters. The plight of the children when tho party arrived here forced the authorities to Intervont, and the children were sent either to a hospital or the almshouse. Mrs. Siowers, a widow since 1!I18, said her love of children had led her to take up baby "farming." She said I Topeka, Kan., July 2.—The three five of tho children brought hero were | judges of tho Industrial court were in COURT JUDGES ARE TALKING THINGS OVER Then They Will Send a Reply to « Governor as Answer to Suggestion. of divorced parents and the parents of six others were too busy to care for them. WrLUAMS '~22ND HOMER. Philadelphia, July 2.— Cy Wll- Hams, slugging center fielder of the Philadelphia Nationals, drove out his twenty-second home run of the season here today In the; first inning of the game with th« New York Giants. Scott was pitching for New York, »nd the„ sacks were empty. WEATHER AND ROADS , jpittsbure— Clear, roads good. •'• -JDuiporla—Cloudy, roads good. ,1-, SaWttt—Port Cloudy, roads fair, to good. , Topeka— Cloudy, roads good, t Cofi 'evvlllo—Clear, roads fair. • f Arkansas City—Part cloudy, roads .•tough.. j .. Ottawa—Clear, .roods good. , ts. WlrMta— Clear,, .fpads good. f 'K |1P' as Cltyr-Clpar^ roads muddy. / 'Buttltliisou -rGloudy, roads good. FORTY INJURED WHEN TRAIN HIT OPEN SWITCH Butfnlq, N. Y„ July 2.—Forty persons were injured, fcovoral probably fatally, when a two ear train on the Niagara Falls high speed lino. ot the International Railway Company ran Into an open switch at tho northern city limits of Tonawandn this morning. Both cars went Into the ditch, tho first turning completely over. BABE '8 1BTH HOMEfl, conference here this afternoon and an nounced ttoy expected to make a formal reply later In tho day to Governor Davis' request that they refrain from drawing their salaries and thereby voluntarily abolish the tribunal. Presiding Judee r J«ro«» A, MoDermott arrived ilbJs mornlngr and Judge Henderson Martin, the governor's appointee to the court, arrived at noon. Immediately after' luncih they, with Judge J, H. Crawford, weait Into conference. Their cammnmlcatlon to tho^gover­ nor will bo made public as soon" as it Is completed, It was announced. No statement was forihconnlng as to whai" the court's answer to the governor's proposal might be. "DUTCH HENRY" AT COFFEYVILLE DEAD New York, June 2.— Babe Ruth today knocked out his fifteenth homo run of the season In ths first Inning of ths Yankees' gams with Washington. Woman Oil Operator. San Franjcieca-^-Mra. Oraos Broad-, •way, California >oil well 6wn «r, W probably the. onljr.ftroown oil opsmtar lu tho country. " - Coffeyville, Kan., July 2. — Henry Vermshren, aged 95i believed to b« the oldest man in Kansas, died at his homo here early today following a brief illness, due to a fall from tho stops of his reuldenco. "Dutch Henry" as he was familiarly known, conducted a butcher shop and meat market in Coffeyville for more than fifty years, retiring some years ago. Only a fortnight ago ho was defendant in a suit for divorce tried la district court at. Iola and won his Butt, tho decree asked by his wife, twenty years his Junior being denied by Judge Oulllson, Will Fail to Get Into Am- New York, July 2—With a grand total ot 11,482, aliens In port at the ond Of the, race of Immigrant-carrying, llp ^j era to reach: port first urideti tfi% Ss«aj immigration quotas, more tlian 9.000 Immigrants were still clamoring for admittance through Kills Island today. Less than 2.000 ot the new arrivals were passed through tho Immigration station yesterday. Six hundred others sp&nt the night on. the Island and were examined by inspectors early today. The remainder of the 11,482 are being hold on board tho liners which brought them hero and whero, It Is probable, that many of thorn will recelvo the disappointing news that the quotas of the countries from which thoy hall have been filled. But one quota, that for "other Asia" was reached by tho aliens passed yesterday. Under tho classification of "other Aslas" aro grouped the natives of Asiatic nations from which immigrants aro accepted here. Tbe Greek quota, which is 658, however, la expected to bo exceeded today. Swelled the List. Now York, July 2.—Ten foreign liners which arrlvod during tho night In Gravesend Bay with 5,000 passengers, mostly Immigrants, -• today nwolled the nu'mhor awaiting examination at Bills Island for entry into the United States under fee new quota to" approximately 15,000.__ Although more than 1,000 of the 2,074 aliens who arrived at Ellis Island yesterday wea-e Immediately passed and landed In New York, It was said by officials that tho nuanber ot new arrivals would daily exceed tlio sum •nor passed through, until the monthly quotas aire entirely full. . Soma Quotas Fllltd. Amomj *he quotas oxpectod to be filled today aro the 'Greek, the Swedish, and those of several small European countries. The Oreek quota allows only 655 to cator' durttss sr.y ono month, but tlio Swedish is one of the large allowances, 4,008. The monthly quota ta if) per cent of the annual quota, ao It the allowances are filled eaoh month, no immigrants will be ticoepted between Deoemiber. 1 and July 1, 1021. Tho ships which anchored in Graveeend Bay overnight were the Muonchea from Bremen, with 1,038. •passengers; SanU Anta, from Valparaiso, and Cristobal, wltfli 521 Adriatic, from Southampton, with 030; Pranconia, ft'o/u Liverpool, with 1,650; Algeria, from tho Wast Indies, with' 45; Ohio, fraru European porta, with 698; Dfottnlngholm, from Gothenburg, with 1,348; Verona and Yucatan, from West Indltjs vl.fcb. ten, and Dante Alighlorl, from rolerantt, with 231. Home Journal Wants to Find Best Way. New York, July 2.—A prize of Jl 00.000 is open today to tbe American with jho. bfs't .practacahle' plan for the c^t>peraU»ti"of the•''tfljited Slates 7it.li 'other nation;' for the attainment and preservation 1 of world peace. 'liiiward W. Bok, of I'hlla.defphlu, former editor ot the Lailio:*' Home J:mi-nal is tlio ij 'mor of the pr'ze—to bo known as' the American Peace Award—and said to be ono of the most princely evor offered cs a reward for a nou-commcrclal idea. Tho award will be given In two parts. The first $50,000 will be paid for the Idea itself wills tho swoiid 'Will be glvon when the practicability of tho idea Is proved. Such demonstration, it 19 said, will consist elthes- In adoption by tho United States senate, or by a convincing popular endorsement. Tlio personnel of the jury to make the award will be made before Sept. 1. ARKANSAS CITY WON. HAPE THE FINANCES IN BAD Not Quite Certain if Money is to Be Raised For Prize Fight. Man Evidently Kicked—Another Worker Also Badly by the Four Assailants. Kansas City, July 2.—J. A. Rose, electrical worker, was beaten to death here today when four, men attacked him and another electrical wwk »r, while at work ou a home under construction. Apparently the only weapons used by the men were their firsU. C. ('. Olden, Rose's companion, was badly •hcatcn. A fuv the beating the four men escaped in a motor car, lull tlm license number on their uuu-.hiiirt \v;'.s taken by UIM foreman on the Job. .1. R Bailey, of tile Bntley-Keynolds Chantloller company, which employed Rose and Olden, sai-d he ' Relieved hitior tmul 'lCK was back of the bcul- tnirs. Huso and Olden aro not union men, ho said. Didn't Employ Union Men, Mr. Ilalluy declared that recently ho had refused to pay a, demand of $1.12<<j an hour to union men and that he do- eldotl not to employ union workmen. •Rose and Olden were hangin;; a heavy chandelier when the four men, ui'c^std lu forking clothe, entered thu house. Without making any do- niands, according to Olden. Uiey leaped on the two workors. Oiden ?atd he was ;;|ri !ck -hack of tlio ear and re- mnn]|v .'rn;l nothing until -shortly ufl 'T- ward when he ivtf :u :ied oonei'hHMnous. Rose' nock was broken and hl.i body cout (iln,--tl many hrul .-(M and voncu.'p s.tons us if lie had been kicked. Olden'a Injuries were confined to brubK'i and cuts. WOMAN MADE WLL AND GAVE MONEY TO A MAN Once Before She Had Willed All of the Money to Her Husband. Arkansas City, Kan., July 2.— The country club golf team of this city doefated Wellington hero yestorday, 19 to 3 In tho trl-clty golf league composed of Winflold, Arkansas City and Wellington. Chinese Journalism. ... reklngr—Peking University is to have a $500,000 school or Journalism. This school will be conducted akiUK the lines pf the Pulitzer School of Journalism at Columbia Uulvers'ity. WEATHER REPORT. Temperature P«t 24 Hours, National Bulldlnu- 4 P. M 76 4 AM 6 P. M-... 72 8 A. M 5 P. U 63 i A.M 10 P. M «0 10 A. M 12 Midnight 64 12 Noon a A.M 03 3 P. M Maximum, 78; Minimum, 62 ..a ..an . .09 ..73 ..73 WEATHER FOUf-C-AST. Eyanr neighborhood has a man of wham It la seld that trs.will die speed. InAtchison Qtoba, FIFTEEN WBRC INJURED. This Was When C»P' Failed to Take Halr -PIn Turn.lri Paris Race. (By The AA »Qota £*d Pross) Tours, Franco, July -3.— -Fifteen per Bona were injured when tlteDoylsoaya car in the automobile. Grand Prix fall ed to make, the fait pin turn ion the first round today.' 3 $tei cur hooked Its fear wheel on i\ post, swung against a fence, and then:.rajt-'Joto a trod; meantime wldeawlplns; tils crowd. Three children had "their;, skulls, fractured, oad « woman had both legs brokou. '•..-*..-- : - < , QsDV 66 <fqf our «Wvfc»$ax. Inland- Kansas—Generally fair tonlfrht and Thursday, little change In temperature. (I?y The Associated Pross) Great Falls, Mont., July a.— Financial affairs of the DoraPBoy-Olbbons i 'hciu'ywelg'lit championship fight were rapidly approaching a oristo at 12;!i0 ' p. m., today with tho situation so serious that Jack d<earns, nr.inagor ot j •tlio heavyweight champion, uald ho had doubts of receiving vho 'final $100,000 installment duo Dampsoy on hla $300,1100 Kuuranteo. In "Terrible Muddle." The last, turn of events became evident after Major J. F. Uuio. newly appointed trustee of the fight, conferred with Koarns, who said Lane told 'him that "-things were lu a terrible muddle" at Shelby. .Major l-iine declined to meet the nctt-ftpa.per correspondents at this Umo, but -promised a statement later in ilio day. Must Have Money. Kearns said ho told Major l^aue that he would Insist ou complete fulfillment of Dempscy's $300,000 guarantee. "They have ftui.il midnight to make good," Kearin? said, "llntli that time, 1 can't a statement, nalos*. or course, J act definite word lyefore thou.' Humor and Rumor. (Hy The A.-<soct;i toil I'r;;,-!.';) Shelby, Mont., July 2. — Humor, rumor and pathos arc companions lu expectancy during the days befort} tho battle—tbe world's championship heavyweight contest between Titleholder Jack Dompsey and Contender Tommy (Jlbbons. On tho main, street of Shelby, the little Montana oil and cow town that has sprung into International prornln i ence over-niftht, the stronger may en• counter a laugh, a tear and a thrill | within a'block. Dame Rumor l»'.nd» out tlio thrills, unsubstantiated, un-! verified but not unsung. One can hear hoar anything any time, believe it inlet It lie. Some Baseless Samples. Two days before tlio great. Sstlc, eveiA, lu a 15-m.lnuto stroll down tho principal thoroughfare, the following baseless samples wore freely contributed by the" rumor mongors: 1—Tommy (Jlbbons hais over-trained, gouo "stale" and la in such a condition that a Boy Scout would havo little difficulty In knocking him for the vcrfiulstlo count. 2—Jack De-mosey has arranged lo let tho flRht go at least s«von rounds in order that a larire profit may accrue from the moving pictures. A Real Tip. 3—(libbons, who has been usiug .rather llght-woltfht sparring partners for his public work-outs, bus been working out lu private with heavyweight sluggers, who have been putting Mm In shape to massacre Dump- eay' on- sight. 4—At least 15,000 tickets have been sold and a profit to the promoters of 'perhaps $500,000 in! assured. S—If. the $100,000 final paymvvnt to 1 Dempscy had vol been raised, the, ciMmpton .lHid agreed to fisht. anyway,; -and take a mortgage on Shelby oil wells. Into hands of Receiver. 0—The fiRht is a failure:, the customers art- not com hit; and Hhelby Is Ipiepaiins to Kt> into the haudu ot a ' receiver ou July 5. ..... • •.<[— Deujusey la alow, *haa lost Win (doatluttctt mi l'nso Uborty, Mo., July 2,— A will mad* by Mrs. Julia Woods Davlcs, giving her $500,000 cslutn to Uan-y l.ciU) Zoitun, of 1-ondon, JOmlanii, was "r- dered into probate ccurt h 'Tc_ July 11. by Jitd(,-e L. K. Kirkland today. Tho property In question had been Willed previously to her husband. George Westlaln Davlos, an opera singer. Judge Kirkland hoard arguments in tlve case some 'time ago. Hunt C. M*?ore. acting as counsel for Zcitim who has not come to this country, declared that Thomas D. Stokes, Davles" attorney. *was In 'possession of 'tlio will giving the property to Zeitun, and demanded that Stokes 'lnoduce thu document in court. Judge Kirkland ruled today that DavltiH' lawyer had no'right to hold tho will from tlio court. The Znitnn will la alleged to have been made In London, not long before Mrs. Davles' death. WOMAN RUN DOWN BY CAR WITHOUT LIGHTS Three Harvest Hands Held For Death of Oklahoma Woman at Larned Saturday. I.nrncd, July 2. —Mrs. Mary Adelaide MclM'U of Oklahoma was fatally Injured Satuiday night by IKSIKS nm luto by a Ford ear driven without llglhto by ihroe harvest hands, rlio idled Sunday morning at thu hone of her sister,- >tnt,. 11. 1). Allison, living seven miles northwest of Lowli. The throe mon aro •.indcr iirrest ut "Kintut-y. The body of Mrs. McDill was brouglit beio and will be ncnt to KiTirKiriu tor burial beside that of her husband who died just a year nsr;o. Mrs, MclUll had been vl&itlng her sister only a short time whoa the aiseidaut occared-. IN CARE OF PHYSICIANS. Judge Fleming of Kansas City Court In a Motor Car Accident. Kansas City, Mo.. July J.-~lMear J. Fleming, Judge of the South Sido municipal court hero, was under the care of a Physician today, following an automobile at-cidunt early yesterday morning, in which Miss KHzabot'h, U Datlgan, a passenger In the car, WHS killed, Two other occupants Of tho. car escaped Injury. Judge Fleming is suffering u n.erv- oiki shuck trotu lh ,x accideut and from bruise's on the r!.-:ht side, THE GRAIN EXPORTS. Washington, July 3.—Grain exports from the United States last week amounted to .3,889,000 bushels, compared with 4,522,000 the week before. An Editor Dsad. Now York, July, u.—John KY&ncl* Redinoii, for the last four years DuiiiuHliig ednor ol tidttor and I'ublteher, died lu a hospital tod»y, a/ter a long iH«e *3, Ho p-revliHiatf wmt ntaEag'hig i-ditor of tha Fouim EffUto, JDurlng t«o war ho (amd in the iM»vy ,<u,lacbed lo ttw ctble csw.'n t oCtjca,

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