The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 3, 1923 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, July 3, 1923
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THE New* BRINM TK» NEWS PHUT TO CENTRAL AND WESTERN KANSAS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS THE NEWS HAS THE LARGEST CIRCULATION OF THE PAPERS IN CENTRAL KANSAS VOL. XXXVIII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, TUESDAY', JULY 3, 1923 LAST EDITION. 4 O'CLOCK NO. PAYS HOMAGE TO PIONEERS President Harding Did This in a Speech at Meacham, Ore. WAS ON "OREGON TRAIL" Rejoices in Possession of Imperial Domain in the Early Settlers Revealed. tlonnaire sent to Paris and Brussels. bord Curzon received first the Bol- glan ambassador, Baron Moucheur, who remained with him for about an hour. It la understood that no n«w Points In the Uelglan altitude wore disclosed. In return Lord Curzon outlined the British attitude. M the conclusion of this conversation, Count Do Saint Aulalre, the French ambassador was received. WHAT TO DO WITH BOOKS IS THE WORRY They Tell a $15,000 Tale of Something That Never Happened. (By Tho Associated rrr-ss) On Hoard President Harding's Special, July 8.— President Hording laced today the moat strenuous day's program of his western trip In the smallest town he lias yet vlHlled. Tho program had to do with tho Oregon Trail celebration and tho town Is Mcuchum, flrtth a population of fh'ty one perilous. Tho population of the little town, however, was augmented greatly by visitors 'from all parts of the atiula and from adjoining tctatea who Joined In celphratlon of the eightieth a.nnlvor- Bsry ol the arrival of tho first wagon train In the Wllliamotto Valloy. Tt<>ports received by the presidential party said automobiles parties had loeen arriving in -Meaeliani for several Oays and thai, by tho lime the chief vxecutlve arrives thevo tho population "will have ineroasod Just about one thousand times. Meacham, Oregon, July 8.—President Harding stopped hero today on his western trip to pay homage to the JnoiiKirj- of (he sturdy pioneers who founded Oregon and saved to the na- tlon (iho croat northwest. Speaking at exercises commemorating the eiivhlloth anniversary of tho tlnalng of the Oregon Tr»9. tlte exeou- 1-lvo declared tho American people owe to Ibosc- pioneers a debt of gratitude which thoj- never can w>pay. Their victory, he asserted, proclaimed the *itre-ng -lh of resolute purpose lo do for them.-elvoa, not asking tile government lo d-.>, hut for government only to eanftlon or permit. _ "We may reasonably do more today," lie said, "than rejoice in possession of the Imperial' domain which they revealed, and lilie life- they marie txissihie to the vcrlle. aspiring and confident N'ortV west. I find new assurances la recalling the heroism, thu resojuli-cn. the will to courtlier of these Jiloueevs. Wanon In Picture. 'T wish I might more effectively Tinuullzc 'them. Nat Vary long ago I »aw the covered, wagon In tho moving picture. 1 sat entranced. There was • more than picturesque, - feoro than ' sorrow arid discouragement, more than appealing- character* and enthralling heroism. There was more tfhan the revelation of tho Irresolute, •who fW.lod In fitness to survive, more than tragedy and comedy in their ln- nepurable blond. Then) was more Ihim i&\e scouts who surpassed our fancies, more 'than nature's rerontloss barriers revealed. Everywhere aflame wu-s the -soul ot unalterable purpose and tho comiWiiidlnK sturdlness of elemental groatne-us. Still more, there was do- termlnation to themselves, not a«l[liif? the government to <lo, but for government only t<i -sanction or permit. "Much the same spirit was revealed tn the making of the Central Wo.it, wfrore tho determined plonoera hulld- od in the confidence which they had in themselves. They battled with nature and evry obstacle w-hlob they encountered, heroes perished without fame's acclaim, and they conquered end wrote big their part in the making of title great republic. Their victory proclaimed the strength of resolute purpose, and -the. Unman genius, confidence in itself and eager to achieve on its own account. "The lesson can not fall to Impress Itself. In this tost ot self-reliant Citizenship tJwro camo the rugged, mMtuiut, wholesome west. Greater things were wroug'ht, larger icisim- jdlslunont was recorded, greater victory was won In this wholesome, Inspiring Individualism than will over attend paturnalisn! or government assumption of the taslca wlilcJit are the natural Inherlitum'e of the builders WlK> iiiay belter serve for themselves. Government may well provide opportunity, but the worth-while aeoom- pllslrmeat is -the privilege and the duly of men." ORAL EmmTTONS OF BELGIUM AND FRANCE (By ThB AKSOCIstK] Press) New York, July 3.—Announcement today by engineers -who reconditioned the I-evtatban that war time tales of German attempts to cripple the liner were false, has left the shipping board in a quantify as to what to do with $16,000 worWi of elaborate souvenir 'booklets, containing a detailed aooount of the alleged sabotage, which were to have been distributed tomorrow on the Shlp'B first voyago as an American liner. F. H. Olbbs, of Olbbs Brothers, engineers, who lwoparod iho giant liner for service, as an American passenger vessel, said that damage to tho vessel originally supposed to have .been the result of Herman sabotage, had been found to have been tho result of an accident In docking tho vessel, on her last trip to tihls country under the ttermian flag in 1514. Damaged Parts. An accident in getting the vessel into her Hoboken pior, Mr. UlbbB said, left her with several broken turbine blades and other damaged parts. Bf- forts of German engineers to repair the da.mage.s made matters worse. When the broken parts were discovered, he asserted, credence was given to the story that the flormaus had attempted to scuttle the ship on February 3, 1017 • Just -before the American government bad tRken pos session of nor. A Vivid Story. Tho (booklets were written by a Journalist on tho assumption that the war time story was accurate. iNo pains had been spared to make the alleged scuttling ulteitrpt a. vivid story and to Impress upon passengers the great extent of the damage wrought by German plot.turs. Shipping hoard •StfiiSals today, finding themselves unable la reprint or correct the booklets on 2-1 hours notice, conferred on the advisability ot destroying the entire supply. No decision was reached, it was understood. READY FOR THE BIG PRIZEFIGHT Shelby is AIL Excitement For the Championship Battle. THE FIGHTERS ARE READY Greatest Excitement Prevails Since the Discovery of Oil in That Section. KATY TRAIN HITMOTOR CAR ON A CROSSING Farmer in Western Missouri Was Instantly Killed in the Collision. They were Given to Lord Curzon, the British Foreign Secretary, Today. (Yty Tlie Associated Prons) t.oudon, -luly 3,— Oral explanations of the French uutt Belgian attitudes toward Germany on tho reparations questions were given to Marquis Curzon, tho Brills!; foreign secretary today by the Ambassadors for tho two countries, who called on him at the foreign office Their action was in : response to tho recent firltish quea- WEATHER AND ROADS Pitts burs--Cloudy, roads god, Emporia—Threatening, roads muddy, nil'! overnight, Balli'.'i--Part cloudy, threatening, rain lust night, roads mtiddy. Wichita— -Part Cloudy, roads good .Arkansas City—Part cloudy, roads i rough. i Cotfcyvllle—Cloudy roads good, Topcka—Clearing, roadt rough. • Ottawa— Cloudy, rouds good. >c'Kansas City- Clear, roads-eottv i / Hutchinson— Cloux, road* good, ' Ft. Scott, Kan., July 3.—Charles -F. Pllcoer, a farmer living three miles south of Decrfleld, Mo., 11 mllos east ot hero, was instantly killed this morning about 10:20 wftoh an cast•bound Katy•passenger train struck Ms touring cur at a crossing in Door- field.- The train, which was late and IravolTAng at a high rate of speod, struck the enr squarely, and it was carried a quarter ot u mile on the engine pilot. The deceased was_ about fifty, and a prominent farmer ot Vernon county Missouri. {'all 59 for our servico car. llag- land-Klngsley Motor Co. " CANT INCREASE THE RATES TO MOUNTAINS Commerce Commission Ordered Missouri Pacific to Abandon its Attempt. Washington, July 3.—Tho Missouri Pacltlo Railroad was ordered today by the dntoiatato commorco commission to abandon an attempt to Increase class freight rates between Hutchinson, Wichita and Sallna, Kansas, on one hand and points in eastern Colo- irado on tho other. The increase previously w«re sut'-'vende-d the oom- mission upon protest made by Wichita shippers. Tho higher rates, me commission hold, would have givon an undue preference to K-nn-s&a C4ty Jobbers lu traffic with the eastern Colorado centers. Shelby, Mont, July 3.—J«ck Kearns, manager of jack Osmpsey, arrived here from Great Falls this morning and Went immediately to fight headquarters to take charge- of the cash on hand being received fer tickets. He was accompanied by several government offlela's, who will check the flaht receipts for collection of amusement tax. Shelby, Mont., July 5. — Filled to overflowing with an \lona, but enthusiastic fight fans, bustling with confusion attendant upon tho heavy approach of a world title bout, and clothed In carnival atmosphere, Shelby today was awaiting Impatiently the tap of the gong which will send Tom Gibbons against the "Munassa mauler," William Harrison Dempaey, tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Gibbons completed his^trnlnlng with a light workout yesterday afternoon. Tho big amphitheatro, a half mile westward from town was finished and ready to accommodate the expected crowd, estimated variously at from a few thousand to. eighteen or twenty thousand by tho more optimistic. Ticket offices are ready for the last minute purchasers, concessionaires 'by tho score are massed along tho thoroughfares lending to the fight arena and officials have been selected to handle tho details of the bout. Great Excitement. The greatest excitement In Shelby's history since the discovery of oil prevailed here shortly after midnight when news was received from Groat Falls that tho Deuvpsey-Ulhhous tight had collapsed. The little Montana cowtown seethed with consternation and it went to bed unaware that several hours later the fight status had beeu restored. Fight Fans Angry, Fight followers by hundreds gathered In the village streets last night and gave vent to their angry disapproval of the mess thuy said had been made of the great fis.tlc. contest. Tinned iby discouraging reports from Great Falls during tho afternoon and evening tight fans, many hundreds of whom had arrived in Uie last few days in tho belief that tho various financial crisis had been overcome, spoke tholr minds freely. There were no demonstrations, but much i umbllug ot dissatisfaction over the, bundling ot the bout and anger toward thoso responsible for causing them heavy financial loss In coming to Shelby from distant parts. Gibbons Undisturbed. Tom Gibbons, apparently least disturbed of any one In Shelby at the turn of negotiations at Great Falls on the final payment of tho champion's guarantee, yesterday shade*boxed, puuehed the bug and skipped the rope. Tho challenger's condition, in tho opinion of experlB, is better than it has been before any of his previous bouts. He lu full of energy and his Judgment of distance has been almost unerring. The challenger's weight has droped from nearly 19<> pounds to less than 178 pounds since he bogau training. Gibbons displays few evidences of suspotiHo and this ts expectud to he a big factor in his favor when he enters the rlug tomorrow. I^ast minute ticket sales were being made today and the sales forcu at tight headquarters vtas being sept busy throughout the day. No statement -was forthcoming as to the amount of cash taken In during the last few days, although it was indicated that the number of tickets sold is far oeJow general expectations and even less than had been anticipated lafo last week. A tow special cars were arrlvlDg bore but the many tralaa which It was anticipated would tie chartered, in most caae -a, have been cancelled and the elaborate arrangements for. hotisiug fight fans in the railroad yards here are not expected to be ullllzod to any considerable extent. AL SMITH'S HAT IS IN THE RING—FOR THE TIME BEING MIGRANTS CLOG ISLAND Took Man and Wife From Dance, Robbed Them and Tied Them in Church. I i i, ring For European _ Pecpte Difficult Because of Quarters. WATCH OUT FOR THE RAIN CLOUDS TOMORROW Kansas City is Having the Time of its Life in New Association Park. . Topcka,- Kan., Ju'y 3.—Local showers are llkoly to Interfere with a lo/t of plan6 for picnics and out of door activities tomorrow, acceding to the prediction of ths weather burca> .. "If you are going for a plcnlo In the country tomorrow, prepare to return home through the mud," la the warning of Forecaster 8. D. Flora. Rain 5ost night was confined to the northeastern and nortlh. central portions of the state. Solomon, at the mouth of (the Solomon river, report' ed a raMall at 3.10 inches, which put r/moll etrauns lu that vicinity out of ithelr tosnia; Clay Oeutei- i.«8; Clyxhs Ml Oelpit .38; Manhattan .52; Osage City i-.it, «rad Kansas City .Si. Unot- itoUl rsporta JnMrciAe ewxMstra rainfall at ui» Jioadwatera of tbe Neosho JUTSV to. Miwila conniv/. DEDICATING THE NEW BASEBALL PARK THERE Kansas City, Ho., July 3.—Tho governors ol Kansas and Missouri were given a prominojst place on the program hero this afternoon -for the dodt- Button of Muehlebach Field, Kunw .j City's new i'100,000 Amorlcan Association Baseball park, enld to ho the largest in the minor leagues. After tho dedication, the Blues are scheduled to meet Milwaukee. Mayor Frank Oromwoll of Kansas City has agreed to plfcah the first ball to" Mayor Harry Gordon of Kansas City, Kan. Gov. Jonathau M. Davis of Kansas and Gov. Arthur M. Hydo ot Missouri also were slated for addresses. The Town htar: "Up in North Dakota, vrh*ire I was horn, It c«te so cold that 20 below zero Is considered wood crawla* weather." — Afchlsoa Cotfeyvlllo, Kan., July 3. — M. S. Northrup, 2*1, a salesman from Tulsa, and his «fffSfMiifuie Northrup, 23, escaped into Coffoyvllle this morning after a harrowing experlouco with three Oklahoma bandits who hold them up at the close of a dance in ' BartlesvtUe, Okla., forty miles south- j west of here, about midnight last ! night, took their big car, twenty dollars in money and after bringing tho couple to a point about four miles south of Coffeyvllle, tied thorn to tho benches of a negro church, usitij; garments torn from Northrups back as cords with which to tie them. Good descriptions of tho bandits were obtained. Mrs. Northrup caved more than •$1,000 worth of diamonds by concealing them in her cap. The couple consumed more than an hour In freeing themselves in the church building. A posse ot Ccffeyvlllo officers early today traced the Northrup car to a point one mile south of independence, "seventeen miles northwest ot Cofteyville whore tho trail was lost. Many People There. Mrs. North-up In reflating their experience to a reporter here said the 'high-Joekers began their work virtually in the presence of ISO persons at tho Dewey dance but so deftly did uhey work that no suspicions were aroused. Tho bandit car was parked alongside the Northup machine and as soon as M^r. and Mrs. Northup were wmfortably seated, ready for the start home they looked down the barrels of pistols and were told to drive off without uttering any out cry. Along A River. This they did and soon tho oar was halted and one of the bandits took the wheel oif tiie Northup car and drove to a river bonk. The N'orthups were told, thay . would bo tied to trees •there. 'Mrs. Northup protested that she would rather be thrown In tho river than to be .jft there to ba devoured by mosquitoes. The robbers then changed their plans, imt the Ner?Vrj?s b -Ck i« Ui6h c «.i and drove thorn to the 'little nesrro church, w~here they were tied to tho oo&ls and left to their fate. In Church An Hour. Mrs. Northup' estimated they were In tlte church an hour. On getting •their freedom, they walked Bevoral miles to South Coffeyvllle and then Into Coffeyvllle, where they told Vholr story to the police. MrB. Northup said no lucults were offered hor by tihe .bandits. Mr. and Mrs. Northup loft on an early train today for their home in Tulsa, Man Denies it Tulsa, Okla... July 3.—Friends of M. 3. Northrup, wSio is tho proprietor of an automobile, accessory ifliop hero, expressed doubts today regarding his •having been held up, robbofl, and tied to a 'bench In a negro chtmih, near Cotfeyvlllo, Kau., with a woman said to Mrs. Minnie Xorihrup, hia wito, aa related in a dispatch from Oof fay- vllle. NoctUrup was driving a car in Eartlosvllle, OkM, near the scene of •the reported Iholduip last nlglrt, tihey said, but added that NorUtrtip -,vaa ua- married as far aa they know, 0. H. Northrup, tormer Tulaaa, nwr Uvlng In Kansas Gf.y, may have been the bandit's victim, it wsa i>olnted out Now York, July H.—With tho imml- &ratiou quoU. of noven nations iilk.d, and four thousand additional alieriH expected to arrlvo on liners today, the Ellis Island Immigration station la clogged as never bi-Fnre lu Itn history. It Is Indicated that if relief to expedite tho p :L 'is.Ing on appealed cases la not received from Washington, and if tho unprecedentel flow of Immigrants continues, the station faces a temporary shut down. Pour thousand more Murop^ans cvme yesterday on twi'lva liners. Only 2,20$ ImnifirrantB who had pri-vi- otialy arrived were exam!n<>it ami of this number 1,500 were permitted to land, it is the task or caring for the detained immigrants that the danger of clogging the station lies. Th>- iu- a^hlllty of K. C. White, anuistunt secretary of ial>or, who is ill, to come to the Island to act ou appeals, lias bold up such ca *ie3. NATIONAL BANK CALL. TWO SHOT BY HIJACKERS Harvest Hand Was Slow to Hold Up Hands and is Wounded. Washington, July 3.—The comptroller of the currency today la~ Bued a call for the condition of nil national banks at the close of business on Saturday June 30, Stat© Call, Too. Topeiia, Knn.. July 3.~ State Hunk Commissioner Carl Peterson ti>i!a>- !n- suod r\ na.ll tor a KtntfimpTit nl tin- condition of all state'bunk* of K.tiisas ail to coiullilonH at the olon«{ or huM- n*!nf, June .!0. Thla clato rori'usimu.ls wllh flm call issmnl earlier J J i the day for uailoaal banks by Lhu romp- trollor of currency at Washington. WEATHER REPORT. SlGi 'UnK, July 3.—'ttt'.lrk-u-p HHMI V-ld up a buncii of harvest hand.s on a freight train on the Santa he- "Uvoen Sterling ami AUloti tAUrt iru-m- jiriK at 2 o'clonk and l;i thts infloo Tom j lianl of Forosl Grovo, Oro., waa shot throu^. tl\« buck, 1-ho bullet UnU;lnK In | hia luiiK^, and Kred Conway of JHiiKko- KO", Okla., rocolvod a flesh wouad. Tho men woru brought to f!m Sterling houi'ltal. Hard Is In a bud way it la aid. To** robbcra hold up tho mou whDo ail worti lialf asleep and Con way wa.i a llttlo alow In olioyins ordf.iM to bold u;> hia hands. O IIG of tlui mbbors took u shot ai hi m, tho bullot Koing clirouKh two thtukncHj] of lif« bolt and only making a Blight gash on liln fviuniat ^h. A bull id. intondod for C'-onway hit Hard w p ho wa;? iitaucHug noar him, biL- Un.if him in tho back aad iotiiklng: mi u,;ly winmii. Dangnr of coniidh-ationa setting in •niaku hia rocovery doubtful, SENATOR CURTIS HAS A NEW REVENUE PUN FLOODS IN TWO KANSAS TOWNS Abilene and Solomon in the Midst of Cloudburst Results, WAIST DEEP IN ABILENE Ten Inches to a Foot Deep in the Streets of Solomon in Early Morning. Temperature Past 24 Hours, National BuUdlng. 8! • .SO (Continued «t J»««e 9.J * P.M.. « P. M 8 P. M 10 P. M 12 Midnight. . 2 A. M. .. . . .7' i A. M « A. M a A. u 10 A. M 11 Noon ! P. M Minimum, 68. WEATHER FORECAST. K«BI; V :v<';: itasdy isalRh-t r.;vd Wednosday; iirol>al>ly soattefod thunder showers; little change la temperature. Part of it is a Tax on Rilibonrds to Bring in Some Federal Money. Washington, July 3.—A new source of revenue probably will bo proposed at tho next session of congress by Senator Curtis, of Kansas, ltopubllcan whip of the Honaio. While he has not perfected details of hi* bill, Senator Curtis said today that lie had given much thought lo billboards and signs, which uro springing tip like mushrooms, along the highways of tho country as a legitimate mitilcct. for fedora! taxation and virtually had decided to urge a tax upon jrpsrfi in each. ' In the opinion of Senator Curtis such a tax would prove a trultrul source of Income without imposing a burden upon the public at larye. It is not his Intention bo Bu .gge .sl a tax upon signs exposed by dealers upoji their nwu property. PAYROLL BANDITS ON FLIGHT IN MISSOURI St. IJOU.H, MO., July 3. Pol)'" 1 *,t Ft I/ouis and -<urrmindSiitf dti^ tmUiy wnro huntliiK tnr wan bandits r'lport- w\ flotifag toward Coi\tral Ml : nuuri in two auLoiiiobih 1 '! with |38.3'>3 in currency which ih.-y obiahi.'jrl in a daring hold up erf tho offh-t*a of thf» \ln)ti*<) Hallway a (tampany horn Hun yiM't^rduv. Tho nw.ioy conHiUuti,*^ ii pji.vroll. Tv»o m^n "-.v^v" \\'r \\r arn*Ht KUS- jie"t^. Tho bamiit.H u.ntorwJ .'.ho of- fk-'-s. poimod pi-.tolri at about 'hlity, •'fiiploytfii, r<-a(.hf:d tlm [.-ay tna it'.u-'a c;ij;n, sr'ioped up iho nuni.-y, wiiUh MolUK put Into Pij>y t.-ny.U>po4 ur.d HHfrai'od am id a Ual! ot shot from company employe**. UfiTidaia of the company oxprwaed boliyf that tho r oh bury wft-i In nidi job. Abilene, Kan., July 3.— Eight Inches of j;ain fell hero early today, sending Mud Creek which runs through, the town out of its banks and flooding basements In about 200 housfls and twenty stores. Tho damage waa estimated at $40,000, Farm land along the creek* near hero was floorisd, causing harvest to bp delayed. Junction t 'lly, K .v .i, .li\iv —Wait -r wa-< wai .-t d("-p in Main «lr «M »t of Abilene oarly this UiOi'iiiu^, liiw r^suLt nf n clood burst ; ho re laal niplvt, ai> v-ordln,', fo toiepiionu reports I'roni Ili'tt town. A tt'eek iin.iiiitj; ihrou^h tin* 'town c.;im>' tip throo (Vef, witiiii] a fr\v •miuuu-s. Union Pue-iflc i:-alii.nn':i :-. MO- lug In from I ho wost n-ptM-teii ihrcu juibra of trnck utitl'T w.'ti cr wo.-tt oi' AbJleiif?. A tnoiioratoly heavy rain f'l-il htTti during tho nUhl, and a iteavy ihatl was reported in one small section of tho ciututy, A Regular C.'cud Burst. SaUua, l\aa., Juiy :-. Mo->rt;ii;e lo^rn tell of a riotHihursr. tit rioloni.-iii and A.hileno h;ive (>ut holh towny uu.lur water. I'/jion Pa.Ti:'ii' tracks arc tin- dor water for two mlU->. At Solomon nun i'ell lu tnrr.-niM alnwjHt e.fjiitinuoiiM]y iVoju 10 o'cii^-.t m«t. nS' h h\ un!)) 2 Dil.s uionxinK. Wat or stood -ten inclioM divH' In a t'mit, u\\ the main ntvct.ts i^t" Mie hnvn. filling atoro liuscno'tttn ao'i vi\m;in^ over fintt fhtoi'M of many. In tuw p;;i .v - n A'ftt^r was d"cp in hoiist-.*. Muciv -'.VM Creek and a dry Hlmuh :n«ut the. wai.er ndlin^ down HUT 'own and fields. F:u-:neru -of;.-:-, d :;r.>,-itly n-i Knocks or wheat from entire t\<-Ul\ WiiKhed ii-way. l'.«-l!e CronR. a milt! wi.ln, w.i.-hrd out ih^ yaiila I'e tiacU.-^ o.ist of town. A native, south of Solo uwin. idiowed 3.U4 lurk*** v >f ra\n. >/uf tho downpour V-JI.-J lieavhir hi town and iK.rih v>{ it At <.m u'clor.l, ihi.t r.KirnltiM, watur had reutded from thu Ktreets. Rained Many Hours. Whllo fmir tnch-Tt or rain Toil at l Abili'iiM, xMvi IUXHI In (hat olt> wo:-: du.» j to .-.lifi of ( 'imdinii-ril propnrf.ioiri i.hat * feH »1 TivlniadKi* nnd Mtinoh-vii-r fn in :1 1i.'f?riKHt until -I o 'l -hs-Iv Ui'.a tu'.ruiri;. V)\zl\t iu'-hc.t ,if rain j:«iU Mud «MM",:, Slo\vinn through AblUutu, vtdtlnt; out of 'Un haukH. In j:.;it(;i of tho ioaiti rortbV>nco •hwtVon of Abih'ue wa•••]' rtlond four ami 1'Ivo feel. t ! t -ep on i ho i i-itreotff. Thirty hUMint-.iK bu I hile;::, ;c;d ovrn- l^i .'O ro.-)i(ieur<*ri wc-rc t'toswh^i. Tho damaijo lo gcniibi in imr-iuio'-nU will b* vory Ki-oai. V\w fnton Pnt *-ine inn K M woro utwlor wal or for Sf v>'r,U m •;'.'•!» Vat Wfr.-» not waiilmd out ami trains ,'iro nmuiiiu. Tho water lo-i^iu to "'<• oodo In A.bilr.mo at tun o'clock tlihi moniiug. Neosho Coniintj Up. Council drove, Kan.. July h A. - A ruiu- 1 fall of ahnord «:loUvlbursl pri >p '»r -i«»n:*. ' toti-iling hotwotMt live uml »H!X lueiw*. • laPt nl^ttt lu south coutroA Mon \-\ (•injiity, accompanied by a lo-avy hall attvrm \va>i dentiuc-Uve to ert>p«. a'-eonl- | IUK to r-^wirtK recoSvei] hero today. I S;nall streams aro cei-ort'-d on;, of i rheir bauka and tho Neosho rU"-'r i» !'rlsint; rapidly. j The hat\ U rnpi^H .e .4 tn kuve b<-**n I'particularly xtiiutH-iiUitf to tJu, why-it I whH'h is now bein« harvt'io.od. l-'i'-ld:-i ' not yt rut were H-^LtH to tU<: ground ' and vlrt ually df royed. A mtu- i»f Missouri Pacific track was w a;:''!«'il uu< befween Wildey. wis mile.* . j oui uw;d or horn, and Hulmiid:, ncx-L station WI*HL. An ineh of r.nfu lull iu C.uui«-tt \ Grovo. Circular Rain Storm. Sallna, Kan., July ?,. Making an al- moKt <'.onipb'l'» i-lrolo of tho county j anound Liv.cdn. a !\all storm Ijoit wlirii \ dUl ronsldoralile UatiiUKO. IU path ' avoruKPd from 'half a milo to ovor a 1 inilo In widtlh and Ji >.-;tMW to witoii; In \ tlftldH in thu nttirm's path ran':-,; fr-mi lb p«r et*tit f.o 100 pt*r cent. H'.-vy rain accomodated tho hall. JAPAN DOESN'T WANT TO WAIT ON FRANCE Anxious to Enforce the Provisions of the Washington Naval Treaty. (By The .Vis. -ci.-ilcit Prewf) T.ikio, July .I:.;v, U ! has <i»rl<ltt> ti tl>t» •<>•»* Awwlfit .imi <lr.-iit ilriutn i with a ut r.-.i' liintf a i ri-."•arty ' tlf-'l-C'ineiu te 'j.'if'j: e,? 'il.t f r i'V '< 'iious lot ibe Wii-lili;i;'c: : aural tr .-aty with; i.at a.vaitiiiK ru'.ii'iinitio! 1 . Uy Kra'^ca, jH uiiseited •n'-.l idemly Unlay In ' .Ia'i 'Hne.M.1 nevrc; i i-.-rs, tv 1 ;];!! stacii- ! ment is b.iileveii IM ii.'liatjie, '• Franca Is Talking. | I'arls, July S. In erder tn icai'.n ; c.-.n-iin that Il.ii \ t .',t.--fii':." = '>;5 naval tre-.^US:i '.v\il hi' r:itiriei !>>" Me ctiatn- • i...-r of '!• piiti '-M iutfm tin' <-:.Mte, of itte fin ^ent !,'j. ; 'sioti, I'j e'ri.'-r !'e: i:'are ba.i ''ecdud tu '-t.'i'p i ';ii)i.n:K m ;>ittuu tiiitil July i;i, ic:'. - ' 1 : 'inn; to Kcho i'y " Tarts. Piassanijci'a Taken Off. Halifax. N. S.- -All 55 t>a»i!vEjers and the crew i,( 5£. of Hie stcaiiiahip AtlYauce wliloh vveut a.ihoro on Shut- tin lalaurt.&Ionilay lu ft dsnso lu^ »ur» * taken olf uafely by tugboat*.

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