The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 14, 1923 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, July 14, 1923
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THE NEWS 0RINBS THE NEW* FIMT TO CENTRAL AND WESTERN KANSAS NEWS THE NEWS HAS THS LARGEST CIRCULATION OF THE PAPERS IN CENTRAL KANSAS VOL.-XXXVIII. .TWENTY-SIX PAGES. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, SATURDAY. JULY 14, 1923 LAST EDITION. 4 O'CLOCK NO. 2X5. HARDING PARTY FAR INTO ALASKA Special Train Oyer Alaska Railroad Into Heart of the Land. IS WONDERFUL SCENERY Mountains,' Lakes, Glaciers and Forests Show the Beauties of That Land. (By The Associated Press) Aboard President Harding's Bpeclal Train, Alaska Railroad, July 14.—The languafle of description was exhausted by President Harding, Mrs. Harding ani members of their party today as their'special train carried them over this government-built railroad Into the heart of Alaska, which the president himself has termed "America's wonderland." Tho train ot nine earn, since leaving Seward yesterday afternoon, lian passed a succeed ion of beautiful mountain lakes, valley's anil Kinder scones with mountains raising their lofty, snow capped peaks above" tho clouds, lakes set like eateralda among these mountains, valleys groou with jungle-llko Vegetation, ami Rreat blue glaciers ©Teoping down tho slope. The trip oti the train has given the travelers a vision of Alaska not obtained on deposits of $160,000 with loans total­ ling $2:14,000 and hills rcdlsconnted and payable $07,609. The bunk is capitalized at $12 ,<H )0 and has a surplus ot JG.OOO, records here show. tl. W. Hart is cashier. . Harry -vVnr- l'en, doputy hank commissioner, has been pluced In charge.. The institution was- operating under the state bank guaranty law. No estimate of the probable loss WBB available today. RAINBOW DIVISION IN ANNUAL PARADE General Gouraud and General Pershing at the Indianapolis Meeting. Indianapolis, July 14.—The annual paTado following go addreBB by Oon. John J. Pershing, with automobile races at the Indianapolis motor speedway later in the day and banquets I» tho evening featured today's activities of the fifth annual rounlon of the Rainbow Division Veterans Association which will close Sunday. Veterans today wero recalling that five years ago tonight Hie last great offensive of tho Germans w »9 opened on tho plains of Champagne, where the Rainbow division was stationed as a part of tho fourth army, which ended In a victory that turned tho tide of the great war In favor of tha allies. An Anniversary. The allies opened fire on the German linos at 11:30 o'clock the night ot July 14, and tho great battle was on. The (jorman. batteries laid down their barrage at midnight. The main attack was over on July 15 and varl- WANT AMERICA IN ON "REPARATIONS" This is the General Vh'w of'Press on the British Reply. WANT TAFT OR ROOT their water voyage along tho coast 1 0U s attempt to renew it on the follow or southeastern Alaska. At the outset of tho train ride the party saw the great Clmgaoh national forest which extends along the coast sixty miles and inland many mile's. Along a Beautiful Lake. Passing two stntlona recalled previous national ariailntstratlons. Woodrow Wilson and Koosevolt. The train proceeded along beautiful Kennl lake several miles before arriving at the summit of the Chuguolt mountains. Hore tho party saw an oxample of the engineering work necessary to build the railroad. To overcome grades the lino passes through a tunnel and around a horseshoe curvo, where the track loops over itself. Dinner was had ut a station named Tunnel, and with tho sun still high in the sky, the party traveled for mllos along Cook Inlet to Anchorage, the third largest city in Alaska. The whole trip overland Is uelug made by daylight, which lasts almost 24 hours ti day ut this time of year here. Ing day were suppressed. Although tho cinrmans struck from the ftrgonne to -chateau Thierry, the brunt was on. General O-ourauds front, when twonty- •four German divisions attacked tho fourth army, composed of seven French and one American division. CHICAGO RANK PRESIDENT IS IN MEXICO AND BROKE Took More Than $50,000 Cash But May be Brought Back for Trial. DEMOCRATIC LEADERS" WORK FOR AL SMITH Holding a Meeting at French Lick With Tom Taggert to Fix Things. (By The Associated Press) French Lick. Ind., July 14.—-Whether Democratic leaders from the middle west will support or oppose Uu> proposed candidacy of Oov. Al Smith ol New York for tho nomination for the presidency at tho national convention next year was expected to be developed to some oxteut here today. Charles F. Murphy, Tammany Hall Chieftain from New York and a strong supporter of Gov. Smith lor the presidency, arrived last night to confer with George B. Brennan, the Chicago leader and with "Tom" Taggart, boss of Indiana. Brennan was oxpected to arrive hero today, sad the trio planned to spend tho week imd In conference. Lesser political lights pointed out that tho New York governor, who signed the repeal of the prohibition enforcement law In his state, may not have tho unanimous support ot Democratic leaders from the middle west. They declared that the central states 'are not as liberally Inclined as Now York and that the party leaders from this section may desire to support somo candidate less moist. Not For Brennan, Chicago, July 14.—Denial that he was Invited or would attend a conference ot democratic leaders at French Lick was made "by George B, Brennan Iiete today. Brennan Informed his tMends ho would be occupying a seal at the Hawthorne track •when the Illinois dorby- la rtm this •ftornoon. FROZEN CREDITS CAUSED KANSAS BANK TO CLOSE The Cunningham State Bank is in Hands of State Banking Department. Topeka, Kan., July 14.—The Cun- Blnghnm State Dunk of Cunningham, Kingman county WHS closed today by the" state banking department. Too many frozen credits were given as the reason for the closing. Tho honk's Inst report showed fle- WEATHER AND ROADS KanBag City—Clear, roads good. Pittsburg—Clear, roads rough. Bmpoiia.—Clear, roads rough, Ballna—Cloar, roads good to fair. " Arkansas City—Clear, roads good. Coffsy.rUlo—Clear, roads food. Topck*—Cloar, roads good. W.lohtta—Clear, roads good. . ' Ottawa—Clear, roads good., : > Chicago July 14.—Warron S. Spur- glu, former president of the defunct Michigan Trust Company, who has •been a fugitive from Justice sinco the bank's collapse In 1921, Is in Mexico, slcli, virtually without funds and homesick and his-friends tire about ready to surrender him to Chicago officials, according to tho Chicago Journal today. Tho Journal story saya that assurances have boon obtained from the Moxlcan government that it will permit prompt extradition aH soon as Spurgln is taken into custody. Spurgln disappeared from Chicago on July 18, 1921, leaving a wife and daughter. Three days later his bank went Into the hands of a receiver. Mare than 2,500 depositors lost lu the neighborhood of $1/500,000. A nationwide search wus carried out but Spurgln had vlulshed. It became known, however, that he had lost most ot the money that was missing In speculative ventures, but that ho had taken with him botwoen ff /0,000 and »7<G,000 in cash. Or Some Wall Street Banker or Economist to Preside at Proposed Meeting. (By" The , Associated PrcHs) London, July 14.--^The members of the British cabinet will forego their usual cricket, golf and tennis over the week end so as to give undivided thought to Great Britain's forthcoming reply t» tho German memorandum regarding - reparations. It is desired to find the best form of expression so as not to run counter to French sensibilities. It Is now hoped to have the complete draft finished by the latter part of next week. CRUIKSHANK TIED BOBBY JONES TODAY (Hy The Associated Press) Inwood, N. Y., July 14.—A mar. velous second shot from the fairway after a prodigious drive from the 18th tee and a four foot putt — today gave Robert Crulkshank of Westfield, N. J., a tied with Bobby Jones of Atlanta, for the national open golf championship. Inwood, N. Y., July 14.—Dobby Jones led by throe strokes when tho field seeking the national open^golf titles had finished, 54 holes today. His total for the three rounds was 2'iO. Bobby Crulltshank was second with 223, Jock Hutchinson third with 224. Jones mado a 30 foot putt for - a blrdlo three on the tonth. On the 11th and 12th he was down In par. Jones appeared unbeatable. A gallery of more than five thousand followed him. Jones made his last round In 76. Ho had tho poorest Juck ot the tournament ou tho last two holes, where great crowds gathered. On the 17th Ills second shot found a bunker and he was down In five. His second shot to the 18th landed In tho crowd and it was necessary to remove a guard chalu bofore "he could titke his next «hot. The Interval irritated Jonos •with' tho result that his chip shot went only 10 yards and fell into a -bunekr on the border ot the green. He chipped safely on with his fourth but required two putts for a six. His card: In ....3 4 3 4 4 3 5 5 6-^7—76 (I)y The ABsocUmd-PreBs) London, July 14.—In the drafting ot the-Urltlah roply to the Ounnun reparations note references to American participation In the suggested commission for appraising Germany's capacity to pay Is possible, saya the British press. While tho government has given no hint as to the contents of its forthcoming note, some unofficial sources profess to have a certain amount of information on the subject. Tho Daily Telegraph says: "In order to overcome jurisdictional objections which might otherwise be oxpeclad from Paris, It is. proposed that the commission shall operate within, the frame- jvork'of tho Versailles treaty by acting as a committee to the reparations commission. All the allies could welcome the presence ou tho committee 'ami* preferably in the chair of an eminent American jurist such as William Howard Taft or Elihu Root or an emlneut banker or economist from Wall Street." The writer, however, le confident that American participation could be had if discussion of allied debts was on the commission's'agenda. BROADER CASTING TWO IDAHO MINING ~ TOWNS IN A FIRE Mace and Residence Section of Burke Burned and Many Are Homeless. Wallace, Idaho, July 14.—Fire that swept up Burke Canyon yesterday and last night, destroying tha little mining .town, of Mace and all except the eastern residence section ot Burke, Idaho, was brought under control at 3:30 a. m. today, after having wroght damage esMmatc-d at $1,500,000. The homeless, estimated at upwards ot 409 persons, were contemplating the ruins of their towns, thankful that no lives either or those who fought tho flames above ground or several hundred miners who battled their way to safety fro nitho depths of the Hocla mine, had 'been claimed. Two persons were burnod, neither Berlousiy. This morning llttlo clusters of weary and sometimes disheartened mothers and children^ were grouped about pitifully small collections ot household furniture and bundles of clothing, contemplating the blackened rulus ot what ou yesterday were their homes. SAYS CHINA IS FORGING AHEAD -296 WEATHER FOR WEEK. Washington, July 14'.—Weather outlook for the week beginning Monday; Upper Mississippi and lower ^Missouri valleys—Generally fair, temperature near or somewhat above norms), but occasional and scattered local thunderstorms ars probable. Students Limited. " Boston: Dartmouth College has determined to.accept no mow than 8O00 students. A limit of 5G0 has been placed on the freshman class. •Rain; helps the. farmer aud runebusV noss for the gasoline filling station. ^-AtcWson Glob* „, -. , . ., f . TWO BREWERIES AND SALOONS LOCKED UP They Will Stay Locked Up for a - Year, According to the Volstead Law. Chicago, July 14.—Two breweries and fourteen cafes, saloons ..and restaurants were shut today, to remain closed for one year on Injunction issued by Federal Judge Adam C. Clitte. Tho Fuller-ton Manufacturing Company here and the Peru Products Company, Peru, Ind., were the plants closed, after pleas of guilty had foeen entered to charges of violating tho prohibition laws. Federal prohibition enforcement agents asserted they procured liquor In the other places ordered padlocked. ESCAPED THROUGH TUNNEL. (By The Associated Press) Dublin, July 14.—Forty Irish Irregulars Imprisoned In Clonmel Barracks escaped during the night by means of a tunnel which they ivmds. Tha guard was aroused as the prisoners wars getting clear and fired, wounding one of them. Won King's.Cup, (By The Associated Preiw) ~ London, July 14.—F. T, Courtney won the aerial dorby for tho King's Cup which ended here today, completing the 800 mile course at an average at 14D.S miles an hour, an Increase of nearly 20 miles an hour over tha vest time last year. Hla total flying time was five hours, 25 minutes, 37 seconds. TO ELIMINATE 12-HOUR DAY Missionary Workers, Back From Far East, Talks About the Chinese. (By The AFssoefntcd Pres3) , tola, Kan., July 14.-—On the^evo jot his return to mission work in China, after a long furlough visiting the homo folks, tha Rev. Porry O. Hanson of Iolu declared that dosplte the chaotic condition of politics In China, that nation has a promising future and economically and industrially Is forging ahead. Of special interest to Kansans who are acquainted with the industrial court law of this state, China has taken a step In the matter ot stabilizing labor conditions described by the ltev. Mr. Hanson as "aloiig the lines of the most advanced legislation of the west." He especially Bees a reason for hope for China in the "breaking away from old traditions and superstitions" and the discarding of "the old gods of mud and stone." The Rev. Mr. Hanson will sail for China from San Francisco on the President Pierce, July 26. Pertaining to his work abroad, he said: A Great Task. "We return to China to a great task as one of four men missionaries among four million people ready to listen to our message. We can establish Institutional churches with ovan- geilstlc, educational, medical and social activities in as many places the gifts from home make possible. Often $1,000 with generous local cooperation will provide needed equipment for a city of 10,000, whllo smaller amounts accomplish wonders In the smaller places. Thore are trained Chinese workers, too, available it wo have the funds tor the salaries ranging from J10. to $75 per month, according to the preparation and efficiency o£ the men. Hard to Understand. "Conditions in China are difficult to understand. Politically there Is still lack of unity with great power lu tho hands of the military governors. There Is reason for encouragement in the increasing influence ot the Croat Christian General, Feng Yu Hslang, aud other true patriots. In spite ot the political situation the economic development has gone steadily on. Every year millions of Chinese capital Is' spent abroad in the purchase of machinery tor mills, mines, agriculture, etc. Westernized Industry bring now industrial problems. Tho great Natloual Christian Conference In Shanghai last year gave duo consideration to the social aspects ot Christianity. As a result It is encouraging to note that on March 29," this year, the government promulgated regulations governing labor conditions lu tho factories, along the lines of the most advanced legislation of the West. It is apparent tha£ out of the present chaotic condition In China a great and powerful nation is developing. , Breaking Away Prom Traditions. "There Is, in China, a breaking away from old traditions and superstitions. Commercialism Is substituting the almighty dollar for the old gods ot mud and stone. It is for the missionaries to hold China steady during these changing days and help to make the Christ dorulnent In the new life oyer there. We are not only making possible a personal salvation for individuals, but we are taking to China that which'will prevent the emergence In a few years of a powerful, athcistlo, materialistic nation. The missionary movement will make larg- H. Gary, Head of Steel Corporation, Says it Will be Done Soon. New York, July 14.—Blbert II, Gary, head, of the United Htates Steel Corporation today stated that abolition of the 12 hour day In the steel Industry, • recently pledged President Harding, probably would be begun within the next iix weeks. Speaking through his secretary, Gary suid: "We shall probably coninvnuce actively taking stepn to reducu the number ot 12 hour workers within the noxt six weeks." ' He declined to reveal the machinery already set In motion to abolish tho 12 hour day, nor would he estimate the number of workers who would bo affected within tho six weeks' period. SEIZED 200 MOTOR BOATS AT DETROIT Government Will Disturb.Liquor Smuggling There for Little While. Mural j ..Detroit, Mich., July U.—V prohibition agents aaalsted by repro- flvntutlvea ot tho troasury department lupt night and early today seized 200 motor boats off Erarso. Wyandotte and Trenton in the down river dhv- tiict. The operations wer?, conducted In tho face ot an angry mob. who. according to the officers attempted at one lime to dynamite a hmall bridge giving egress to a boat well A PLAN TO SCRAP^ Secretary of Navy Denby to Ful. fill Naval Treaty Terms. "LIMITATION" IN EFFECT United States and Other Nation; Are Now t<n Oct Rid of Some of the Ships. Washington, July 14.— Definite steps toward fulfilling the terms of the naval limitation treaty, now ratified by all the powers, were taken today by Secretary Denby, when he called a meeting of a nav.il council to arrange details of scrapping the battleships abandoned under the limitation program. To Make Scrnoping Plans. Although nn acl it a I Kcrnppint;; will tako nlaro until thn ratificatiotia hav» boon, formally cM-HangoiJ by ih>> signatory nations, two naval hoards will t)u aj-nnlntod imniiMiial.My, om> to i-on- airier methods of strninpiiifi and tha ol.hor to tako up ' anci.dlatlon of fosv tracts for VOHHPI;*. \vhh;h t\ro buiUiim* but woro not. cumpl<\U»il, T'Wtativt* pltin.s for .snapping dra«'n up fumtt! time »p;cj uro uiulersiouil to he, yu imurly comploU* that, tliu first board will bo ablo to roport nlmo.-u iru- mrdiati'ly. To Arrange Details, Tho cancellation hoard, how.'v^r, will havo a r.wnalnVrnhln la.-ik in -M- r:uw;tiiK dolanilH for disposition of 'h-i battleships mid oomptMi.'.at.iun of Uio contractors. While it is roi'OKni/.^d that th"ro will ho much wa.-Ui-d a.ml lo^t nui.tcvlal, official** rxnoct that a laiKi' amoan. uf thn sletM may lm cut and u-i'l profitably by tJoj £ov>*rnimii! tdllicr !'"r tit a iu to nam n ui' t ho permit tod na vy, nfHv authorized coital i m'ti >u and tur i oininorcial u«it(.;t'H. SUPREME COURT GAVE HARRINGTON THE JOB Decision in rtansas City, Kas^ Case Was Against Election Commissioner. I Tuni-k.-i, Kan., July 11. In a deel- siou handed down today. !he .supreme court sustained the removal from of, l'iee of J. 1-1. Kmitb, election ''ommJtf- sioner of Kansas* City, Kan., by tlnv | .1. M. Davis. 'Vhn rnurt unlii-ld Ihu The boats wero seized «>n the Kround ' w 9 rron, ° proceedings brought by Uioy did not c-omply with tho Koveru -i - llam "K ,0 » v.-no w.i.< an ment requirements as to equipment CY HITS 23RD HOMER. Philadelphia, July 14.—"Cy" Williams, center fielder -of tho Philadelphia Nationals, lilt his 23rd home run of the season In tht second Inning of the game here today with St. Louis with Mokan on base. Barfoot was pitching. INTO GERMANY AND RUSSIA. Utah and North Dakota Men on Investigation Trip. •New York" July 14.—Senator W. II. King, of Utah and 15. V. l^add of North Dakota, sailed ou tho President Harding today on what they made iiiain was to be a personal and unofficial Investigation of conditions in Burouo, particularly Germany and Russia, WEATHER REPORT. Temperature Past 24 Hours, Flrnt National Building. 4 P. M. « p. M IS A. M 11 • P. M ..81 8 A. M ...70 10 P. M 78 10 A. M 80 12 Noon ...84 2 A. M . .75 Minimum Maximum, 89. Gabriel doesn't aeem to care whon h* practices with hit cornet^-Atchi- WEATHER FORECAST. Kansas—Generally fair tonight and pointed to succeed Smith by the eruor. Tho opinion, written by Justice II N. Mason, points out that pdrialninu to the otflce of election et>mnilsslon«r, tho law pruvldes tor removal hy thn governor "for official inls<'oii,lii"t" and that any method whereby the Rovi-rnoi may hold a hearing on cliai-yon of mis. conduct should there 1>« sufficient bails for a removal order; that cvl- , . . .'; deuco ot snub hearing Is not aubject to were crowded with men who protested ,. ov|nw . Iiy lhe s „,„.„„,„ ,. ulll[ i,.,|e« tho authority ot tho customs ag«nts In a|1( , Bat | 011li 0 , »f,, um , I)r lta c(lll |val..nt" are made. Smith. Republican incumbent w ;i^ charged with failure to (jivo the Dnrno- Wlth customs department seals affixed to their engines the vessels wero put out of commission until their owners have explained their failure to equip thorn lu accordance with fodaral navigation laws. They were towed to docks along tho river front and placed under guard. Water front lanea In Eoorsu, suid to lie favorite highways for rum runners, .tying up the boats. In aevcral instances the officers had to fight oft: gangs of men. Beer Found In Boat. . crats sufficient representation on thn lhe most serious clash came when j f „ r ,. ea ot JlldK ,,„ all( , c , erh |h , a quantity of 'beer was found in a i gw „. ru | election In Kansas City and boat well. Three successive attempts J failure to post notices In l;er.,,|„ fc .' ». H „ were, made to destroy a small bridge ; ,)ie law re K ardiiiK appolntim-nf! of leading to the woll. A haudfull of 'prominent Democrat and Is -,ec-rei iry federal asents held the brldce aiwimu „f lna Wyandotte •county Democratic an attempt to dynamite .it, and later dispersed a Kan* of men armed with ! crowbars who said they had been HCIU j central eorniniuoi by the owner ot the property to do- ! lnolish the bridge. An attempt to act ; tire to the bridge was frustrated. j Must Register. \ Action ot the treasury department 1 In joining forces with prohibition! agenta la expected to make opera- j tions of the down river ruin runners 1 Increasingly difficult, according to J. I It. Davis, federal prohibition director j for .Vllclilgau. Owners of all the j boata solezd will bo requiTed lo ex- i plain to their authorities their failure to comply with the navigation laws and also -will be warned to ruclster their craft. "Registration will euablo Sunday, little change in temperature. ] the authorities to keep a close check ou the owners of virtually every powur boat on the river, Davis said. NEOSHO RTVETAGAIN ON A FLOOD RAMPAGE For Third Tune in a Month This Kansas Stream is Causing Trouble. Kmporla, Kau„ July 14,— For tho third time lu a mouth tho Neosho river at llmporla IK at flood stage. At noon todny the river was up 'i'i'-i feet and rising rapidly. Near cloudbursts In Morris county Thursday night caused creeks emptying Into the Neosho to overflow. Yesterday the wat«r ran over the Main Htreet of t'ouneil tirovo aud washed out track on the Misaourl- KansaS-Texas Railway near Duulap. Old Settler D««d. Hmporia, Kan., July H. Mrs. Emellne Johnson, Emporia's oldest woman, Is dead ut the age of 91). She and her -husband were the first permanent settlors-In the Neosho valley south ot Council drove. They caiuu to Kuiu>iu» Ui IMS. Real American Story By Typical American The Light of Western Stars By Zane Grey T HE color of the Southwest, the exhilarating freedom of wide and adventure-filled spaces, dangers of border life, and the lure of woman's beauty. Zane Grey has done nothing in this story to imperil tUe popularity he has gained ns u talented exponent of the romance, charm and virility of western fiction; on the other hand, he hu demo much in this tale to increase that popularity. As an American story it is all that could be desired; as « western story it U second to no other. Watch for h as a Serial Starting Monday In The News

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