Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 28, 1921 · Page 1
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 1

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 28, 1921
Page 1
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Exclutlve ccUtfd Jmi Oakland and vicinity This afternoon and tonight prob-ably Ehowrrs; Sunday fair, strong southwesterly winds. Service i EDITION. I 1 I tirzCrWa. United Pits International lUwi Srvc VOLUME XCIV FIVE CENTS SUNDAY TEN CENTS OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 28, 1921. Copyright 1M by TKIBCNK Publlahlng Co. I) 20 PAGES NO. 148. U. C. WINS EASTERN. COLLEGIATE TRACK HOME Mnux.mi MEET A mora CALIFORNIA'S SUPER-TEAM "Brick" Muller's Tie for first Place in the High Jump and t Taking of Third in 220-' Yds. by Hutchinson Feature Failure of Kirskey, Stanford, Who Won 100-Yard Dash, to Run in Last Event Enables Bears C to Cop Title Points Scored in Big Track Meet T3W they collegiate California . Harrard .... Dartmouth Pennsylvania Stanford ..... Cornell ..... Princeton ... Massachusetts Pennr State . Yale ........ Lafayette . ., Syracuse . . . Georgetown , Rutgers .... Holy Cross .. Columbia .... finished in the inter-track and field meet: ...... .. 27Vi points ...... ...... 27 points ..20 points .,........18Vi points ........... 15 points 13 13 points pOMtv' points Tech.. .10 .10 points 9Vi points 9 points paints points points 8 S 4 3 points VA points TIA'RVARD STADIUM, Cambridge, Mass.," May 28. California won the Intercollegiate track and field meet today -with 27"- points. Harvard finished second with 27 points. Dartmouth was third with 20 points and Pennsylvania, fourth with 18 points. Other scores: "Princeton, 18; Cornell, 1J; Stanford, 18; Tale. H. The winner was decided in the final race of the day, the final 220-yard dash. Harvard led with 22 points when this race started. Hutchinson of California needed to plce third or better to win the mpet and he came home behind Woodring of Syracuse and LeConey of Lafayette. Klrksey, of Teland Stanford, after winning the 100 did not enter in the 220, this greatly aiding California's chance as had Kirksey run In the 220 he would' undoubtedly have , forced Hutchinson back into fou.rth place in the final.-"' '" SlWIMARIfiW. Results of the semi-final heats in the 230-yard -hurdles follow: , First heat Won hy Thompson (Dartmouth) : Krongness (Harvard), second; Massey (Princeton), third. Time, 16 2-5 seconds. Second heat Won by Barron (Penn. State); Smalley (Pennsylvania), second; . 'Williams (Inland Stamford), third. Time 15 2-5 seconds. 440-yard dash Won by Hendrix-on (California): -Maxam (Fennsyf-vania), second; Stephenson (Princeton), third; Ray (Rutgers), fourth; Smith (Cornell), fifth. Time, 49 seconds. Hammer-throw Won by Panrow (V. I. T.) ; Brown (Harvard), second; Speers (Princeton), third; Weld (Dartmouth), fourth: Tootell (Bow-doln), fiftht. Distance, 157 ft., 4 V Inches. Final In 120-yard hurdles Won by Thompson (Dartmouth); Krogness (Harvard), second; Barron (Penn. State), third; Williams (Leland Stan-ford), fourth; Smalley (Pennsylvania), fifth. Time, 14 4-5 seconds. ' Shot-put Won by Shelbourne (Dartmouth): Halsey (Princeton), second; Dlgnan 'Holy Cross), third; Tolbert (HarvatO, fourth; Jordan (Tale), fifth. Distance, 45 ft 3 in. Final in 100-yard dash Won by Kirksey (Leland Stanford);- LaConey "(Lafayette), second; Woodring (Syracuse), third; Hutchinson (California), fourth; Smalley (Pennsylvania), fifth. Time, 10 seconds-Mile . run WofT by Connolly (Georgetown); Brown (Pennsylvania), second: O'Connell (Harvard), third; Strlckler (Cornell), fourth; Crawford (Lafayette), fifth. Time. 4 minutes, 17 1-6 .'seoonda . ,.! Two-mile run Won by R. K. Brown (Cornejl).; Romig (Penn. State), aecond; Dorr (California), third; MacMahon (M. L T.). fourth; N. P. Brown (Cornell), fifth. . Time, 9 'minutes, 32 seconds. Pole-vault -Harwood (Harvard), Brown (Yale) and Norrla (California) tied vfor first at 12 tu Burtt (Columbia) and Temple (Pennsylvania), tied for fourth at 11 ft. 6 in. High Jump Mailer (California) and Landon (Tale), tied for first at ft. J in; Brown (Dartmouth), third ft. 2K In; Krogness (Harvard), Lathrop (Cornell) and Will-lama (Leland Stanford), tled for fourth at 5 ft. 11 in. Semi-final heats In 220-yard hur-dles--First heat won by Wells (Leland Stanford); Meyer (Rutgers), second; Smalley (Pennsylvania), third. -Time. 25 seconds. Recond heat Won by Falk (Leland Stanford); Thompson (Dartmouth), aecond; Nile (Penn. State), third. Time. 25 seconds. Semi-final heats In 220-yard, dash: First' heat Won by Woodring (Syracuse); Davidson (Cornell), aecond; Maxam (Pennsylvania), third. Time, 21 4-5 seconds. ' Second heat Won by Hutchinson (California); LeConey (Lafayette), second: Monle (Syracuse), third. Time, 22 eeconda. Final 220-yard hurdlea Won hy Thompson (Dartmouth): Falk (Leland Stanford), second; Wells (Iceland Stanford), third; Meyers (Rutgers), fourth; 8malley (Pennsylvania), fifth. Time, 24 1-5 seconds. Half-mil run Won by Kby (Penn. aylvanla); Sprott (California), aecond' Bawden (M. t. T.), third; Dem-intng (Penn. State), fourth; Cook (Cornell), fifth. Time, 1 minute 5i 1-5 seconds., ' Broad Jump Won by Ned Qourdin (Harvard), Krogneas IHaVar(. second; Loorie (Princeton), 'third: Muller. Caltfornia( fourth); Orubb rnn. Stats), fiftfc. lmii, 21 ft. Mia la- . " A M His Jump "BRICK" MVLLER of California, who tied for first place in high jump at the intercollegiate track and field meet in Cambridge, Mass., today with London of Yale. Williams of Stanford teas tied for fifth place. Muller's jump teas six feet three and one-half inches. lAcer picture shows ROBERT HUTCUISSQN: California, who, by finishing third in the final race of the day, 220- yard dash, scored the points that Hfc :-::y;!'-y -'- SjffiWtr iw in Hi w-r-o.,.. .Mr:. Girl of 17 Shot To Death on Way Home from. Ball Rejected Suitor Who Had Made Threats Against Her i ' :"'vSbttt byPlie,'r'; ST rNT!TRATIONALNEWS SERVICE ' " LEASED WISE TO TRIBDTTE. PHILADELPHIA. May. 28. A 17 year-old. telephone operator, Josephine ' Howard. was mysteriously ahof to death early today while walking with- a student of the. X?nlversity of Pennsylvania. The police are searching foV 'Lester Newbold,2i; who, according to -the dead frl'a motlrer, had been Jilted by Josephine and had , subsequently uttered threat. The girl and her friend were passing Eighteenth and Cherry streets when the assassin leaped from a scaffolding In front, of a residence and fired twice from. a revolver. The shots came front such close range that the girl's clothing caught fire. Newbold, according to Kelshaw, head of the detective bureau "murder squad." la missing. Policemen surrounded his home . waiting for him. Miss Howard was returning from a dance with Jimes Sullivan, a University of Pennsylvania studeht Dazed by the reports and the.girl falling to the sidewalk: by his ide, Sullivan turned in time to sea the murderer fleeing. Two men, strolling on the other side of the street, already were in pursuit of the man. The slayer rn so swiftly he outdistanced them. Sullivan returned and carried the girl , to a hospital across the street from the corner where she was killed. He was arrested as a material wit nesa. VITAL STATISTICS Marriage, birth and death notices will be lound on Page 2. iiiaitiiiie I smmiiiiiiiIiiiiiiwhiii)iiiii i (-Trrr"Tfi-r"""-"",,' ' ' "" " "" uw i , ., , , ,, : . Helped Bring Glory to U. C. won the meet for California. Nation Prepares to Honor ' Soldier Dead of Three Wars WASHINGTON",' May 28. From the amphitheater" of the Arlington Memorial overlooking Washington, President' Harding Monday will deliver his first Memorial Day address to an assembly of wa r veterans, high government officials and diplomats. S Near the Memorial are buried heroes of America's wars, including several thousand veterans of the world war whose bodies have been brought rrom Europe. '(-Tomorrow , Harding will . .speak .at a ceremony at l'ohick, Va' unveiling a tablet to the dead of the world war. NEW TOKIv. .May 28. Memorial Day, 1921, will find 800 grizzled G. A. It. veterans still fit to swing down Fifth avenue in the annual parade. But with them will be 5000 men who .yi w service in '98 and 40,000 of our youngest veterans. Over in HoDok.cn,' where the bodies of 3000 men, waiting to go "home," still lie in silent rows on tho piers, special services will be held. PKR.STHXG TO KKVIEW PARADK AT CHICAGO. CHICAGO, May 28. General John J. Pershing is expected to review Chicago's Memorial Day parade on Monday. . By WIfflB MTLXiKR, United Preen Staff Correspondent. . PARIS, . May j.ft.rAmeri.can soldier dead throughout Europe will be honored Monday by their compatriots and citizens of the countries where their bdies lie. 'fr ..Wreaths will bo rJlaced by representatives" of (me American Legion oiv mora tbnn On,, trri veia In 'France, -.Great Britain, Italy and Kelgium. ' Special services will be held 'in the-four big cemeteries in Wife Is Murdered, Husband Shoots Self SAN DIEGO. May 28. Mrs. Kathleen Cannon is dead here today and her husband, Albert Joseph Cannon, is, dying, the police say, following a double shooting at a local hotel. Mrs. Cannon, according to the police, was walking along the street returning, to her home from work when Cannon fired three shots from a rifle In a second story window. She fell, dying. Cannon then dropped his rifle and shot hlmsejf with a revolver, the police say. According to officers, Cannon followed his wife here from Texarkana, Tex., where they had family trouble. They leave four young children. Military Clerk Loses Job for Writing Novel WASHINGTON, D. C, May 28. r.obert J. Qulnn. clerk in the office of the adjutant-general of the army. In the service of the government eighteen years, has been discharged hy order of Secretary, of War Weeks following the publication in a local weekly of a serial novel iri which he Is alleged to have belittled and ridiculed Major-General peter C, H$i-rj, the present adjutant-general, and Colonel Frederick W. I-ewis, an officer on duty In the adjutant-general s otTica. ,J " " ' : 1 this country at Suresnes, liomagne, lielleau and Hony." Marshal Petain will deliver the Memorial Day address at Suresnes. Itenl Admiral Magruder and Priga-dier General Johnston will speak at Hcileau In the morning and at chateau Thierry in the afternoon. Brigadier (ieneral Parker, who commanded the First Division, will conduct the services at Plolsv. WILL UK HH'IJCA OF ALL SOI LS DAY. French veterans, war orphans and local patriotic societies, in some Instances ' aitfeil by American soldiers, will unite in making the day a. replica of France's All Souls Day at" the cemeteries scattered throughout the battle areas of Northern France and the service of supply routes. In Pari?, the service will begin tomorrow in American churches. There will be a parade by a picked company and band from the. Bhine forces, accompanied by French military. A wreath will be placed in tho tomb of the unknown poilu at tho Arch of Triumph. Ambassador Wallace will deliver an address and later lay a wreath on the statue of 'Washington and the grave of Lafayett HARDING LKTTlR WILL BK R.KAD IN ION DON. LONDON. May 28. A letter from President Harding will be read at the Memorial Day services In St. Paul Cathedral, to too held Monday in honor of Americans who perished in the world war. Following the services, a bust of Washington will be unveiled in the crypt beside those of Wellington and Nelson. The presidential letter, which Is directed to Amtmsaador Haryey, Is, understood to4ewtif,y.' to the close friendship between the United States and Great- Britain. Benson Agrees On Wage for Seamen ; WASHINGTON, May 28. X An agreement on wages and working conditions was reached last night between the. K-epresentatlves of the Marine Engineers' Beneficial Association and Chairman Benson of the Shipping Board in-the- controversy which has threatened a tie-up of American shipping. The terms will be submitted to the: various local unions tomorrow for ratification. The agreement was reached at a conference with Secretary Davis after Chairman Benson had discussed the situation with President Harding several hours. If the terms are accepted by the locals the agreement will be" signed, to remain in effect for one year. Woman Jurist Is Visiting S. F. Courts SAN FRANCISCO. May 28. Judge Helarf Gregory McGill, now presiding Jyrtrt of the Juvenile rourt of Vancouver and a member of the British Columbia minimum wage board, waa a visitor at the Hall of Justice today. She was formerly a San Francisco newspaper woman and of late has obtained prominence in Canada. She made a tour today of the superior r.ouri, mi ponce courts ana ma Juv- iUie court and detention home. , BERLIN PAYS BARBED WIRE Germany Sends 8.0,000.000 (iold Marks to Complete the Billion Initial Demand; Part Payable in New York Allied Couneil Virtually Ap-p roves the Plan for Neutral Zone in Silesia, Where the Poles Are Still Fighting PAPy njS. May ;. (Ry rss.) The first the Asporl-real pay- ated ment on the German account was announced reparatjons m,m rv Iln yesterday. The payment if In the form of twenty bonds of about $10,000,000 each. 0,000.000 of which is. payable in New York. 60.-000.000 in London and S0, 000,000 lu Paris. BT UKtTFD PRKSS LEASED WIE TO TRIBUKE." R Kit LIN, May Cermanv has cnmploted her first payment of war reparations. Kn route to Paris today, in charge of heavily guarded special messenger!?, were twenty treasicy bonds of S10.noo.000 each, representing Sr.O OOO.OOO gold marks. This complptes the initial payment of 1,-000,000,000 marks. The cjibinet ha now turned its attention to carrying' out the disarmament provisions of the peace treaty. The question of demobilizing the Ha-arian civic guard was first taken up. The Polish rahinet has resigned as n result of friction .between the p.'irtiw represented liv its members cording to the usually well in - . formed Deutsche ''"Allgemelne Zei- POLISH XKITKAL I.ONK PLAN APPItO KD. . P.WtlS. May 28. (By the Associated Pi ess.) The allied council of ambassadors has virtually, aoproved. a pian to estaDiish a ;ieutral zone be. tween the German find the Polish forces in Upper .Silesia. It decided at its meeting today, however, to obl):i further information desired before taking definite action. British troops have arrived at Oppeln from the Cologne bridpe-head. and Oppeln despatches indicate the soldiers will be sent to Kreuseburg for the purpose of sup pressing Polish insurgents theie. The concentration of German troops near the Slleslan frontier is dec lared. In despatches reaching the foreign office today to be continuity WT S.'TAKrN lll I rMLIOSIA M-.TTLKM KNT. PATHS. May 28. The United States todav participated in the first Inter-allied step toward settlement of the Urmer Silesian controversv. The council of ambassadors, with Ambassador Wallace present, drafted a note to the allied plebiscite commission asking unanimous approval of the following proposals: Creation of a neutral zone comprising te disputed areas. Occupation of this zone by allied military forces. Occupation by Germans and Poles respectively of the portions of Up;e Silesia which voted overwhelmingly in their favor, pending fixation of frontiers. The council rejected a joint anti-alien proposal under which the Germans and Poles would permanently occupy the areas not under dispute, By FRANK K. MASOV. ' International News firrvkw Staff . .'oTTceipondcnt. - BERLIN, May 28.- Seventeen hundred Poles have been killed and 2500 wounded In the fighting In Upper Silesia during the last few days, according to a despatch from Kattowltz to the Taeglische Rundschau , A telephone message fom - Op; peln this afternoon stated that there was no indication that Adel-bert Korfanty, leader of the Polish insurgents, has decided to resign.' Polish Insurgents were reported today to have dynamited the railroad station at Rosenberg, .Heavy firing' was going. , oji along sections of the river Oder. Two French officers, hastening to the defense of the owner of the house in which they were billeted, successfully fwught off Polish Insurgents in a spirited rifle battle, finally putting the Poles to flight. At the town of Hlndenhurg. the Polish Insurgents are using trehrh mortars, according to latest"' despatches. Berlin newspapers charge that women and children are being kUled by the Poles. Bing Kong Tong Gets Incorporation Papers BT tlfTEHNATIONAX TW 8EEVICE LEASED WIRE TO TEIJUNE. SACRAMENTO, May 28. The Blng Kong tong of Sulaun was granted Incorporation p,-r by the sec retary of state C. Jordan. early today. C. O'Connor state n Clerk Chas. ,1s Is J hit first Instance on re ChinWe tong Incorporation e laws of the state. The paL organlza- tion state mat lent body." . fir a benevo- Italy Plans to Annex Fiume Before June 1 BT Tirm NATIONAL XTWI SElTICt LEASED WIS. I TO ntlBONE. ROME. May 28. Both the city and the harbor of Fiume will be definitely annexed by' Italy hy force of an agreement with Jugo-Slavla which' is to he airned before Juna 1, It was reliably learned here today, or an agreement with Jugo-SlavU, by the same agreement. It U stated! Cordon of Troops Thrown in Area About Mansion House and Street Entanglements Prevent Hostile Attacks Great Britain Prepares to Double Forces in Ireland Woman Political Prisone and Two Men Kscape Jail PT ASSOCIATEI) PKFSS LEASTD WIRE TO TRIBUNE. j Dl HIil.V, May H. Crown forccw ; invmtcxl largo area around Dub- I lln Maivdoii Ikinc this morning, ami .NrtloiLs of the military hold -rvccnl stmcts' at the rm of nlib-h lrlcd lro entanglements were plaml. h nut I vc wwnlifM of the liouvw In tho iic4glilKirliKd wore Immediately (ommciKml. ... The crown forces rlalnMHl to have captured the liend(iiartor4 of the- Kopiihlimn arni.v In a re-nt raid. lit l ARJ.i : C. RKKVI .S, i International ,Nons Sorvloe Slaff I ('ormqxmdent. I LONDON. May g A British army, stronger numerically and better trained and equipped than Kitchener's "first hundred thousand" in the great war, will be in Ireland before the new week Is far along, according to plans ilec idnd upon by the eabinvty, and believed to be in the process of execution today. Partial publication of these plans which called for a redoubling of the present strength of the British army I Ireland, which Is fcfl.OOO, was the sensation or the nay here and was J expected lb create an even bigger sens;itlon throughout Ireland when it becomes known. WILL MMlh l.POCH IN IKISII PHOIILKM. Coming on the heels of the 1'lster election which, though it gave de Valera, and other Sinn Fein chieftains seats in the Ulster parliament, was generally Interpreted as a 8inn Fein defeat. Premier Lloyif George's decision to use the "ma lien fist" In I rein rrd -more aggressively than evr before, is expected to mark a new epoch In the whole history of the Irish problem. The fear was almost universal that It will be a new epoch of turbu Mr".1 lence, for the Irish Republicans har Just shown by their organized attacks on trie oiacK ami tans in imnnn.anq other narts of Ireland that thev are determined to fight back with every ounce of counter aggression they can muster. Desjyitchrs from Ireland were con- ' nennentlv. nvuitpH a-llh nj.crnes In jdny and the general atmosphere even in official quarters was that (rauht .. ,, , . !1 V' . l ni r.Il "' n r.f. COUK, Ireland. May 28 Dolly Bourke. a political prisoner, was taken from the prison for women here last night by armed men, who overpower the wardress.' The men escaped with the prisoner. DUNPALK, Ireland, May 28. -An armed hand took two valuable horses belonging to army officers from I grooms who were exercising them today and shot the horses dead. Mrs. Stillman Refuses to Live A broad Even Year Banker's Wife Claims Settle- ment Terms Included the Recognition of Soil, vi BT ASSOCIATED MESS LEASED WIRE TO TBIBtTNE. NEW YORK, -May 28. -- Mrs-' Anne Stillman, defendant In the divorce suit brought by James A. Stillman, today made public a letter dated May 25 from her counsel, John B. Stanchfleld, In which he outlined a proposition made4to him tor the settlement of the case. Th iJXXl letter said the proposed eluded recognition of the legitimacy or ouy Ktniman, three years old. Counsel for Stillman yesterday denied, they had taken any part in any settlement -negotiations, and declared' there never was a time when Stillman was willing to acknowledge the parentap of Guy. The propolis, Stanchfleld said, included discontinuance of the divorce action, payment of a substantial Income for life and provision that Mrs. Stlllrnan should take up her residence abroad for five years. Mrs. Stillman declared she had r fused to accept the provisions even after the time had been reduced to one year. Passage of Big Wavy Bill Again Delayed BT tTNITKII PRESS. LEAKED WIRB"TO TRIBPNE. WASIIINUTON, May 28. , The Senate was off for a week-end and holiday recess today without haying J passed the $500,000,000 navy bill. Efforts to get it through failed, and Indications were that it might languish for some time after the Senate returns lo work Tuesday. One Thing Was virtually certain, however, that being that the Alameda naval base appropriation of ll.50fj.O04, was out of the bill for good. Efforts to make a deal whereby Alameda, would be restored In return for Republican votes in favor of letting work proceed on the Charles-town (S. C.) drydock, came to naught when It; was discovered the Rous would not etaod for the Alameda Item- Air Mail Rushes j Tribune to U. C. j Athletes in East IJl'SHrD serous lYt continent b -- fst serial mail, two bnndle of The OAKLAND TRIBI'M'.. i-ne of May 2.1. rontjnrd to the I ni-vereitv of (California trarW team at Oambliiltte, Ma.'., and the vanity crew at Princeton, N. J, which left San Franciwo t 6:10 o'clock in the morning. May 26, arrived at their deuination tome time yesterday afternoon. May 27, rrortlin to a telegram received by The TRIM NE early tpdav from . B. tPekv,i protl, trark raplain. and Harold (Brirk Muller, field Mar of the California airrtation. In less than thirty-i hour, member of the track tram and arily crew were reading the Home Fili-tion of The (HkLAN.1) TRIBl NK of May 2.1. Perhapn' never before have Oakland renidents in the eat read editions of their home paper in such a fhort time following their publication. Delivery of the papers to the California boy in the east ws made poiMblr through the rourtey of I'ortmantrr Joseph J. Roborongh and i'.. K. UM, mperintendent of mails bo arranged no that the two bundles could go b direct airplane service to their eastern destinations, Contained in the particular edition of The'TKllU'NK sent eat was an article telling of the confidence Californian had in the victory the western athlelea would capture. Wording to C. Y. West, Mipcr-intrndent of mails in Oakland, lime in delivering the two package of papers is the fattest yet made by any mail rnl through the government aerial service. No definite lime can be found as to what honr the bundles arlually arrived, but they did arrive before midnight Friday, according to the telegram sent bv Sprott and Muller. 1 Oakland, Typist Object of Attack On Tokyo Street Ann 1')efma4 Is Threatened by Man Believed to Be Insane. ' t rwTrwTioiAt news sravicz LEASED WIBE TO TRIBUNE. TOKYO, May ;s. Ann Delmns of Oakland, t'al.. a stenographer for the American Trading Company, while walking along Glnza street, the ma.ln thoroughfare of Tokyo, was slapped on the face by a Japanese who threatened to kill her. A crowd of several hundred persons i (fathered, but Miss Del ma I thiough the throng and ran broke to the p' If ices of Andrews George, an 1 American firm, the man still threat ening her. The police were summoned and the man arrested. He was later released and Is now under policy siuvelt'taire, - He Is claimeil to be Insane by" the police. Th incident occurred last Monday. . Misi Dclnvjg is not known by any Delmas farn-lly listed In the Oakland directories "At the offices of rhe American .Trading Company In San Francisco it mas stated today that the woman ""nas not on the employee lists of the company, bad never been hired by the company through Its local offices and' i'as unknown here. The company had received no word o the events nV'ntluned -in the ca blegram. 4 YOKOHAMA. V - Viy 28. By the V Mystery still umatances of the Associated Press) surrounds the cirr assault on Mrs. Isabel Sturdevant of New York City, who was severely injured by being beaten by a burglar here on Monday night last. The Japanese newspapers quote the police as saying they believed the assault to have been the work of a foreigner, the footprints show: lng the -burglar wore a; foreign style of boot. Tho attack was committed with a stick of wood taken from a neighboring garden. - Mrs. Sturdevant. who spent a year In Honolulu, cariie to Japan with Mrs. Dan B. 'Lanpford . and was staying irrlhe Langfnrd home in the outskirts of this city. . Men, Stock Drown in Carrot River FloodTrnfl HI A MIA, iAi.v rno LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE. KKGl.N'A, SasK-,. May 28. Men. cattle'nd"horse have bee drowned and residents of the Red Earth Indian Reserve are living on the roofs of their - houses, because of a flood on the Carrot river, W. W. Graham, Indian commissioner, who received the reports, said further details were not available. . . . Vail ejo Boy Wins in High School Meet STAGG. FIELD, Chicago, May 28. Hoyden of Vallejo, Cal.. high school, running a pretty race, won the. half-mile event for high schools in the national track and field meet here today, De Maranvtlle of Aurora, Neb, was second. The time was 3-5. VALLEJO. May 2J Boyden won the State half-mlie campionsip four weeks ago in 1:54 1-5. Madame Curie, III, Delays Long Tour NEW YORK. M.iv 28 Madame Curie, the discoverer of radium, arrived here today from Pittsburgh in an exhausted condition, and with her two daughters went toa friend's home to rest. Meanwhile her plsns for a transcontinental tour to begin next Wednesday were held In abcy- j FAMOUS ACE MISSING Oil FLIGHT EAST F.tldie Rickenbacher's Failure to Reach Washington by .1 P. M. Leads to Belief He Ha Been Forced to Land Aviator W ha La.-t Seen Over Columbus, 0 At Noon; Should Haves Arrived in the Capital About 3 O'CIock BY AS0CTTF.n PBFSS LEAr.n wtar to TaiBtrvE. VnI(.TO. May 2. Cap. I sin labile Rit'kcntMM-lMT who wan ex pcoicd here about 2 o'clock at the end of his tranncnnUnrntal flight, had not arrived at 5 ortork thipi afternoon. Army air officer expressed U'lr hrtlcf that lw may have beii fortod to land bncanc of thunderstorm. He was last reported pa.sslng over Col am bus. Ohio, about noon, BT INTERNATIONAL NEWS gERTICE. LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE. III.KI v. Va May 28. At 3:.10 tlds afternoon C'aptair Fdilie Itli-Ui-nbaehcr, overdue on lU night from Dayton to Washington, had not Icen seen by oh servers at the flyini; field here, a It bough a lookout bad horn kept since, shortly after noon, i Major f. V, Seanlon exprewwod i l lie , opinion that IlieJirabachcr t may have been forced down by the wen tlier. Reports) were tsbt wemlier conditio n were not favorable. It Is possible that Ilk-ken bacher may have stopped at M.mn.boille, V. Ya. BT ASSOCIATED PREsT COH M BI S, ., May 'zs. Kddle Rk'aenbaelier passed -over Cotnm- nas unoui noon lonaj on nas way l( Washington. He im flying high. BT Df TERN ATTOVAL HWI gEXYICE LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE. ItAYTOV. O., May 2. Clianr Inc lo a HII-9 at MoOook field after taking lunch here soon after landing at I0:A. this mornins. Captain Kddie Illckenrmchee was on his way alone for Columbus and Washington at 11:08 a. rn. BT ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE, DATTO.V. O, May 28. Edd:e Rlckenbacher. famed aviator, on a cross-continent flight from the Pacific (Vast to Washington, landed' at'McCook field. Dayton, at 10:0i o'clock this morning, coming from Chirago. He planned "to change planes and leave immediately tor Washington. His .flying time between Chicago and Pay-tn was two hours and tn minutes. BT WTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE. CHICAGO.May 2S. Captain Eddie Ricke.nbaclfer, American ace, took to the air at 7:30 a. m. teday on the fourth leg of his flight from Redwood City, Cat., to Washington. He left Checkerboard flying field in an army plane frxm Rantoul field Rkkenbacher will fly from Chicago to Dayton, Ohio, where he will land and transfer to another plane for the final stage of his flight to Washington. He expected to reach the national capital by 3 o'clock this afternoon. En. route from Omaha to Chicago, late yesterday, Rickenbacher snatched a few hours of sleep in the cockpit of the mail plane piloted by William C. Hopson. By Capt. KDDIE RICKKXBACHER. . (Wrltu-n for the United Press.) CHICAGO, - May 28. I certainly enjoyed the chance to get a good sleep .in Chicago last night. When I arrived here Friday night with Lieutenant William Hopson, I had slept less than five hours sinqe starting from Redwood City, CaL ' I am going through by airplane hard lucK -which I bad machine was damaged at Cheyenne. Brigadier General Wil liam Mitchell sfth&-U-nited States air service, placeaTrtSlane at my disposal here, i expert to make Dayt ton by 10:30 a. m. With fair weather and no difficulty, I should arrive, in Washington about 3 p. m.. com pletlng the trip. H waa a pleasant ' trip In from Omaha yesterday afternoon. Lieut. Hopson is a careful pilot, but it was a good, fast title. Hopson fhes fast and safe. Ha is the ace of mall pilots. I understand. " After we lef: Iowa City, with noth. in- to An h, 'Bit M fh f.fknit fha. air made me kind of sleepy and I dozed most of the way to Chicago. It is mighty difficult to get a sound sleep in an airplane, though, especially If you are used to handling one. $650,000 Hospital Building Plans Filed Plans for th erection of a ISSO.000 hospital in Oakland were filed today with the building department preparatory to takmg out a building- per-mlt. "which la expected to be secured Monday. Maurev Diggs filed the plans for the Oakland Hospital Corporation, which sill construct the new build, lng at the site formerly occupied by the East Bay sanatorium. The new hospital, U is declared, wilt be one of the most modern In th wet and wilt bs equipped, with. Its own ambuUee service, t

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