The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 15, 1924 · Page 1
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November 15, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 15, 1924
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READ NEWS WANT ADS EVERYDAY. VOL. LIII. TWENTY PAGES. J Established July 4, 1872) JiUTCHINSON, KANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1924 Final Edition X(>. U' SANTA FE.TO EAST YARDS Work May be Started this Fall, General Manager Indicate*. NEW SHOPS PLANNED It Will Mean a Million Dollars Expended in Construction Work Here. The Santa Fe la ready to start construction of tlio now cast yards ..Including car shops, n twelve s%!l u round house and other terintnata In East Hutchinson. The preliminary work will start lathis fall It Is expected, ana by '* «pring a million dollars worth of construction work will bo under •way In the new yards. This was tho assurance given "by Genoral Manager F. J. Lehman ot tho Santa Fe, who was here yesterday with Chief Engineer Hlanch- ard, in conference With Mayor >V, . F. Jones and others. Lay Off of Viaduct Ides/ There Is only one thing the (Santa Fe ask3. They had been confronted with the pressing demand for an olevat.lon of tho tracks or soma other roller of the traffic problem through tho city. Plans had been made for tho raising ot the tracks and viaducts over tho main streets. Objection thfin aroso to that and for a year nothing has been done but discuss the matter.. The Santa Fe officials point out that they cannot build a track elevation project through Hutchinson and at the same tlmo build the oast .tyards. Will Cost a Million. "The railway company has come to us in a position of wanting to •spend a million dollars in botter- i ments horo," suggested Mayor Jonos. "Wa want to encourage <them to spend It. If wo can't (tot the- track elovntlon, let's got tho east yarda. I believe wo can have one of the other. * "They are proposing to go ahead with the east yards project providing vro»glvo assurance that for at. least flvo years wo will lay off ot agitating for tho elevation of the tracks through tho city. I believe we can well afford to make tho . •trade." Encourage the Movement. At any rate, Mayor Jones argues every, encouragement should be •given the Santa Fe to go ahead with tho proposed Improvement here, one that has been discussed for fully twenty years. Tho city commission yesterday .afternoon took formal action on the track elevntlou proposition by voting down a resolution calling for. tho elevation of tho tracks. '.. The mayor suggested then that 'a follow-up resolution he adopted ".' assuring the Santa Fe • company that tho commission would bind :' itself not to tako any steps toward , agitating the raising ot the tracks . for a period of five years. Action was deferred on thut, however, because It was thought best •; to glvo Commissioner C. E. Lyman, who was out ot tho city, a chance ' to be present. A special meeting of tho commission may bo held* to 1 take such action Monday. Conferences Monday, On Monday noon Mayor Jones : will meet with the Heal Estate Board, and it. the afternoon with ; the board of directors of tho Cham, t her ot Commerce, both ot which ; bodies are expected to go on roc*rd in like mamu.T. On Monday night a special meot- • Ing ot citizens interested in the i track elevation project will be hold at which time it is expected nc- . tlon will be taken by them In regard to the east yards. I "We want to give tho Santa Fo • «yery encouragement to go ahead , Villi the improvements," s a' (1 • Mayor Jones. "And it is im! portant that this be done as quickly as possible. I believe vork will ifco started hero before tho holidays." J)oubt Ability to Learn Fire Cause Wellington Chief First To Violate Traffic Ordinance Wellington, Knn„ Nov. 15.— Chief of police John Jullnn paid a flno for violating tho law today, being tho first victim ot u new .traffic ordinance. Driving* over a stop line, beforo ho noticed It, ho drove right ahead to the police station where he charged himself with a misdemeanor, enlered a plea of guilty and paid his fine. ONLY HEARSAY BACKS ATTACK ON PROSECUTOR Jersey City, N. J., Nov. 15— Doubt that tho cause of yesterday's million dollar fire in the heart of tho industrial section could be determined was expressed today by Fire Chief Roger Boyle, ' Flames still raged today In the ruins of the 11-slory factory formerly used by tho Atlantic Sugar Refining company. The blaze spread to this plant from tho salt petre factory of tho Uuttole and Renwlck company. Small explosions and acid fumes from the salt potto factory hampered the firemen all night. Boyle said today thut' the lpss would not exceed $1,000,000. -Most of the IS firemen overcome by smoke and acid fumes bad left hospitals today nnd tho condition of none was serious. WEATHER AND ROADS KttnsiiB City—Clear, roads soft. Emporia—Clear, roads good. ^Sttllun—Clear, roads good. Coffeyville—llalnlng, roads mud- <ly. s • ' Pittsburg—OJoudy, roads muddy. ' • Arkansas City—Fair, roads mud- 4ly -.and rough. f>.i* Wichita—Clear, roads rcugh. 'Ottawa—Clour, roads rough. ) L I«B»kft— ffilear, roads rough. . THE EGGLEST0N TRIAL REACHES ; FINAL STAGES Arguments of Counsel Today to Close Larned's Sensa- . '. tional Case. Lnrned, Kan., Nov. IB.—Argument of attornoys began • today in the trial of Mrs. Mary K. Eggleston, wealthy widow, charged with poisoning wine In an attempt to kill D, A. Ely, her 09 year old suitor, and with planning the death of Mrs. Laura Eggloston, first wife of K. T. Egglestou, Lamed furniture dealer. Tho case Is expected to go to tho Jury late today, Tho state rested Its case this morning after Introducing rebuttal testimony of several witnesses. Attack Her Veracity. Ono of the witness, George Crawford, a neighbor ot Mrs. Eggleston, testified her reputation for veracity was bad. Three other witnesses, Mrs. W. C. Pool and Mrs. Halph Jnrvls, and Mrs. Ollvo Pepper, were placed on tho stand in nn attempt to refute testimony ot Mrs. Eggloston that she had never visited the home of W. C. Pool. Tho throe witnesses testified they had seen Mrs, Eggleston at tho Pool homo the evening ot 'April 10, tho day after Mrs. Eggloston Is alleged to have delivered the poisoned wins and a gun to Pool and R. C. Burgess, with which to tako toe lives ot Ely and the, first Mrs. Eggloston. Pool In County's Employ. Burgess, a Hutchinson detective, is alleged to have posed as an underworld character in order to obtain evidence against Mrs. Eggle­ stou. Pool, a laborer, is the chief •witness against Mrs. Eggleston and was hired by the statu to obtniu evidence after ho had communicated to tho county attorney the alleged plot to kill Ely and Mrs. Laura Eggloston. The defenso contended Pool and Burgess attempted to extort from Mrs. Egglestou, and repudiated contracts alleged to. have been entered into for tho two deaths. Tolerance, Respect of Law Aims of New Organization Formed $• (By Tho Associated I J r«sss) ' . '" • Fort Wayne,' I ml.,. Nov. 15,— Plans for a notional organisation of th i "Watchmen of the Republic*' to promote understanding and regard for the constitution, laws and courts and to eradicate race, class and religious hatred nnd prejudice, were made known today by John B. Milling, Fort "Wayne lecturer and author of tho plan. Edwin P. Morrow, former governor ot Kentucky, was announced us general chairman ot the board ot directors, which, besides Muling, Includes J. U. Sammls, Chicago, past grand exalted rules of the B. P. O. E„ N. S. P. Iletlsch, McHeu- ry, Ills., former mayor of that city; W. D. Dartholomey, Chicago, attorney, and W. B.. Towlua, Chicago. The, organization, incorporated under the laws ot the stato of Illinois and having temporary head- Quarters in Chicago, plans subordinate lodge, jcaltcd "watch towers," in every city and town in Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Ohio before extending nationally. I Garden City Gets , Title Men's Meet . Fred P. Wilkin of Independence, was elected president of the Kansas Association of Title Men at tho closing meetings of tho three day convention lust evening. The other officers chosen were: Miss Pearl Koonlz, Columbus, vise-president, and F. If. Rogers, Wellington, secretary-treasurer, Tho Kansas title men agreed while hero to leud their assistance lo tho passage ot a M!1 providing for a hoard of examiners to pass on license abstractors. Tho bill will be presented at the coming session of tho legislature. • Garden City was selected as tho placo for tho next annual meeting. FAST AIR MAIL SERVICE PLANNED. . New York, Nov. 15 T-A nine hour overnight air mall service from Now Vork to Chicago and an eight hour servlcu over tho samo course eastward, duo to.prevailing winds, will b» inaugurated early in April of the coming your. Dsirymen Ask Representation. Detroit, Mich.. Nov.. 15.—President Coolldge was asked to enlarge tho farm commission ho appointed recently to include a representative of tho dairy interests in a resolution passed at the Eighth Annual convention of the •National Cooperative Milk Producers Federation, lu session hero, Sterling Residents Have No Law Violations Knowledge. JACKSONS'S NAME FREED Repudiation of Statement is Too Late to Save War Vet • From Being Defeated. Lyons, Kan., Nov. 15.~One after another thirty Sterling people, men and women, who had signed a clr- cnlar making charges against County Attorney Bronce Jackson, admitted under oath wlton cross- examined "by the county attorney in an inquisition yesterday that they had no personal knowledge of tho facts. . Over 15,000 circulars had been sent out broadcast making serious accusations against the county attorney ot gross neglect ot duty. The circular letters nlleged that County Attorney Jackson had broken up and nullified the law enforcement program outlined by the Law Enforcement League at Sterling. It Has Cost Him Defeat These oatb.9 were made In the precenco ot the county attorney, a young overseas veteran who 4fad fought In tho Argonne, been terribly wounded and gassed and who had lost nomination and election because of the accusations made. Sheriff Ward worked hard during tho day serving all tho subpoenas issued and succeeded in making personal service on 32 of the IS* wltnessofl summoned. Of those 30 reported. F. Jf. Houston and Dr. P. P. Trueheart were both reported sick and did not appear. Admitted Didn't Know. Dr. H, R. Ross, head ot the Law Enforcement League at Sterling, one of the principal agents in the preparation and distribution of the circular testified that he had no personal knowledge of nay violation of the prohibitory law at Sterling and also thai he knew nothing of the facts of tho death of a young man from poison booze alleged to have boon purchased there. On cross examination Dr. Ross testified that he had no personal knowledge that the • county attorney had tailed to prosecute any law violations. "Which paper was false—the paper you signed today or the one you sent, out?" he was asked. Ills answer was: "The statement under oath Is correct." "The statement under oath Is the ono that you now sign?" He answered: "Yes.". Others Cross Examined. Others who were cross-examined at the Inquisition anil who admitted they had no personal knowledge of the facts they had. subscribed to in tho circular wero Dr. Win. E. Currle, J. T. Hawk, Arthur L. Sticlfo], superintendent of Sterling schools, F. W. Llppcr, a teacher in the Lamed schools, Rev. A. C. Douglass, pastor ot tho Unltltd Presbyterian church, S. XL Hanloh, Loriu 11. Ray, K. W. Fltzpatrlck, Chas. Anderson, F. A. Spenco, F. M. Spencor, president emeritus of Sterling college, O. C- Young, -M. Cuthbertson, Mrs. Nannie Young, Dr. Maggie L. MeCrea, c. T. Pearco, an instructor, Rev. J. W. Dill, aged minister, T. C. Young, J. L. Sell'ridge, J. h. Woloslagel, real estate dealer, E. B. Wheeler, proprietor of the Candy Kitchen; A. ,M. McCrum, baker; Charles M- Glittery, cashier of_ the Citizen's Stato Bank; E. S. Martin, real estate; F. M. Elliott, truck driver; W. B. His- ble, barber; W. E. Herndon, dairyman; J .L. "vtc.Greight, instructor Bible department, Sterling college. Steele Congratulates Brookhart Police On New Clew- In Rum War Killings Cleveland, O., Nov. 15.—The theory that Louis Rosen, 29, Cleveland bootlegger, and Adolph Adelson, 2S, Philadelphia, MB brothor-ln-lnw, were killed by imported gunmen, was temporarily abandoned by police, who today concentrated their hunt on the three known members ot u "hijacking" ring that was a bitter foe of Rosen. , Pictures of tha trio were picked from the Bertlllion records by descriptions answer those ot three men seen • running from , Rosen's yard shortly alter Rosen and Adelson were shot from ambush early Thursday. Their' death was tho outcome of a feud between bootleggers and "hl-jackers,'' In which Adelson had no connection, police! said. Two hig syndicates are warring' here to monopolize the alcohol! market, federal officers disclosed, j They deal chiefly In "11.39" second grade alcohol, which can eusily he 1 redistilled, filtered or refined for ; 'icveraga mixtures. I KANSAS TEAM STRUTS STUFF BEFORE DADS Jayhawkers Leading Sooners at Half 13 to 0. WILBUR STARR IN GAME Drake Gets Jump on Aggies at Manhattan—Other Results and Partial Results. POPULATION FIGURES ON CITIES OF KANSAS Daniel F. Steck (left), dofeated Democratic candidate for United States senator from Iowa, Is seen here congratulating Senator Smith W. Brookhart, Republican, the man who defeated him. Early returns Indicated Steck won Brookhart's seat, but several days later the Democratic candidate conceded the senator's ro-clection. CONTEST FOR SENATE SEAT Democrat, Defeated by Brookhart in Iowa, Claims His Votes Discarded. Dos Moines, la,, Nov. 16.— Daniel F. Steck, Democratic candidate for the United States senate against Senator Smith W. Brookhart in tho recent election, today announced a contest for the seat which would bo made on tho ground that sufficient votes wero cast for him to overcome tho senator's small majority, but apparently had not been oounted by election judges. Senator Brookhart today was lending Steck by 7D0 votes with tho official county canvass completed in all but one county, Ida. The votes Steck charges -were not counted {or him wero thrown out he declared, In numerous counties and their acceptance by tho senato privileges and elections committee, ho believes, will override tho Brookhart majority by several hundred. Brookhart Votes Uncounted- Washington, Io„ Nov. 15.—Senator Smith W. Brookhart had no comment to mako today when' Informed that his election was to ua contented by Daniel *• F. ' Steck, Democrat, other than to say that he had Information that several thousand votes were not credited to him because election judges failed to count straight Republican ballots in certain counties. Tolman Acquitted By Jury at Pratt Pratt, Kan., Nov. 15.—Freed of a charge ot second degree manslaughter in connectiop with the fatal shooting here last May of tleorgo Farris, Rock Island railroad conductor, Edwin F. Tolin'-in, prominent banker oE this city .rested at his home today after four strenuous days In the courtroom. Tolman was acquitted of the charge late yesterday by a jury which deliberated only 30 minutes, lie was charged wlf.li killing Farris during an argument oyer tho conductor's wife. His plea was that ho shot in self defense. Clearing House Condition, Now York, Nov. 15.—The actu-il condition of clearing house hanks and trust companies for tho weatc show an excess in reserve of fl,- 5'i0,Gl0. This is a decrease ot ?10G,9S3,S70 compared with last jweek. WEATHER] Kansas—Fair tonight and Sunday; not much change in temperature. TEMPERATURE READINGS As reported by tho automatic, rCRis- terliig gauge al tho i'lrst National bank building: •I P. -If ...,rj I) P. 11 39 S ]'. M as 10 p. 11 37 is Midnight :'7 a A. M ;ii •t A. sr ....'!i s A . ii ir s A. 41 M 10 A. 11 m 12 Nixm....... ..-.I 1 " P. 11.... lluximum, r,^: minimum, 30. The Cheerful Cherub BUILDER OF CAMP FUNSTON IS DEAD. Topeku, Kau., Nov. 13.—Henry Bennett, Jr., 43, Topeku, contractor who supervised tho construction; of Camp Funston during the war. died hero Jast night after a month's ! illness. Bennett wa« commissioned a first lieuteuaut i.t the first . officers' (raining school at Fort i Riley,'and laler was promoted loj captain. A widow uud four chll-1 dron survive, j I'll try to taUe the blows oF Pa-te. With robust strengtk And simply Va-ugh •and s-s-y. "All rit-bht — • Thvs tirrie. the joke'5 ( £ on me " >J« HTC***". 0 WOMEN'S BRANCH OF ARMY NEXT War Department Plans to Recognize Fair Sex in Regular Establishment. t'By The Associated Press) Washington, Nov. 15.—The war department has put In motion a study Intended when completed to give American women a recognized place In tho American army "In nil branches ot tho military service In case ot future emergency Involving a maximum effort." Wbilo tho movement still Is In a preliminary stago and those responsible for It profess Inability at present io say where it may lend, no secret is made ot the hope that It may result ultimately in tho creation, as a separate and distinct branch ot the military service, of a reserve woman's army corps, to bo formed through voluntary enlistment. Recommendations that such a corps be created already have been made by the commission on training camp activities by w.ir college cummittees and by the chiefs of several war department branches. Thcso prompted the distribution among all commanding generals of corps areas ot n uues- tlomiire, asking information for use by the genera! siaff and upon which tho study it Is making may take definite form. The information sought relates particularly t,o Questions of conservation of man pow- or and increased efficiency for the army. In its present stage the study shows that the method of recruiting, regulating, and coordinating woman personnel for the military establishment during the war was unsatisfactory to tho women employed and to tho army as well. Cite Britain's Example. , During the world war 3r>0,000 women wero In the military service, with tho British army and thoir vnluo in military and industrial service was recognized by the British. It is pointed out in this connection that tho British women's army auxiliary corps was organized by tho llritish war office, and functioned as a part of tho nrlilsh army under army orders with efficiency and success. About 00,000 women served with Ihe United Slates overseas but that included welfare •workers, clerlis, telephone and telegraph operators, cooks, employes lu the reclamation service and others, and under the system, then prevailing, there was much duplication of effort caused principally by luck of any ade- iiutito plan of organization. Big Dreadnaught Heads To Sea For Her Watery Grave Philadelphia, Nov. in.—With the last effort, to save her from destruction dismissed by Ihe supreme court of the District, of Columbia, tho superdreadnaught "Washington," three quarters completed, today was towed from the Philadel- pliiaiiiuvy yard by five tugs for a point fifty miles off the Virginia capes where sho will serve as a targot lu naval experiment 1 ;. The ship was doomed to bo destroyed as a result of. tho Washington conference. Her patriotic name has been replaced by the. designation "llB-lf" in ntival orders. The 25,000 Ion bull was manned liy'u crew of 20 men in command of Captain Wfl- bert Smith, when she left the yard. According to plans, as understood lit tho navy yard, there Is a possibility that the Washington may not he destroyed for sumo, time In tin- experiments. Hor de-i struc.tlim, it In Kuid, will mark com) plellun by the United Slates of it.<{ obligations under the limitation (>•'! armaments agreement. Jayhawker Stadium. .Uiwronoe. Kas., Nov. 15.—Kansas University showed an irresistible offensive, in today's game with the Oklahoma Sooners nnd when the third period had ended the. Jayhawkers were leading by the score of 20 to o. having scored a touchdown in each of tho first three periods. Kansas scored early in Ihe first quarter. The Kansas attack developed with the opening whistle. Aerial play was alternated with straight football and the hall was worked to the Oklahoma 12-yard line. From this point Zuber.passod flvo yards to Hodges who ran 1 yards for a touchdown. Captain Burt kicked goal for the extra point Jayhawkers Score Again. Renewing tha attack in the second period, the » Kansas players swept dowu the field after Bristow hnd passed to Slough on tho Kansas 19 yard line and Kansas had taken the ball on downs. Burt made a 36 yard run and In three plays tho Kansas team had advanced the ball IS yards. The drive went on to the Oklahoma five yard line where tho Sooners rallied and took the balls on downs. With Zuber, Burt, Starr mut Hodges carrying the ball the Kansas advance started after Oklahoma had kicked out and Burt went over for the touchdown. Burt was injured. H. Baker, who took his place in tho lineup, failed to kick goal nnd tho half endod: Kansas, 13; Oklahoma, 0- Aggies Meet Leaders. Manhattan, Kan., Nov. 15.—With the odd3 heavy against them, the Kansas Aggies took tho field hero this afternoon determined to drive tho Drake university bulldogs from their place o! undisputed supremacy In the valley. Both teams were tuned up to fighting pitch by tne crisp football day and both were in good condition. With both teams playing .straight football, the Drake bulldogs took the lead In tho.first quarter when Ihe Kansas Aggie quarterback, receiving a punt, was downed und Liugenfelter picked up the ball and meed a touchdown. Mcl.even kicked goal. The Aggies were outplaying Drake, gaining 104 -yards from scrimmage in tho opening period while Drake udvanced 38. Score: First period—Drake 7; Agglcs 0. NOTRE DAME TOO MUCH FOR HUSKERS llty Tho Associated Tress) Cartler Field, Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 15.—Notre Dame was loading Nebraska 11 to 6, at the end of the firet half of their game at Cartler Field here this afternoon. After Myers, Neb.askn left halfback, crashed over with a touchdown in tho first period, Coach Rockno of Notre Dame, relieved his second string players with his first team which quickly stopped tho (lorn- huskers aud scored two touchdowns. Stuhidreher, Notre Dame quarterback, scored Notre Dame's first marker, while Don Miller scored the second. Crowley kicked goal both times. YALE TRIUMPHS OVER PRINCETON Palmer Stadium, Princeton, N. J., Nov. 15.—Yale, defeated Princeton hero today, 10 to 0, In a game featured by the formidable attack ot the Eli eleven. A field goal by Scott and u touchdown by Joss on a pass from Kline gave Yale Its 10 points. Final Scores. Pennsylvania 0, Penn State 0. Yale 10, Princeton u. Drown 7, Harvard 0. Third Period Scores. Dartmouth 11. Cornell It. Ohio state C: Michigan u. Columbia 11: Army li. Kansas 30; Oklahoma O. Raced In Snowstorm, Baltimore, Md., Nov. 15.—ltun- ning In a snowstorm, Altuwood won tho $10,000 Piinlii-.o Cup Hand, leap at 2',i miles for Ihrau-your- ohls und up, the closing feature of tho Maryland Jockey Club's autumn meeting at. l'lmjlct, this afternoon. Agu Khuu was second and Simsiui third. Second Period Scores. Iowa 7, Wisconsin 0. Ohio Slate 6, Michigan 0. Chicago 0, Northwestern 0. Dartmouth 11, Cornell 7. Columbia 7, Army 7. Brown 7. Harvard 0. Minneslia H, Illinois 7. Notre Dame 14, Nebraska G. Drake. 7; Kansas Agglcs 8. First Period Scores. Buckiicll 0, Navy 0. Missouri 7, Washington u. Drake 7, Kansas Aggies l». Wichita Renews War to Collect Surcharge Wichita, Kau., Nov. 15.— A legal bank; for the recovery of a quarter of a million dollars alleged to have been spent for surcharges by gas users of Wichita in 1020, will be reopened In the United Stales circuit court of appeals'at St. Louis on December 10, Karl 0. Elliott, idly manager, announced today. Announcement of the reopening of the, cutio followed u decision of , city— lnji I9f:a I Kiinsfis Oitv lls.TSO ii7,;i;ir> W'rhEta !M',1t"..\ S>i.i;l! Tiutekit r>:i.:>t:o v\rr;i > HUTCHINSON .. l.Oiivenwoi-th .... lMttsl.urir roffi-yvllle 1 '.if.^nns -Sjiitna Law-renee. Aleiiison .Arkansas City ... I'mporla .' I-'orl ^cou Indi'iiemleneo. 101 ImraiU < •linnule Win field Ottawa Xewttm loin Manhattan i WeltiiiL'ton .lulu-lion city .... run'KO City Concordia PrnlI i ialenn Aldlenit Oveal Pend Hfiinplou Augusta i.'lierr> vale i'lay Center Hays 1'axU-l' NnrtnKS ., Marysvilto Mel'lierson Hortnn Nem1e.sha Kureka Paoia (larden City FredoriJa Osawalnmie .' CelwnilMIs ., lllnwattnt "latlio Canev Liberal Hoislnpton Mtimholdl I-arned Frontenao ,., Cioodiand Os»go City Helnlt CI rani Mulberry Crpunell Clrovo ... Hulton Port Uiley Oarne.tt Arnla Anthony Osweuo ]..veils PnrlinKteii Norton Kinsman , Rellevllle Vales Center .... Husseil Sabetha Oakland Ponner Springs . Pen body Osborne Florence. Caldwell ilarion S*"liee:t LlmlsborK Sterling Minneapolis ...... Kllsworlh Kinsley Kills Downs Chetopa Hlue Rapids T.ineoiu Pleasantnn Smith Center .... Weir WameKO Phllllpsburff St. .John Harper ........... Sedan Stafford Hillslioro Kiowa ftiirllncaino HeaniOli'Il Cherokee Colby Washington Howard ob.Tlin Frankfort Stoeklon Madison Krle Seolt City Si. Marys Medlelne I.odk-o .. .Baldwin Oreenshurj; Manka'n Halsteail Valley Falls Clvde KUinwood Ashland Mlllvsna f.a r.Viine A rend la Wakeelley Treeee Touvalioxle ....... Nlekersuri Franklin l.a Crosse I.a llarpe. •S'trnng City Conway Springs . lOlkliart PlnlnvlUo Coidwater ........ At wood True the United States eotirt that it has jurisdiction in the suit. Judge John C. Pollock in United States district court some lime ago denied nn application for au injunction, filed by Elliott, to restrain the Emplro National das Company, the producers, frhni collecting the charge. •ie.eds 2r.,_.:.: j IJe.'JTtt 2 (*...':7. "O.^'iH ,"a 02-, j Is. I 'll W.*z> 1 t 'l.Ui)!" tr.,:u.-. !.*> r .o2 1 l .,7 v '. • 1a.ll'." 1 "..er.2 i IS .HI '.O 17,24 M 1 it. io:i. 12.01:1 12.'!1.'> 1" 'e:.i I 12.4iV, • 11,7'J 'l 12.0.1 11.710 10.!i.-,7. ! ia.:.;'.o la ( IN j l.U 'r. i !l.«7 1 ii '-''. : i i'.'i' th" 7. J r.n 7 24" r .a*:ti ;!2 'i7 ii .7 ,^2 f>. "'T 'J ,'. l.'iT. a 1.1 a .iiu 7i !isil s 'liiTi e.nvi '..lei 4.i '.s::' 4.7..0 •I.I'.JII 1 .710 4.1. u i,.i:u •*'•«» •l .i "2 1 ,7 .7:' 4,22'J i •I.L'lli :: 7 '.ii! •4.1X1 • U>|:! ! :i.S'jn 3.4.10 ] :i.717 :i .9'.H :i,7fi'.: ::.42 '.i! ;:,ij ill :;..:43 1 j ,r,!i.| "Si :i!r ,!7 2' 2 40 1 il 'iaii ;I.; MI 3.0s3 I •!'™i> ::.4CI 1 lineal 2'iir .o i :t,l !'s 3,174 2 .81V 3. !.'..'. :i,l,17 .i.n-ia 3,034 ri .orj lijliii 2.911) 3.1110 L 'iVlC 2! Pi2 7.IOI i'.icii! 2. - 107 2,074 2.SD7 2.32.'. u,r,«u 2..: 11 2,7.7,1 2 .7 .74 •.•.njl 2,li 17 iuir. 2lf ,7,7 2.1'lS ::',::4i; 2,.Ida 2.10s 2, I 'll! 2.o::o iil 'Jla :,2iis 2J02 •.'.in; 2,os2 •' •::: •.'022 2>2',i 2.011: 2.111 S 2,ol.l i'.:i;<i 'i'.'i''! l .'.i/.s 2.1211 i .fir.u " oo;{ l.SIS 1 .'..,(7 i.sis 1 .4.1 I t.sir. 1,401 i .7s :i 1.K7S l.7 .",.l 1.71 4 1.73:1 1 .SI 4 1,-111 1 .r'a 1.C1',;. . l .ti'.'.ii t..'.ia) 1 .17 1" i.e. :,i l.tijl t .ii37 l ,i:.U l!7.';.> 1.61S l.liil 1.SS2 1. 7, 19 1,.>73 l.r.i'.'j l .:",-l:i 3.7.411 i.r.ci 1 .S1 1 I .r.ll 1..-.II i r ,:i2 l.a:13 i .';.27, 1 7.3 a i, int 1.492 l.lC .'l 1.731 l.l.'.r. 1,7.73 1,10.1 1,371 1,121'. 1.143 1.117 1 ,;:::'1.417. 1,102 1.4114 l.lall 1, 1 .197, l .:;2l l.o:,:: 1.2S2 1 .143 1.320 f !27 :i 1 .3111 l. , !7'.i 1.24S 1 217 1,214 1.27.1 L21."! l|20i: 1, 1:12 1.131 1.1.1:7 1.121 LKia ,1,1.'.7 1 1" 7 1.17.0 1.122 1,09:: 1.117 1 ,"47 1 1.117. 1.103 i 1.117. l.in1 1 1,1 "I" 1.0 19 i 1,071! l..ll ',2 1 1,01:2 l.ll-i.-. 1 J .I 'V< 1 .722 | I .OI4 l.oat i ),ii::7 1 .111 :9 i 1.027 1 .01 .3 ! 1 ,n:l.l l .'ie: i 1.112.-, 1.172 1,030 1.11111 1 .IHH i.in'.t 1 .I.OS 907 1 .(11 )4 •~=-~- KANSAS TREND TOWARD CITIES, REPORT SHOWS Larger Places Show Greatci Gain Tfcan'State a» Whole. HUTCHINSON IS FOURTH Blame Courts For Reign of Gunmen Chicago. Nov. 15.—The courts wero blamed by Chief Collins ami Michael Hughes, detective chief, for lack ut cooperation In ci'lorts to disarm and exile gunmen, In accordance Willi the order of Mayor Dover, made after tho slaying Monday In his flower shop of Ulo O' Ilauinu, florist, gunman and hijacker, "ttubber stamp" iiiani* irates, the pollee head said with handy writs of habeas corptirt and a roudlnuss to ac.cpt easy hull from gunmen, defeated police efforts. Their statements, eame after Mayor Dever had 'ordered Ihe police to make life miserable for known gangsters. No Change in Rank of Firui Cities—Salina Loses and Falls in Rank. • |:y 'I'o.' A-».«m '...j IV'-> ' Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 1."..—Kau -.i- population lias shown another shii inward ihe oily. Oiii of a total i.1 crease for the year of 9.P.'-. cir*,. • of morn than 1,i'du jKipuhiiioii r •• ceivod 7.352. according lo .1 repn:•: on population Issued today by Kansas Stale llnnrd of Agriculture A further Indication of tho cltv wnnl trend Is tho fact. Unit, the t.> till increase of the IS cities havit-u morn than 10.000 population >an 1; was 10,22a. or 1.033 more than Hi state's total increase. There are .142 cities in Kanst.s having more than 1.000 population and their aggregate, oniimuraiUii: is S17.17S. or less than half th< slate's new total, t,SS!t.*JS2. Population outside those cilles is classified as rural, nnd ou this basis 55 4 per com is rural. Tho 1911II port showed the- rural population was 55.11 pvrcent of the total. Ot ihe. entire population 27. \i percent or 50:1,510 reside lu tin 111 cities of more than 10.001) population each. In li'-lt just 27 per- sent or '11)11.2'.)1 persons were reported in cities of that class, f'l these cities 11 .show Inire.-t .-e... fiv« showing gains ot more than l.H '.C each. Topeka, the Ihit'il city in siz-', tli >3 year showed ihe isicest increase. Us population reltirn ^ is a'J.ath) as compared wilh 1l4,a71 t:i l'.rj:i, an increase of -I.H.vl. Wichita, the i -ornnd largest eiiy, was next, pussinir Hie !h>,0'Kl niar.c with an Increase ot -),2 »l. AiKa...- sas City reported an increase ,-( 2,1)42, Uoffoyvllle, 1,571) and Kansas City, which ranks first ii. si/3 wiih u population ot llH.Tso, allowed a gain ot 1,:!S7. Some Cities Lose. The heaviest losses were i-,corded by Atchison with 2.21)1 d. crease! Kallna, 1.1S2; and lmle- pendenee, 071- Coffoyvllle no'v ranks 7th In population instead el 8111 a year a«o; Parsims. sth Instead of loth; Atchison, lllh lt- s-le.'id of 7th; ArkHnnHs City, 12ii instead of 15th; Kniporia. i:l !h instead of 12th; ludi>p»iid !'U!'i! I: 1 instead of .l.'lth, and Wiiifh-hl nipt Oltawa clialii;..-! pia.-e ., iviiln- f being 1 si It anil Ot'.awa liuii. Tiie highest tierreii: au.j gain- went lo some of the smaller towns finleitn, a mining town in Clieroke 1 county, increased II percent, nov.- havlng while franklin, 1 ncighhoriiig minim; lou-n, lost 11 si iuhaiittauls, or 2s percent, now having 1.05s. The greatest i.urease In rimii was made by .Madison, in tiei Creenwoo.l coiinly oil field, which jumped from iriSih place lo 11:1th. Caienn nifv .iTiced li; ;.oims in rank; tiarnelt, I'l.-asanton and Wamo-.-.' II points each. Attorney Held As Counterfeiter of War Saving St*amp3 Cleveland, O., Nov. 15.- -.1. * V. Znttaiylll, prominent attorney liere, was arrested today by federal secret service' agents on a warrant charging him with possos.s!ni;. 11;- torliig, utid ptiblfshing countci- feited war savhnx siauu.s, lie has been tho ringleader, according to federal men. of tho Cleveland headquarters in a nation wldu Plot, that was aimed to circulate millions of dollars worth of tho seemiile«. an cleverly forged that even treasury department officials' were misled for months. The nrrojit warrant charges that mi October 10 Zottarolll sold Xln bogtiH stamps with a psoiulo value of 5-1,20(1. In his grip sack federal officers claim to, have found a number of war savings stamps, also bogus. KutturclU protested when nuostlon.. cd nt tiio federal building. Tint stamps were genuine aud bcioiigeil to him by vi .i 'iiie of a regular purchase, he insisted. Information lu the hands of i'. S. District Attorney ttvuson is thac ut. least $25 ,110 ,(1 „( the bogus vet- tlfii.'ates have been floated here, ho said. Cancels Jap Fishing Concessions. Ale.siculi, Lower California, Mexico. Nov. if,.-- Governor Aiilanlo ltodrlguez, of the .Northern district of Lower California, announced here today that he hud cancelled all ot Uio extensive fish concessions hold by Japanese on the coast of Lower California. Weather Outlook. Washington. Nov. I,',.-- Wi -.'ither ouilook for Ihe weel. beginning .Monday: Upper Mississippi and lower Missouri valleys; Northern Jlocky .Mountain and plateau regions. Mostly fair temperatures near normal. , Gen. Pershing Home. New York, Nov. 15.-lien, .iahu •T. Pershing returned from abroad on the stt'iumship Paria today, after visiting his soli. Warren ut a ijivisa I German Zep P~ Coming t. riCE (trenierhiivoii. C. ~pv. Kuil Arns| the xis -3. saile,; fjeorge Washiugi| where i'o v.lil tie manager of corj ,J Geo. Daw, new (londyear-Z j M Akron, Ohio. (Jr. Amxtt-iii l,y Lr. Klemperi dynamic ivsearcl: • innl -y oiiici- cvoeri.s. urrt-« Jury StlH O North M«n Woman Bfc' school. Winfielil, Kan., Nor. today Ihe. Jury in the Chris llauey. 20 years 0, with complicity in the y Ihe, Hock Island State rierakl .liiniiary was. blill del , [Tho jury went out this in

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