The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 19, 1924 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 19, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 19, 1924
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

READ NEWS WANT ADS EVERY DAY. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Final Edition VOL. LIII. FOURTEEN PAGES. (Established July 4, 1872) HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1924 NO. no. RANCHERS AT THEIR POSTS ARE STANDING FAST Stubbornly Awaiting Battle, Although They are Unarmed. BLOODSHED FEARED And Should Trouble Start, Expensive Aqueduct May Be Blown Up. (Tly The Associated Press) Independence, Calif., Nov. 19. —Jeff Hesnlon, district attorney of Inyo county, announced liore today that. he wa3 leaving immediately for Sacramento to urge Governor Richardson to send state troopo to the Alabama gates of the Los Angeles aqueduct, where ranchers were wasting the Los Angeles city water, supply'. National Commander Of Legion Was Here Major James A. Drain, national commander of the American Legion, was In Hutchinson this afternoon on the Uock Island Oolden Slatd Limited, enroulo to El Paso, Texas. MaJ. Drain will address the American Federation of Labor national convention at El Paso. lie told of plans for the establishment of.a $5,000,000 endowment fund, tho Income of which would be used In the rehabilitation of disabled veterans and orphans of veterans. Mnjor Drain said tho executive committee of the legion had approved tho endowment plan at a meeting last Saturday. TINCHER AS THE SPOKESMAN FOR THE FARM BLOC There's No Haste in Pressing Farm Legislation this Session. GET FACTS FIRST RAILROADS PASSED ON THE SAVING Two-Thirds of the Amount Went to Public in Reduced Freight Rates. ' Independence, Inyo County, Calif., Nov. 19.—Friction between two types of resistance today threatened, according to Inyo county authorities, to snap tbo tension of u situation croated south of hero last Sunday In tho seizure of the Los Angeloa aqueduct by Owens Valley ranchers and to plungo this port of California into civil war. Since the approximately 100 ranrhors took over the Alabama gates of the aqueduct and diverted Los Angeles' chief source of water supply into Owens Lake, thoy have remained at tho spillway quietly unarmed ,and waiting for armed force to be sent against them. But the city lias refused to attempt forcible ejectment of the raiders and has contented itself with peaceful court action to recover its property. No Stats Interference The governor Monday denied the request of Sheriff Collins for statn troops and a In en then has sot changed his policy of non-intervention. Accordingly the ranchers are faced with the alternatives of either abandoning their attempt to force the city into a settlement of their long standing wator rights feud with It, or else continuing "on tho Job" at the spillway indefinitely—for engineers estimate that Los Angeles still has about throe months supply of water on tap in its reservoirs. A Tense Situation. Now. according to their spokesmen the" ranchers are not In any mood to give up their fight nor are thoy In any mood to remain on the uquoduct for three months. They demand immediate settlement of their dispute with the city and each day that this settlement Is delayed increases the tenuity of the fltuntlon and the likelihood of a more serious flare-up of tbo feud. "I am thoroughly cuuvincod," MM District Attorney Ilessia yesterday, "that utiles* troops intervene, in the controversy between Inyo o.ounty and the residents of the city of Los Angeles thero will IK 1 loss of life and destruction ot property." Fears for Aqueduct, Sheriff Collins said: "I am powerless. If I attempt to oust the ranchers it will mean possible loss Of life and the dynamiting ot miles of the aqueduct. The ranchers are not armed now but I know that enough arms are available In the valley to supply 175 men and women with weapons Inside, ot one hour. At leust a scoro of women are holding themselves In readiness to bear arms and thoy are .not novices. They can shoot straight." Today S. H. Robinson, special counsel for Los Angeles lit expected—to arrive here to seek warrants for tho arrest of those who Mon day defied a superior court order commanding them to cease inter ferlng with the city's wuter supply and leavo the aqueduct. Citizens predict that any attempt to make arrests under audi warrants will only bo the signal for "real trouble." Water Going to Waste. The spillway through which the raidors diverted tho aqueduct's flow Into Owens Lake and away from the city was still wide open today with water going to waste ot tho estimated rate or 15,000 cubic feet a day and extensive preparations wero bolne made to keep it opori. Additional tents were being eret.-ted to shelter tho approximately 100 men on guard against any possible attempt by the city to recover control of Its water supply. Groceries, much, cggH and vegetables from the towns and farms of the valley were arriving hourly for the sustenance of the "army of occupation," and two more searchlights last night Were added to the battery already employed In (Humiliating all approaches to the rant­ ers' camp. During tho night tho defense lines about the camp were tightened, no one being allowed to pass the sentriq.s without a satisfactory account of his business. Appeal to Government. Sheriff Charles Collins, of Inyo county announced that ho had sent a telogram to Attorney Cleueral U. S. Webb at Sun Francisco, urging him to attend the conference between the governor and Hussion. Collins said that he Mready had asked tho governor three times to order in the state troops. Agricultural Commission to Make Survey Before Mak- ng Recommendations. Now York, Nov. 19.—American railroads saved $932,591,000 in operating expenses in 1922'and passed along $657,000,000 of this sum to tho public In the shape ot reduced freight rates. This statement was Issued by the American Railway Association today, after tho annual meeting here of Its class one member roads. During tlie first eight months In 1923, according to the statement, tho shipping public was saved another $350,000,000 through reduced freight charges. The total reduction in freight charges since 1921, "which marked tho peak In freight rates as a result of tho order of the commission in ox-parte 74, was given as $1,373,000,000. The sum saved to tho public In 1922 was about halt that saved In 1923—$336,000,000. The marked shaving of freight tariffs, the statement observed, was attributed to increased efficiency and economy in operation. Ince, Moving Picture_ Producer, Is Dead Hollywood, Calif., Nov. 19.— Tfiomas H. Ince, nationally known plctuie producer, died .tills morning at his home In the Hollywood foothills, of heart trouble. Death was duo to angina pectoris. He became 111 on a trip to San Diego, was taken from a train at Del Mar Monday night, and was brought to his homo hero last night. The attack was sudden, he having beon active in the midst of his motion picture work up to the time he was stricken. Ince was ono of the pioneers and leaders In the motion picture industry, having started by taking small parts In 1911. Ince at the time of his death was supervising director ot the Inco Studio at Culver City. Washington, Nov. 19.—Early action nt the coming short session of congress on farm relief legislation appeared Improbable today in vlow of tho announcement by farm bloc leaders that agricultural depression has been somewhat relieved, and tho decision ot the agricultural commission named 'by President Coolldgo to Investigate and recommend steps for stabilization of the Industry, to recess after today's session ' for three or four weeks. Tincher ss Spokesman. Representative Tincher, Republican, Kansas, spokosman for the house farm bloc, announced after a conference with Senator Curtis, Republican of the same state, that no effort will bo made to press tarm legislation at the impending session before the president's commission reports. In the opinion of farm bloc members, he explained agriculture, especially In a large section of the west, has been given sufficient stimulus to tide the farmer over for the time being. Recognizing the immensity of their task, mentbers^of the administration agricultural committee havo decided that any effort to formulate a program, causing lasting prosperity for the farmers, would be time wasted until official statistics on all phases of the question could be prepared to guide them. Oct tho Facts First. Every agency of tho government charged with administration or farm regulations, the gatherlug of production and marketing statistics, financing and transportation, has been asked to compile the desired information for the commission and It will reassemble as soon as the data Is ready. , While the work of the commission is expected by Chairman Curr of Wyoming, to carry out Its activities, past March 4, when the pros- ont congress expires, emergency problems are to be disposed of as quickly as possible to permit legislation action, in accordance with the wishes of President Coolidge, without undue delay. With this purpose in inlnd, the cattlo industry, described by tho commissioners as being in "a depressed condition" is to be given first consideration. Girls, How About a Razor for Christmas? Chicago, Nov. 19.—A feminine shave sind a special razor for women has been Invented, according to reports made before tho first annual convontlon hero of tho Associated Master Barbers ot America. The barbers havo decided that the facial beauty of man Is due to the Invigorating effect of steel on flesh. So—the shave for women. Otherwise, tho barbers ruled, tho feminine ceremony will bo tho same—cold cream, a dash of lather, the dull razor, a moist towel, sweat scented water, a dry towel, powder, and tho check. RICH PLUNDER IS BURIED IN WOOD NEAR KANSAS CITY Seven Parcels of $101,000 Each Hid in Missouri Wood. THE TALE 1ST0LD NEW CHIEF CLERK AT REFORMATORY Lowell Lawrence to Succeed L. A. Broughton, is the Report. How Two-Million DoHar Mail Robbery Was Planned and Pulled Off. HURLED BOMBS AT EN. STACK, SIRDAR British Head of Egyptian Army Victim of Attempt- ad Assassination. <j> .f, .J, <ji i£ <§> <s> <}•<$> * CHARTERS GRANTED. AGGIE RADIO PARTY NIGHT OF DEC. 1 <j, ,j, a» <s> 3, <j. ^ <j> .-$> a, A, Topeka, Nov. 19.—Among the charters granted by the state charter board today wero to tho following: Midland Oil Co., Hutchinson, $80,000/ Orant County Fair Association, Ulysses, $2,000. Western Investment Co., Dodge City, $50,000. First Presbyterian Finance Association, Kingman, $20,000. It Will Celebrate the Opening College Broadcasting Station. SCHOOL BUILDING IS BURNED; CHILDREN SAVED Hnlfport, Miss., Nov. 19.—The central ward school was destroyed by flro this morning, causing a loss estimated at $75,000. Three hundred and forty-five children attend' ing classes were marched out of the burning structure to safety, although many leaned out of the windows to prevent suffocation prior to being led out. THIEVES MADE BIG HAUL OF AUTOMOBILE TIRES. Bpivey, Kan., Nov. 19—The Santa Fe depot was entered hore some tlmo during last night and about $2U worth of automobile tires wero stolon. Entrance to the depot was gained by boring a hole In the door large enough for a hand to reach In and unlock the latch. Nothing olse of valuo was taken. Parsons Sun Wins. Parsons, Kan., Nov. 19.—The Parsons Sun yesterday won a com plete victory in a libel suit brought against the newspaper by T. P. Foley. Clyde M. Reed Is publisher of the Sun. Acquitted of Murder. Now York, Nov. 19—Robert F. McAllster, former national indoors sprints champion, today was acquitted of murder ot Vincent libera, lust August. Heads Grain Exchange. Omaha, Nob., Nov. 19.^-C. ID, Sturtovent, president of tho Trans Mississippi Grain company, was elected president of tho Omaha Grain Exchange. Manhattan. Kan., Nov. 19.— Graduates and former students of Kansas State Agrlcultura. college will gather around loud speakers In a nation-wide radio party to re celve a special alum-l program which will be radiocast December 1 as a part of tho dedication services of tho college's now 500 watt station KSAC, 311 meters. Local organizations of alumni from coast to coast havo been sen invitations to sit In on this huge party in honor of their Alma Muter's radio debut. A feature tho program will be the ringing of the old college bell that called the alumni to class whllo they wore students on "Tho Hill." Anothe number will he n talk from Mrs Emma Haines Bowon, a graduate of the class ot 1367, tho first clas: of tho college. Interesting incidents that may havo gro dim In tho memorie; of some will ho recalled in a symposium of reminiscences given by a quartet ot popular "Profs." "Flv Minutes of Static" by tho Aggi Wampus Cats, the college's cheering squad, will bo another feature Various groups throughout th country havo been asked to wire in communications to be broadcast as a part of the program. The new station which has been given the call signal KSAU Is now in the process of installation. Plans aro to uao it for the first time in radiocasting the Aggie-Nebraska football game, on Aggio Homecoming, November 22. "Tho College ot the Air" by the extension service of the college, now being broadcast through it neighboring station, will bo switched to station KSAC ns soon as it is completed. (By Tho A»«°e!ated FrcssO KANSAS STOCKMEN TAKE OFF HONORS Championship Awards Today at the American Royal Live Stock Show. Kansa's City, Mo., Nov. 19.- Catro, NOv. 19.—Two bo*bs,one; ( ; eorBO j on es, ot Valentine, Tex. of which exploded, wcere thrown at j today won the American Royal. Major Gen. Sir Leo Stack, sirdar * ' " ot the Egyptian army, while driving from the ministry of war today. General Stack was also attacked with revolver shots and badly wounded In tho stomach. He was removed to a hospital. The throo or four assailants ln- the affair eventually escaped. They first threw the bomb which failed to explode. Afterwards-, they fired several rounds with revolvers, Sitting General Stack, his aid do camp, his chauffeur and a policeman. Tho medical bulletin states that General Stack's condition Is serious. He is suffering from shock and haS" three bullet wounds—In tho stomach, hand and foot, respectively.. ' NATION FACES A WOOD SHORTAGE President Coolidge Sounds Warning, Urging Timber Saving. Lowell Lawrence, former state organizer for tho League ot Young Democrats, has been appointed chief clork at tho reformatory, according to nn announcement at Topeka today. Mr. Lawrence will succeed L. A. Broughton, the present chief clerk. It is reported that Mr. Lnwronce was recently expelled from tho Ku Klux Klan because of the part he took In tbo general election. Mr. Broughton has boon has been accused by tho ndminlatrutlon of having "too much activity iu tho campaign." Tho officials at the reformatory- had not received any word today of tho appointment of Mr. Lawroni (lly Thn As ."Oi -ia!rd 1'n-s.f) Chicago. Nov 19. —Bock Glass- conk, leader uf the train bati'llts who executed the $2,000,000 mail on June 12. last, today told tho jury in the trial el William Kahy, lor- mer poinoffiro inspector, James Murray nnd Walter MeComb, how tho robbery was planned, alleged that Fnhy obtained Information ot valuublo mail shipments and passed It on to Murray. Tho witness also told of burying the loot—which was divided into seven portions of $101,000 each—In the wuodg 25 miles from Kansas City. Mo., several days after the. robbery. This whole, amount of the loot did not Inclndo several thousand dollars divided tho day uitc-r thn robbery. Brought In the Money. Ten days ago In: testified he accompanied pmitof-iee inat.o.tor Adamson to Tulsa, Okln., and turned over to him $ |(i-).:,ou m :-..,;cn and $101,000 in liberty bonds. Whllo he testified, nioro than $1,000.0110 ot tho loot. '. a ha -1 been recovered, was hr-nat into the courtroom under go-- ;, Told of the Robbery. Glasscock said ho saw Fahy at to replace Mr. Broughton as chief tha Union Depot, nt a Inter dav and clerk. 1 Wichita Couple Victims of Fraud Burned Out the Soot, All Right; Also the School Livestock Show championship in the car lot feeder cattle class. Jones' exhibit was Highland Herefords with feeder calves. Dan Casement" of Manhattan, Kan., with Herefords, was awarded second place in this class. Thirty- six car lots competed. The championship for twenty head of feeder steers or heifers, yearlings, was won by Smith Brothers ot Marfa, Tex., on Highland Herefords. A. J. Meloche, ot Itaton, N. M., was awarded second place iu this class, in which VI groups competed. First and second place was awarded T. J. -Grace ot Wichita. Kan., on Herefords for twenty head of feeder steers or heifers, two years old. 1 ' • Inman, Kan., Nov. 19.—The school board at the Blaze Forks district school, gathered at tho school building to set up a stove and Investigate the cause ot a bad draft In tho flue. Too much soot was found in the chdmney and It was decided to clean It out. A rag saturated in coal oil was lighted and placed in Lie. Inside ot 20 minutes the building and contents wero totally destroyed by the fire which followed. Tho best Car Toad of Berkshire swine of less than 2 -DO pounds went to W. H. Pipkin & Son, of Elwoou, Mo., and first for best carload ot Hampshire swliie of less than 2S >o pounds was awarded to Berry caps Mayaville, Mo. Kansas Aggies Win. The Kansas State Agricultural College triumphed over Oklahoma A. & M., In fat sheep judging today, a wether from the Kansas school being adjudged the champion or this class. Albert Hulltlno and Sons ot Sar- onvllle, Mo., won the grand championships in the polled Shorthorn class, Mardalo receiving the premier honors for bulls and Gloster Princess for cows. A ram owned by King Brothers company of Laramie, Wyo., won the championship of tho KatuoiilJlet brood. Washington, Nov. 19—President Coolidge today asked for a specific program of timber saving In opening the national conference on utilization of forest products. The nation faces timber exhaustion, the president warned and the situation must bo mot, he insisted by diminishing waste and Increasing the suppply. The resources of the nation are a trust, Mr. Coolidge declared, subject to use by tho present generation, administered free of monopolies and from those who "will unwisely permit them to be dissipated," but there must bo restoration as well as use. About 715,000.000,000 cubic feet of timber is left in this country, he pointed out and against this supply 'there is an annual drain of 25,000,000,000 cubic feet while the annual timber growth is only 0,000,000,000 feet. In tho face of this situation he declared the nation must turn to tho problem ot growing wood from the soil like any other crop. Wichita, Knn., Nov. 19— Tired of being cooped upon their little place north of here when they might just as well be enjoying tho lite of tho city folks, C. O, Kloso and his wife counted up the value of their earthly possessions ono night and decided to move to town. Learning ot their desire, nn ambitious "real estate" man with "just what you want" in mind, drove out. to the Kloso home and after a little fast talking, It Is alleged, closed the deal. For his houso and property, valued at $0,000, Kloso made a deed for a "long timo lease" on a rooming house. That was a happy day, ho thought. Today, however, E. D. McGregor, llio ambitious "real estate" man, was arraigned In city court following his arrest on a warrant charging fraud. Komeono else already had a 99- that Willis Newton came to him and said that F;ihy had shown hint tho registered mail in the chutes. Willis ami Herbert llollidny, another who had pleaded guilty, were to rldo thn train out of tho Union station and tlte others were to meet Murray on the south side, according to Glasscock, tie Hald they net there at -1:30 p. m. and drove to Hi -lout, arriving there about 9 li. i. The witness then told of flagging tho train to it stop and how a dork opened I he door and how they took the cleric out of tie? car nnd of Willis Newton tail.in-, to the chief cleric in tho mail err. Ho told of tho removal of the mall sacks rtnd of the drive to Ottawa about daybreak. "Jlmmie. said he would bo at Ottawa to take the loot back." Glasscock said, In response to n. question as to whelher anylhing had been said about meeting James .Murray. Gave the Details. Ho told of puttlni; Willie Newton, wiio had been shot during the hold-up, into an automobile. He said he hail cleaned up and had ined vear lease on tho rooming house | » restaurant and obt some fuod. They opened all the building. Ireland's Primate, Cardinal Logue, Dead (Uy Tbo Associated Tress) Belfast, Nov. 19. — Cardinal Logue, primate of Ireland, is dead. The primate died at his residence, "Ara Coell" In Armagh. Death occurred at 0 o'clock this morning. There had been no previous intimation of the cardinal's Illness and tho news of his, death caused a great shock through Ireland. WEATHER AND ROADS Kansas City—Clear, roads good. Kmporia— Clear, roads rough. Salina—Clear, roads good. Coffeyvllle—Clear, roads rough. Pittsburg—Clear, roads rough. Arkansas City — Fair, roods rough. Wichita — Part cloudy, roads good. Ottawa—Clear, roads good. " Topeka—Clear, road3 good. WEALTHY DAIRYMAN TO PRISON FOR LIFE. Edwardsville, Ills., Nov. 19.- Emil Fricker, 41, former wealthy dairy farmer near Highland, 1..., was found guilty by a jury in .Madison county circuit court here today of slaying Robert Kehrll, Iris former employee nnd was sentenced to life Imprisonment. The Hanger Burned. Muskogee, Okla., Nov. 19.—Fire destroyud the main hanger, four EXPECT DECISION IN OIL LEASE SUIT BY FEB. 1. Los Angeles, Nov. 19.—A decision In the government's suit to cancel Elk Hills naval oil leases and contracts held by E. L. Doheny's Pan- American Petroleum and Trims- port Company, may be expected before February 1, 1925. according to an announcement by Judge Paul J. MoCormlck when trial of the case was concluded In federal conn here yesterday. A purple suit, worn by a fashionable Parisian hair-dresser, Is matched by tho fur of his whlto Russian wolf-hound, which Is sprinkled with mauve powder. Minister Believes Wife Was a Suicide Columbus, O., Nov. 19.—Rev. C. V. Shoatsley, pastor ot Christ Lutheran Church of Boxley, a suburb, whose wife's cremated body was taken from a heating furnace in the family home late Monday today changed his testimony of yesterday and told Prosecutor King that he believed his wife had taken her own life. Yesterday he had refused to accept a suicide verdict. The minister's statement was made voluntarily. Mrs. Harding Was Much Worse Today .Marlon, 0„ Nov. 19.—t.Mrs. Warren G. Harding, who has been critically ill for two weeks, has become worse and is showing signs ot sinking into a coma, according to a bulletin issued by her physicians nt 2:30 p. m. today. Tho 2:30 report of Dr. Carl W. Sawyer, ot White Oaks Sanitarium, where Mrs. Harding has been making her homo, said: "Mrs. Harding is worse. She Is moro stupid and dull, ffn have well marked signs of coma coming on." mall sacks uid put all the bonds, money and valuables into two sacks. Murrav, Willie Holliday and Joe Newton hud taken $2,000 when they left for Chicago. The others remained In the Ottawa garage until dimk, Glasscock said, and then started for Chicago, and ono ot their two cars was run off the road on ths wuy. After arrival here they went to WEATHER Increasing cloudiness tonight, becoming unsettled Thursday; warmer In southeast portion tonight. TEMPERATURE READINGS As reported by tho automatic rt'Bis. teiin^ Knuno at the Firat Natlonul bunk building: I p. M f'l 4 A. M 40 0 1'. M 50 ii A. M 4U 8 P. M 4S S A. M 42 to p. M 47 10 A. Jt 50 It! Midnight ...41 12 Noon 56 •I A. M. 41 - I'. M 1.7 Maximum, ill: Minimum, 10. Th& Cheerful Qiertiiil LABOR FEDERATION IS URGING POSTAL WAGE BILL El Paso, Tex., Nov. 19.—The American Federation of'Labor today reaffirmed Its advocacy of wage Increases for postal workers. A resolution urging passage in the short session of Congress of a postal wage bill, vetoed by President Coolidge In tho last session was unanimously approved by tho convention. "Every reason advanced heretofore by tha postal employes for their pay Increases applies today with oqual force," tho resolution eald- URGE BETTER SYSTEM OF HIGHWAY FINANCE Topeka, Kan., Nov. 19. — Five hundred county officials wore hero today for the opening session ot tho Kansas Official Council. A belter system of highway finance was urged beforo the county commissioner this morning by Major L. It. Tlllotson, state highway engineer. Tho commissioners were the first to moot and wero to hear talks by C. W. Seely, Topeka und Roy F. Bailey, Salina, thl.i afternoon. Bailey, representing the chambers of coinmcrcci of i'n. sas, was to discuss tho road systt .11 "from tho business man's viewpoint." LEWIS NOT SEEKING CABINET POSITION. Victim of Assassin, l Uy Tim A.-**.x-!aU"l l 'ri -."i=) Belfast, Nov. 19.—Mrs. llariell Figgis, wlfo of Deputy Figgis, mouther of the Dall Kireann, was fatally shot nt Rathfarnhtun, outside Dublin, this morning. I Hold For a Slaying. | Chicago, Nov. 19.—Frank L'ale, 1 oucu a suspect lit the killing here of Jim Collsimo. and Sum Polla planes and a big'stock of United jcio of New York, wero held by States army airplane repairs at'. the police today In connection with llntbox flying field here alior'Jy I the slaying ten days ago ot Dion after 9 a, nt. today. lO'Baniou, ficriat-Bunmah. MisFortvrves used to shock me so 1 Felt surprised z.X every ft.ll — But now I ve (Jrown so used to therrv They hardly bother me *.t *.ll. El Paso, Tex,, Nov. 19.—John L. Lewis, president of tho United Mine Workers of America, is not a candidate for secretary ot labor In the cabinet ot President Coolidge, ho said here today, In commenting on a resolution before the American Federation of Labor, In convention here, endorsing him for that post. DR. VAN ORDEN IS DEAD IN WISCONSIN HOSPITAL Fort Scott, Kan., Nov. 19.—Dr. A. E. VauOrden, for many years prominent in the Presbyterian synod of Kansas, while holding pastorates In Fort Scott und Sullnu, died In a hospital at Wausau, Wis., last night. Ono of his feet was recently amputated in an effort to have his life. Filers In Illinois. Belleville, 111., Nov. 19.—The six world fliors hopped off from Scott Field, in three planes at 10:57 o clock today for McCook Field, Duyton, Ohio, on the last leg of their aerial tour of the United States. Dutch Revise Vise Charges. The Hugue, Nov. 19—On com plaints front tourist ngeucios that American visitors to Europe were keeping away from Holland owlnu; to high vise charges, the Dutch foreign office has announced it new schedule of rates. Flyeri Reach Dayton. Dayton. 0„ Nov. 19.—The world flyers arrived at .McCook Field here at 2:30 p. IU ., central staudurd time, today. "Fence for Jewel Thieves Wichita, Kan., Nov. 19—("uarsed with being a "fence" through which a gang of. Kansas City and .oplin jewel thieves disposed ot their stolen property, Sum Miller, aged Wichita pawn broker, was arraigned iu city court today. I a south side private garage, lb j and llolliduy tho next day went to j tho neighborhood of McCoinh's ; house, where Willie Newton had been taken, and Holliday walked | around a bit and returned and reported that a police fcquud was watching the house, That night they gave Jesse New. ton $5,000, Glasscock said. Jenno left town the next. day. He said lie and Holliday conferred about . what to do with the lot and derided j to take It to Kansas City. Glass,cock said he took the loot in a grill, Holliday accompanying him us far as Gray Hook, Ind,. where ho gave Holliday $x,300, and tho latter turned hack. Then Concealed It. He went, on and buried tho loot in some woods about 25 miU-< outside Kansas City, tho wilm-*.* :,:iid. and returnod to Chicago and lotit Murray about it. Murray -,aid ho wanted his share, ueronlmc tn Glasscock, who taiil he loi-l him he would have to wait until lloli.-lay returned. The latter e; ;p .e li'.v c in about flvo days and then he and Glasscock went to KansLi-.i Oily nail recovered the loot about ,!IIHP 30. Ho said ho had told M i ray that part of tho loot was c-u-- ncy In sheets and unsigned uoU:.-> hioi ought to be destroyed. Each Took $101,000 He said no, aerurilin.c to the v,-:' ncs.s, adding that Fatly had told him that all that was needed was a rubber stamp witti which io stamp the names on the money and m^kt. It good. They took $101,000 each, Glasscock said. Glasscock pictured Murray as field marshal of the robber luind 'H operations and himself and WiliU Newton as generate In the field. Fuhy occasionally was brought into the picture, appearing at the- union depot to point, out chutes ihrouiii which, valuable packages or rc^iiUered mail were bandied, GloMi-i-ocS; testified. Besides ttiu loot ho turned over at Tulsa, Glasscock said a similar amount had been secreted iu Wil- meite. a subuib. Jewelry and wa - cites taken in tho robbery were hidden in Kansas City. Bobbed hair in this generation may mean bald, bearded •women In the future, according to the American Wholesale Beauty Trado Association. Tammany Brave Dead. New Voile. Nov. 19. —George Washington 1 'toukitt, (or. many years prominent in Tammany Hall, died today at his home, ul tha Kg* ot _/

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page