The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 21, 1924 · Page 1
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November 21, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 21, 1924
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READ NEWS WANT AOS EVERY DAY. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Final Edition VOL. LIII. FOURTEEN PAGES. (Estibllihtd July 4, 1972) HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1924 NO. 121. DEATH TAKES MRS. HARDING THIS MORNING Widow of Late President Had Been Critically 111 Two Weekt. GRADUALLY SINKING SHE IS CALLED BY DEATH The End Came this Morning at Sanitarium in Marion, Ohio. (By The Associated Press) Marlon, O., Nov. 21.—Florence Kllng Harding, widow of Wnrron CI. Harding, twenty-ninth chief executive of the- United States, died hero today. The end came nt 8:55 a. ni. at the White Oaks Santlarlum ot Dr. Curl VV. Sawyer, whore she 1ms heen fighting for lire tor the last few woeks t Mrs. Harding's death was duo directly to a kidney ailment, from which sho has suffered for years, and which nearly resulted fatally •while she was mistress of the white house. She died peacefully, Dr. Sawyer said. The uneral Monday. The funernl services will he hold nt Bpwnrlh Methodist Episcopal church at two o'clock Monday afternoon. Rev. Jesse Swank, pastor ot the church and who conducted tho funeral service for President Harding will ho In charge. He will TJO assisted hy Kev. Ueorge M. Tamils, pastor of Trinity Baptist Church ot which Mr. Harding was a member. Mrs- Harding had hecn a member of Kpworth Methodist Church since girlhood. While no definite announcement has been made, It Is expected thnt Mrs. Harding's body will bo placed temporarily In tho recoiving vault in tho Marlon cemetery alongside the body ot her husband. Tho body was taken from White Oaks Sanitarium early today to the homo of Mrs. Frank .1. Longshore, a niece In East Church street. From President Coolldge. Washington Nov. 21.— President »nd Mrs. Coolldge kept closely In touch with tho progress of Mrs. Harding'* last Illness. Yesterday they sent her a message expressing hope for hor recovery, and as soon as her death became known today the president addressed this tele- cram to George B. Christian, Jr.: "Please express to the mambors of Mrs. Harding's family the sincere condolence of Mrs. Cool­ ldge and myself. Wo share In fullest measure tho sorrow which her death brings to thnm. We aro disappointed thnt her brave fight wis in vain but It Is a source of pride to know that she made it end made It so valiantly as to druuse tho admiration of her jfcouutless friends. "We Bball never forge-t her un ceasing and helpful friendship for lis, which will become an increasingly sweet and grateful memory. "Tin 1 whole nation mourns for her. Our deepest sympathy goes out lo those nearest and dearest to her." Sorrow at .Capital. Washington. Nov. 21.—The death of Mrs. Harding aroused a deep sense of personal sorrow In tho national capital. Tho highest dignitaries of the Rovernmeut headed by Presldout Coolldge, Joined In expression ot Crlef and regret but quite another tribute of affection found voice among ihose she had befriended in the humbler walks ot life and those •who had looked with admiration mid with pity on the tragic course of her brief tenure as mistress ot tho White House. REVOLT AGAIN BREAKS OUT IN OLD MEXICO This Time it is Governor of Sinaloa Who's on War Path. BEATEN AT POLLS Military Guard To Do Double Duty Marlon, Ohio, Nov. 21—Tho military guard of honor at the tomb ot President Harding In Mnrion cemetery, will perform a double duty beginning next Monday when the body ot tho president's widow, who died here this morning, la placed in tho tomb beside that ot her husband. It probably will be the first time thnt a military guard has been on duty at the tomb of a former president of tho United States and his wife. Four woeks ago today Mrs. Harding, accompanied hy Mrs. 'Mary Sawyer, widow of Brig. (Jen. C. B. Sawyer, Mr. Harding's personal physician, visited Lieut. Walter Lee Sberfruy, In command of the detachment • " twenty three men of the 10th U. S. -Inf., Fort Thomas, Ky., and met each member of the detachment personally and thanked them lor tho personal interest Ihey have taken' In guarding her husband's tomb. At (hat time Corporal T. R. Cushlng presented to Mrs. Harding a picture ot the tomb which he had painted . A LIFE OF SERVICE had looked around his new offices ho Issued an order throwing the gates wide open, and hundreds trooped in across the lawn and peeped In at the windows while the new First Lady ot the Land was presiding at her first White House function—an informal luncheon for old friends and neighbors from Marlon, Ohio. Mrs. Harding Mad* Many Friends Here. The life story of Florenco Kllng Harding, like an epic of sturdy American womanhood, was a chron- ««ide ot continual strugglo against "•great odds, anil ot continual accomplishments. From the day she first faced the world In a pioneer homo In the imi'dle west, ujptil, broken In health fgia undertook tho heavy respousi- pilities of tho White House, sho encountered hardships before Mrs. Harding was born iu Marlon, Ohio, In 1860, ot a sturdy stock ot pioneers, her father, Amos Kllng, being one of tho town's first set­ tlors. She married Mr. Harding In 1S!)1 when things did not look too bright for him. Ho had just taken over tho ownership of the Marion Star, and it was loaded down with mortgages and still had to make a place for itself in the community. Sho never had been used to extravagance, however, and she Immediately turned to tho task of helping put tho newspaper on a sound basis. She went to work In tho business office, an soon was in charge of advertising and circulation, buying the print paper and other supplies, and even standing by the pressos and Instructing tho carriers before they Btartod on their routes. She mothered tho club established for the carrier hoys, one of whom, answering to the name of Baldlnger, entered the army, rose to tho rank ot Major and was later detailed at tho White House as military aide to the President. Another was Georgo Christian, who fcecame the President's private secretary. Of slight build . and medium height, Mrs. Harding carried herself strongly erect and with charm- Mrs. Florenco Harding visited Hutchinson a year agD last June, with her husband, President Warren 0. Harding. She won the love and admiration ot all who came in contact with her hero because ot her gracious manner, and her Intelligent appreciation of attentions shown. When the president's party were taken on a drive during the forenoon, visiting the wheat field on the Chester O'Neal place on the Fourth avenue road, at Bayl hill, Mrs. Harding was one of theBe most Interested In the wheat harvesting scone. President Harding, when invited to operate the header and do some of tho harvesting at first declined. He explained" there was no tlmo for It, and that anyway ho didn't believe he had better. "Now Warren, don't disappoint the boys," said Mrs. Harding, when ithe saw the looks ot disappointment on tho part of tho moving picture camera men and newspaper men who had arranged to photograph *o president In his act of harvesting wheat. "Do you think the: really care about it?" Inquired the president. "you know they do, Warren; don't disappoint them," replied Mrs. Harding. And tho president obeyed her, as oil jood husbands do tholr wives, and harvested the wheat. The memorial monument that stands at the roadside on Ilayl hill in memory of President Harding, erected there by the school children of Reno county, will also bo a memorial to Mrs. Harding, tho gentle, generous, loveable woman who made so many friends on the occasion ot that visit here nearly a year and a halt ago. And So Defeated Candidate Heads a Revolt Against the Government, . (Hy The Associated Press) Mexico City, Nvo. 21.—General Angel Flores, governor ot Slnota state, and unsuccessful candidate in last presidential election, has revolted, according to private dispatches from Mnzatlan lo tho newspaper. El Universal hare. The dispatches state that General Flores loft Cullacan, Sinaloa Wednesday night in an automobile, accompanied by seven followers for tho mountains along the Sinaloa Durango boundary where General Miramontes waited him at the hoad of a few hundred men. Confirmation is unavailable In official quarters and Gen. Hector Almada, chief of staff of the military commander of the valley of Mexico was inclined last night to deny the report. General Flores was overwhelmingly defeated In the Mexican presidential election of Inst July, carrying only his state of Sinaloa, and receiving a popular vote of 250,000 as compared with 1,360,000 for General Plutarco Elian Calles. Gen- Calles is to be Inaugurated Nov. 30. Could Make Little Headway. New Orleans, La., Nov. 21.—A revolt started by Gen. Angel Fibres at this tlmo would make little headway, It was declared today at the Mexican consulate, referring to the report from Mexico City that Flores hnd revolted. The unsuccessful candidate for president is on unfriendly terms with the present governor of Sinaloa and his stay there probably was unpleasant. The states surrounding Sinaloa are loyal to the Obregon government, It was stated, and the Flores movement cannot expect much aid from them. parents wore neighbors of the' Kllng family. This marriage, contracted early In life, proved to be unhappy and the future mistress of the White' House obtained a di vorce In 18811 on tho grounds of gross neglect. One son, Marshall Kugene DoWolf, lived to manhood His death occurred at Kersey, Colo, in 1911. which a lens courageous spirit, would have weakened Into drab 'ng dignity. Though her hair was mediocrity. ' silvering before she came to the Despite'these trials sho not only 1 White Houje, her eyes were ns kept her courage and her vlgo.ous Individuality, bm sho retained as Well a depth of human understanding and u confidence in herself nnd those about her thnt endeared her to many thousands. After sho became First Lady of the Land, as alwuys In tho years preceding, the helpless and the unfortunate received tho first and fullest measure of her devotion Children of every class had her unfailing attention bright, her manner as vivacious, and hor glances and smiles as radiant ns when sho was a girl. She was ahvaa well gowned, but never cared for extremes In dress. Her coiffure particularly was said to bo tho mystery and envy of many Washington society louders. She had an Interesting collection of luces and some rare and handsome Kansan Proposed For the Cabinet PAID MONEY FOR PROTECTION TO FEDERAL AGENTS Testimony Showed "Dry" Agents were in a Conspiracy TO VIOLATELAWS Victim of Strange Murder Mystery But in Turn the Agents Insist They Are Victims of a Plot. W. A. JARDINE Among the suggestions to President Coolldge for the appointment as secretary of »nr|. culture Is a Kansan, W. A. Jnrdlne, now president of the Kansas State Agricultural college. FOUL PLAY AFTER ALL, IT SEEMS Wound Found on Head of Kansas Woman, Preparing Body for Burial. LABOR MUST KEEP OUT OF POLITICS Non-Partisan Policy Must be Followed, Urges American Federation of Labor. Wrrroad, Minn., Nov. 21.—Lake of tho Woods county authorities reopened their Investigation into the death of Mrs. Dean Wheeler ot Clearwater, ICnnT, whoso body was found in a cabin in the northwest Angle country ot Minnesota on Nov. 133, with a butcher knife In her side. A coroner's jury, Impanelled at the cabiu after county authorities had made a 160 mile trip afoot to tho place, found that Mrs. Whoclor died as tho result oJ accidentally falling on the knlfo while alone In tho cabin. Last nlgltt, however, an undertaker who was embalming tho body, for shipment to Kansas for burial, discovered a two inch scar on the woman's head, lie reported the matter to officials and they decided to reopen the Inquiry to determine If Mrs. Wheeler was the victim of foul play. (Tly Tho Associated FI-ORH) Kansas City, Nov. 21.—The government rested Its case today In tho trial of six former federal prohibition agents charged with conspiracy to violate the prohibition laws. Defense attorneys announced they would make opening statements after a recess. It is expected that the defense will claim the charges are part of a plot against fhe former agents engineered by Harry Rosenfelt, formerly an Informer for the accused agents. Told of Grafting. William F. Soery, agent of the department of justice, on tho witness stand today gave further evidence of conditions here In 11)23 undnr Arthur Currnn, then chlot of the agents. Seery said he was sent hero lo Investigate reports ot graft among the Kansas City agents, and later was joined by four other department of justice agents. Seery told of a meeting with Elton Apt, ono of the agents on trial. Quarrel Among Themselves. Apt. told him, Seery testified that there had been grit: unions the agents and that they wore quarreling nmong themselves over division of extortion money. The city had been zoned, Seery said Apt told him, tho agents agreeing not to conduct raids on one- nnother's territory. S-'-ery quoted Apt nil saying two lawyers were In on the graft Soory said Apt told him that Currnn had received 1600 for "protecting" a carload of "spiked beer from St Louis. That, the witness said Apt told him, caused a quarrel between Currnn and Ray Kirk, another of the former agents on trial, because Kirk believed he should have had a share ot the money. <By Tho Associated Prosd) El Pnso, Tex., Nov. 21.—A special report on political,,policy to the American Federation of Labor's 44th annual convention today by Its executive council asserted that tho organization must be kept free from political 'domination and that tho non-partisan political campaign must he retained permanently. Rosults achieved in tho recent congressional elections were acclaimed as a "signal success in the furtherance of the interests of the wage earners and of the people of tho country generally." The report was signed hy Samuei Gonipers, president ot tho American Federation of Labor, eight vice presidents and the secretary and tho treasurer. "Elimination of tho cumbersome and archaic ballot definitely designed to prevent Intelligent choice of candidates and to make independent voting difficult," was urged "if we are to have a free expression of tho political intentions and desires of the people." piece usually helped to complete Wounded veterans of the World , her gown. She did not affect jewel-! War owed her many a debt for T and usually wore only a diamond ! hours gladdened by her visits to ] solitaire or diamond clasp on a their hospitals or hy flowers sent I Piece of black velvet about tho! LAFOLLETTE IS STILL The most severe test of her fortl tude was during the final Illness and death of President Harding and the trying ordeal that followed— tho cross continent trip with the body of the president, the public service In Washington, then th trip to and the funeral ut Marlon Ohio. Mrs. Harding had hardly recovered from un Illness during which her llfo hung In tho balance, when It came time for the president to start on what proved his final trip, that to Alaska, Because of her devotion to her distinguished husband and unmindful of her own physical condition, she accompani- eu him on that journey and was constantly by his side. During tho president's illness at San Francisco she never left him Tor a minute and it was sho who summoned the physicians when tho change came that finally resulted in death. Fire at 8mackover, Eldorado, Ark., Nov. 21.—Fire of undetermined origin early today at Smackover destroyed a quarter ot a block of business buildings. Tho loss is estimated at $75,000. WEATHER by her personal order from the White House conservatories. Her unusual outgiving of sympathy e.v 'tended to animals, many of whom sho befriended and protected. In her thoughttuluess for the Interests of others and In her loyalty to her friends, sho was outspoken to a degree that won for her recognition as one ot the most vigorous-minded women who ever presided, over tho household of a president. On the night of election day In 1920 she announced her de, termination to send away tho policemen stationed at tho Whlto House gates sinco the United States entered the wni—a purpose which was fulfilled on the very day, Mr. Harding took office. Before he even throat. In her youngor days she had been an expert horsewoman and an accomplished pianist. Many musicians will always rememtier the interest sho took in them. While in Marion sho taught music, and muny of tho boys and girls of hor homo town were her pupils. She was a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, hut was very tolerant of others, ami as the the President wa3 a Baptist, It was the custom, of the Hanllngs to attend tho Calvary Baptist Church iu Washington. ivansas —Fair tonight and Saturday somewhat colder In east portion tonight Oklahoma — Tonight fair, colder; Saturday fair warmer In west portion. Complete Figures Show Bonus Lost By Nearly 6,000 (Hy The Associated Press) Topeka, Kan., Nov. 21.—Kansas voters rejected tho referendum measure proposing a bonus for veterans of the wars ot 189^-1902 by a majority of 5,010, need;ding to complete returns from nil counties, tabulated here today. The unofficial total shows tho vote for the bonus 2-16,871 and against 252,481. The flguro will not bo announced as official until the state canvass­ ing'board convenes December 1. Election officials estimate that the tax amendment referred to the people passed by a majority of more than 50,000. ABILENE MAN HEAD OFFICIAL COUNCIL Officers Chosen by.the Var ious Official Bodies at State Meeting Today. The charred body of Mrs. Addison Shcatslcy, 50, wife of Rev. C. V. Sheatsley, was found In the furnace of her home In Bexley, O., suburb of Columbus. A SHARP SLAP AT SOVIET RUSSIA BY THE BRITISH New Administration will Not Approve the Treaties. SO NOTIFIES "REDS" And Mr. Chamberlain Renew s Protests Against Soviet Propaganda. GRANGE OPPOSES THE AMENDMENT Delegates From Every State But Three Voted Against Amendment, <!!>• Tho Associated Pres.*) Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 21.—By an overwhelming vote, the national grange today put itself squarely on record against tho child labor amendment to the federal constltu tlon. Tho organization pledged Its most vigorous efforts to prevent ratification of tho amendment. This docislnn was reached after a long discussion and was supported by tho votes ot every state In the body except Washington, Oregon and Missouri. Tho convention will moet next year at Sacramento, Calif. Mother Hung Her Children, Then Self Massilllou, Ohio, Nov. 21.—Mrs. Ruth Burkhart, 32 years old, wife of Donald Burkhart, a mill worker, today hanged her two children, Nellie May S, and Donald, Jr., 7, In the basement ot their home and after writing a note to her husband, saying "tho two children have gouo nnd 1 am going with them," and asking him to take .care of their third child, Grace, 4 years old, hanged herself in the basement.' Grace, the third child, was visiting her L-andmother today. Tho husband, who went on a hunting trip with his two bro'hors early today, found the note on the k'.'-hen table of his horns when ho returned this afternoon. He found the thn-o todies in th.) basement and notified the police. "His wife has recently Buffered 111 health, Burkhart said. TEMPERATURE READINGS As reported by the automatic registering gauge at the First National Imuk building: 4 P. M CO 6 V. M 51 5 P. At SO 10 P.jr 50 12 Mhlnlgllt 4S 2 A. St. 4 A. M II A. M 5 A. M...... 10 A. M 12 Noon.,.. " P. II., ...tr. Maximum, CO; nuninuim, -11. RECOGNIZED AS REPUBLICAN { President Harding was the second husband ot Mrs. Harding. Her first was Henry DeWolfe, whoso Washington, Nov. 21.—Senator [ Cur,Is, Republican whip, today flout i out ti call for " party conference ; Nov. 28 when a sonato leader will j bo selected and other probloms i pertaining to party organization i will be settled. Tho notices were : sent to all senators listed as Re-! publicans, including Senator La \ Folleiie. | Heada Co-op Clubs, Kansas City, Nov. 21.- Frank A. McCoy ot Topeka, Kan., was elect ed. permanent chairman o£ the thir. tecnth district Coupor tivo Cuius v. tho first convention ot the district here today. NEWTON IS HAVING A STEADY GROWTH, The Cheerful CheruL I want to t$U tke. j world * Whenever I •am ejtad , 3 For K-6.ppine.ss R unshared \ Becomes little. j Nowtou, Nov. 21.—Newton is growing steadily, figures compiled by the school hoard show. Since 1913, only eleven years, tho assessed valuation has increased 33%, from J!).0il5,R. r >!i to $12,085,(175. Tho total school attendance has increased 40%, from ltiol to 2323 and tho high school i.ttentUiuco has doubled, growing from 277, when tile present high school was completed iu 1013, to the present attendance of 533. Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 21.—This city will be the host, again iu .192 ot the annual convention of the Kansas otticlal council, comprising nlno organizations of ocutuy officials In the stale. Tho various organizations united In a joint session at which officers wern elected and the 1925 convention clty»| chosen. Officers of the Kansas Official Council and the six member organizations which held elections today follow: Kansas Official Council: President. B. M. Funk, Abilene; vice prosldent, W. C. Kline. Montgomery eounty; secretary, Mrs. Bertha Komptou, Cioodland. Count., commissioners—E. M. Funk, Dickinson county .president; John A. Mnyhew, Edwards county, vice president; Wm, A. Hess, Allen county, secretary. Probate Judges—Judge A. Artman, Lincoln, president; Miss Nancy A. Ham, Brown county, vico president; Judge S. A. Sward, Mcpherson county, secretary-treasurer. District clerks—Mrs. Flora M. Frevert, Woodson county, president; Dean Cliamplaln, Cloud county, vice president; Mrs. Bertha Kompton, Thomas county, secretary-treasurer. County engineers—M. "oseberry, Sedgwick county, president; L. C. Clark, Leavenworth, first • ice president; p. L. Parker, Doniphan county, second vleo president; A. C. Lagorwall, Shawnee, Topeka, secretary-treasurer. County clerks—Ray N. Hardin, Glrard, president (re-elected); M.L. Hill, Belleville, first vice-president (reelected); W. 11. Means, Croat Bend, second vice-president; Mrs. Rosa S. Hart, Seneca, secretary. Registers of deeds—N. J. Fletcher. Atchison, president (re-elected); Edith Worloy, Abilene, first vice-president; Mabel Wlngflcld, Emporia, second vice-president; Flora M. Struteineyer, Topeka, secretary-treasurer (re-elect ed). Topeka, Kan., Nov. 21.—County Treasurer Fred Bell of Sedgwick Moses Thought He Was Hauling Living 'Corpses' LOH Angeles, Nov. 21. —Mono* Washington, negro truck urlvor lust night hastily deserted lilfi load of long wooden boxes and telephoned police when he heard muffled VOICOH coming from one uf the boxeH. Officers hurried to the sceuo and opened the box which Washington insisted contained an either dying or already dead victim of foul play. The found it snugly packed with a consignment of "mama" dolls teach time tho true!: bounced over a rut. In the road tho dolls, their mechanical lungs compressed by the Joit, sighed In unison: "Mama." (My T 1 M AssflrfntM Pres*0 London. Nov, 21.—Tho WrUIsh foreign office today issued for publication tomorrow a letter from Foreign Secretary Austen Chamberlain to the soviet charge d' affair:', Itcatlon tomorrow a leter from For- that the British government, after deliberation, cannot recommend to parliament the treaties with Kufi- sia which were negotiated by the MncHonald government, A long 110(0 from Mr. Chamberlain to M. HakovMky also wafTfaaued declaring that iho liritish government does not doubt the authenticity of tho famous Kinoviet'f letter. In addition, tho noto virtually relates Former 1'remier Mac-Donald's protests against soviet propoganda. Japanese See In Maneuvers, a Threat Oakn, Japan, Nov. 1. —By mail, correspondence of the A**soclut-?d Press—Plana for maneuver;.) of tho Vnited State,4 navy in tho Pacific base at Hawaii next year "c:<n only be tnkon as a frank admission that Japan, nnd .lapan only, is the potential fiiemy in the minds of tho American naval nutVtoniiea," declares the Oska Mainiehi, one of Japan's most influential journals, in an outspoken editorial. Tho Malnichi refers to reports tho "the maneuvers will not end with the e.verci.-se in the defence of Hawaii, but will be extended further south, with tho Philii.yino Islands as tho destination. H also is reported, adds th>» Japanese paper, "that America will carry out thnse, maiioMvers iu ceit^n co-operation with Australia, h^r potential allv in a future naval war. at We call this any rate." blunt gesture Loyal Mother Will Stay With Leper Sons Waukogan, 111., Nov. 21—A mother today refused to leave her two sons whom physicians ut North Chicago have said are afflicted j last night, they Willi leprosy. "They can't take my babies from me," said M. John Barren ton, the mother, when sho learned the physicians hnd urged tho United States public health service to remove the boys, Augustine, 10, and /Cocas, 8, to a government leper colony. "I will go with them, wherever they are taken," tho mother asserted. The family came from Mexico about two years ago. Found Half Million Dollars In a Park Voungslown, Ohio, Nov. 21.— Bonds and utm-lts valued nt about half a million dTillars said to bavo been stolen from Hentley's Hank :it Sprlngboro, I'a., were found In H city park here and have b,:-en recovered by postal authorities. That the men who found the money, all foreigner!), w-^re nut fully aware of (lie v.-ilu, 1 of iln-ir find was indicated when the forem:-:! of ono man, who works in a stt ^-l mill, said thnt. hint nii;lit. he found the. man wearing (wo $t, HI.M ) liberty bonds for an apron. Blew Safe, But Got Only Papers Lincoln, Kan., Nov. 21.—Although robbers at Westfall. a little town near here, went to elaborate pains to loot tho Weutrall Stale Bank got nothing of value, bank officials said today. The robbers cut all telephone wires and blew up the safe, which contained nothing; but paper-*, it was slated. HOLDING WOMAN ON A MURDER CHARGE UNDER THE DERRICKS Hit Big Gasscr. Arkansas City, Kan., Nov. 21.— Shawver, Khvcll and othors on the Charles Bulrd farm northeast of 17-34-3, nt 1,1)00 feet, today topped a gas sund that is making about 20,000,000 cubic feet. The fire in the boiler wns put out at once and the boiler Is being moved back today. This location is two miles east of fleuda and four miles due south of the Rainbow pool. FLAGS AT HALF MAST BECAUSE OF SLAYING. Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 21.—Mrs. Pearl Bask In Is held hero today charged with the slaying of Paul Patterson, 21 yeur old law student at Cumberland University cit Lebanon, Tenn, who died yesterday (rom pistol wounds inflicted at the home of the woman Wednesday night. Patterson's home is :u Springfield, Mo. Mrs. Raskin was brought hero last night by officers for safe keeping. Students of Cumberland, aroused over the killing, had made no move toward disorder today. BUDDHIST PRIESTS HAD ATTACKED MISSIONARIES. (By Tlio Associated Pret-s) Cairo, Nov. 21.—Munite^iaiions of sympathy were everywhere apparent today over tlio death ot .Major C'.-ncr;il Sir l.ee Slack, governor-general of th(! Sudan and the sirdar of tho Egyptian army. Flags woro half-masted throughout the city, lokcns ot mourning being seen un all buildings from the humblest shop to the great houses, government buildings, legations and consulates. The olrtlar died late last night of woiinuii buffered Wednesday when he was allocked hy a group of men with bombs and revolvers. STUDENT FATALLY HURT WHEN TRUCK HIT CAR (By Tho AsMoetfited Press) Rangoon, Burma. Nov. 21.—In the high court hero today one of the Buddhist priests charged with the attack last month on Prof, and Mrs. Paul rlleason, American mis- county, wns elected president of aionaries attached to Judson col- Iho Association ot County Treas- lego here, was sentenced lo seven urers at its closing meeting yesterday, in connection with the convention ot the Kansas Official Council here. Other officers chosen -wero: J. Thomas Warder. Marshall, vice president, and Miss Kitty Peck, Kiowa, secretary-treasurer, The New Loan at 93. . Paris. Nov. 21.—The new French loan will bo Issued in America at 03, it was staled by a deputy who Is a member of the chamber's finance committee, after the committee hud approved the bill. • There wero 267.000 emigrants troiu Uuglund lust year. of the other priests involved in tho attack wero given five-year sen- fences • each. One priest was acquitted. Pittsburg, Kan., Nov. 21—Andres Fenoglio, 17, a student at the Stnty Teacher? College here was fatally Injured while on his way to attend elates this nioruiiur. He was riding on a true*, wnea the truck and a motor car collided. Tho student was lii:-o-vn from the truck and .vain^t a telephone pole, lie sm'i '-'f. -I a fnu.-t'.ire ot tho sl'nll and <!'.-l in a hospital three hours later. More thai! sold annually nihiitt Co. - nz lu-kets are i London Oin- RICE GROWERS CO-OP. ASSOCIATION BUSTS Little Hock. Ark.. Nov. 21. —A receivership for the Ail. annas like Growers Co-operative Association anil a court order freeing members from the "niarkellng agreement." under which the association operates, wus asked in a unit filed in Pulaski chancery court today by Lee MeOuty and IU other ineni- licr» of tho association. WEATHER AND ROADS Kansas City—-Clear, road! good. J 'hni'oria — Clear, ro.tds .1:00,1. Salina -Clear. i'».vl .s good. Cotfevville- -CI.-ar, 10 .ids MUS'i. Arkansas cpy -•- Fair, roaui t'-iigh. PiUsbnrt; •••i'h-ai-. vo;ois ,:vod, Wichita—Cloar, re,ids mm.!. Oitavu- t'l,.-;i•'. s-.wl* good. T'jpek.i—Clear, ruada £ooti. ',

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