The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 28, 1924 · Page 5
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November 28, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, November 28, 1924
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Page 5
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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2fi. 1924 THE H tl T r H T N S O N N K W S PAGE FIVE. Market Baskei INSIDE ALIEN SMUGGLING RING 30,000 Wait in Cuba for Chance to Sneak Into "Promised Land" THE CHRISTMAS SEALS GO OUT Now Orleans, Nov. 28.— TMrty thousand aliens, denied legal entry into the United States, arc in Cuba waiting to be smuggled into this country. And hundreds o! them lire \w.'.a" brought over nightly under the protection of Cuban police. Scores ot ships, loaded with them puil out regulnr.y under cover ot darltness Irom Havana, Juumlnu, timl other parts, with authorities guiding them safely out of tliu liar, born. Many are landing their Illicit cargoes on the P.ortiin coast. Other- are taking them even so far «s New Vork. A few have succeeded in sneaking the miu around New Orleans. These and other facts have Juat lieen «-iven federal officials liurfi )jy ti.lpper now under sentence to XUnta penitentiary. Ho Is Captain Henry Ohleiuutz, CO, owner and inueler of the schooner Abeona. nabbed by a coast guard patrol after a thrilling chase through the marshes and winding bayous of Louisiana's southern coast. Huddled below •were 15 Chinese and 13 white aliens, Including one woman. It Was His Second Trip. It was, according to OhlemuU, the second hutch ho hud brought over. In the first two months before, worn 10 whites and two Chi- neee, he says. Ohlemutz, a mariner nearly 40 years, was tried In the United States District Court here and found guilty. On his plea tor mercy, ho -vas given a year and a day in Atlanta. He since haa filed no- tlco of appenl. Tho lost boat the captain sailed, • before acquiring the Abeona, was the Asuncion, out ot San Francisco. Then he bought his own ship and fixed it up, as bo nays, "to . make a living with It In Mexico or wherever 1 could." H« used It in fishing and oyster haullns. l>nt ' lio says he made no money. Ha accepted a proposition to engage In the n len "bootlegging" op. erations. "[ did not like to Idea," he said, "but ] ..;E:..r. 0 need "at money overcame my sciuples." Six Aliens Worked on Crew. The Abeonii sailed from h«re May 11 for Havana on its first smuggling expedition. No arranga- - menls, according to Ohlemutz, had been made In advance. They were attended to after he reached Havana. There ho took on board the two ' Chinese and the ten whites. The whites were, mostly HunRarhuiB and Poles, as near as the captain could determine. They paid an a -orage of |Uo ' apiece, acco; ;ng to District Attorney Louis H. Burnl. The Chinese, because they are harder to get in, paid more.' "Six of the aliens -were signed on the ere..," Jbi-Oiuti explains. "Beside them I had au engineer. He was to share the profits with ma. "We arrived in New Orleans n L :) In the afternoon. I released the ten whitee when they paid up. "I delivered tho two Clilneao to • Chinese here. "Tho money collected, all tohi •V..-.1 u.-j.-nd J170C. After pay In. overhead und expenses for proteL tion In Cuba, the engineer and i had about *.iUO loft. Police Collected on Baird Ship. "I left again June 11, arriving in Juamanlta, June 21 I remained a week, leaving July 2. "On tho first trip 1 did uot deal •with anybody particularly. I KOI the men myself. On the second trip I made arrangements with u man In Juamanlta. "1 was to receive $250 each (or two of the Chinese, and $500 a k*ad tor the rest ot them. Having failed to make safe delivery, 1 got nothing. ' "The whites gave from $60 to $160 apiece. When I paid for protection I had about $SOO left. Above—Type ot ships used In alien smuggling. Below—Chinese remeved from captured boat. Inset— Captain OlilemuU. 1000 Barrels Went Up in Smoke! A thousand barrels, worth $10 njilpcp, went u» In smoke while federal prohibition agents in Chicago stood by directing the work o£ destruction. But ail wuro empty. Their contents previously had been poured into the newer. The barrels wuro seized In raids on breweries and "blind pigs." Getting Tip* Abroad 'Boston: Miss Irene McAulIffe, Boston police-woman, has been visiting European cities to observe methods ot handling crime In foreign countries. There are 2,500,000 radio seta In use requiring 0,000,000 pounds of copper at replacement while transmission lines and street railways demand large quantities O t metal They Are Being Mailed Out to Families in Hutchinson. Letters containing tho Christmas seals were mailed from the Hutchinson post office today to practically every family In town. Buying these seals pays for the free tuberculosis clinics which aro held several times during the year for the people ot this city and of Reno county. More than 100 lives were saveU In Kansas last year by n $53,000 popular subscription, according to figures mado public today by the Kansas state Tuberculosis Association, based on a comparison of th-3 tuberculosis death rates of 1912 and 192". Twelve years ngo Kansas paid 1,085 lives to tho white plague; one person was taken from every 1,538 In the state. Tho last report shows that only 764 Kansans died of the disease last year; a relative saving of four hundred In a single year and a fatality rata reduced to one in 2,309. From the sale o; Christmas seals ID 1923, $53.121.84 was taken In, reports Ira C. Perkins, of Galena, stale seal sala chairman for Kansas. "It is spent well," he saj-s. "Statistics show that It had a big part, in Raving 400 lives in Kansas. But even at that we still pay too great a toll to the white plague. We still sacrifice the lives of 764 of our brothers, slaters, husbands and wives." sponge, plain cake, whole wheat bread, milk, coffee, Needless to say the shoestring potatoes mentioned In the dinner menu are not for the Junior members of the family. Since the oven must be heated for tho fish why not bake aomo potatoes tor the children? And, unless the man of th» family Is particularly fond of shoestring potatoes, bake his potatoes, too. They ore much hotter for him than the fried ones. The flah served to children should be baked or boiled, but you \flll like the fillet ot sole baked quite as well as when fried, and Its much easier to cook. Remember the Shop-o-Scope whenever you think ot Xraas shopping, tf. Carry-More 315 N. Main Phone 977 MENUS Breakfast—Apple saucq, cereal cooked with raisins, thin cream, creamed eggs with spinach on toast, whole wheat pop-overs, milk coffee. Luncheon—Baked macaroni with Tegetables, hearts of celery, rye bread and peanut butter sandwiches, oatmeal macaroons, milk, tea. Dinner—Cream of tomato soup, baked fillet of sole, shoestring potatoes, beets In orange sauce, grape Diseases traced lo constipation are many —get permanent relief with Kellogg's Bran i 'Why docs constipation breed other 1 flIncnFc«1 Bccauso it floods your ays- tern with dangerous poisons. And tho longer you suffer, tho more poisons nccumulnto. That in why constipation •hould be relieved at once. ! Doctors recommend Kellogg's Bran, cooked and (crumbled. They know it I brings results because it is ALti bran. And only ALl« bran can bo 100 per cent effective ia relieving constipation, I ALL bran — Kollogg's — «wcop», cleans and purifies the intestine. It nets as nature acts. It makes tho in. toatino function naturally and regu larly. If eaten regularly, it will bring Tho protection cost J241. Two , )OT a aMn t ro lief ia tho most chronic policemen collected it on board iust before we pulled out "Two of tho Chinese were to be delivered here. Twelve were to be taken to Philadelphia, ( Intended to stop in some deeolate jilace and get them loaded into automobiles or trucks. The other one was to have worked hla own way through. "But L'. S. agents got me, and the whole transaction wus off." Shop-O-Scope will show you a lot of things you never Knew about Xm:\a shopping. ' tt of to da 10 or your grocer return* joat money. Eat at least two tableapoonfob daily—in chronic cases, with erery meal. You will liko the wonderful Kollogg flavor—so crisp and nut-like —so different from ordinary brans, wbicb aro most unpalatable. Eat Kellogg'a Bran, cooked and krumbled, with milk or cream. Sprinkle it over other cereals. Cook it with hot cereali. And by all means try it in the recipes given on every puckogo. Kellogg's Bran, cooked and krnra- bled, made in Battle Creek, is wrved in individual packages by tho loading lintels and restaurants. Bold by all rroccra. > > AUNT JEMIMA PANCAKES! Watch your children sail intothem.Suchtender.light pancakes—they're wholesome and nutritious. And you can make them in a minute with Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour; it's Aunt Jemima's famous recipe ready-mixed. "rseintown,Honey{" vurGue&s DonNMCruiM*/ tt/j mes a day •t dishwashing time, let Crystal White's energetic, sweet-smelling suds cleanse and purify your dishes and glassware. Saves time and work. Insures hygienic c/ean/i- ness to the things' from which you eat and drink. Crystal White is a pure vegetable oil soap, entirely free from ingredients that redden and roughen hands. PEET BROTHERS COMPANY KANSAS CITY SAN KKANCttCO Oh, Boy/ Noodle Soup with. G00CHS . BEST Folger's Golden Gate Coffee, Ib. 54c Alber'g Pancake Flour, box, • 15c SYRUP 40cNo. 5 dark .....31c 45c No. 5 white 36c SOAP Cream Oil or Palm Olive, bar, 7c Kellogg'* Bran, IZcsize, 8c C. A H. Cane Sugar, 10 lb... 85c Wisconsin Cream Cheese, Ib, 28c LUX MENTHOLATUM $1.00 size, 80c Snyder's Soups, 3 cans, 25c No. 2 Kraut 9c; Tall Milk 9c; Van Camp's Pork and Beam 9c; Corn 9c; Peas 9c; Hominy 9c; Pop Corn 9c; Corn Starch 9c; Soap Chip* 9c; Crystal or Flake Soap 2 for 9c; all Washing Powder 2 for 9c; Mustard 9c; Cripe's or Belts' Bread 7c. Illlllll Read the Classified Ads in The News-Herald. Ill reasons •jpr insistiru* on_, Sunsweet Prunes in Cartons Sunsweet Trunu in Cartons are— W Gkan—-they are sterilized in water heated to 212 degrees P. r2~l P ac k e 4 while hot by machinery— *~ •* not touched by human hands. fa"l Easily identified—you know that 1- J you are getting the fine, sweet, thin- skinned California prunes—not die tart, sour kind.. . Sunsweet means "from famous California orchards, selected and packed under the supervision of the growers themselves." .,,.,. LORNADQONE SHOKtBREAD , THEY ire golden brown, crumbly •quart* of goodiMM with a rich, enticing flavor. At your grocer 1 ! in pack•get or by (he pound. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY Crystal White ^r" «ATtt» RltHnM RithKf A C/ifln '%eBiffion Bubble Soap In Bar or Chip Form for Your Convenience And prunes provide remarkable values at low cost. Compare their price with othet foods that offer anywhere near the same combined deliciousness, food value and healthfulness. 60,000 doctors recommend them as an ideal breakfast fruit. Ask your grocer for Sunsweet^Prunes in Cartons. Prepare as suggested below. Then serve this appealing, beneficial fruit for breakfast tomorrow. .,.. A QUICK METHOD TO COOK BREAKFAST PRUNES Wash SUNSWEBT PRUNES, cwtf with hat -water and allow to soak one hour. 'Bring to tit boiling flint in the same -water in u'hich they tin rt soaked, cover and cook until prunes art tender, from thirty to forty-five minutes. <^<(dd sugar ten minutes before remot ing from Sieve. i^tBow ont tablespoon to oni ci/l> of prunes, measured'before soaking or cooking. If a thick syrup is desired, remove prunes to serving duh when tender, and bail the liquid until it it of the desired consistency, t^i little orange feel, Um* juice orStlcz cinnamon improves the flavor for some taSlcs. , . PRUNES FOR CONSTIPATION Prunes are nature's own laxative. Doctors everywhere are pointing out that tha natural fruit juices, the fruit salts and particularly the bulk of prune? have a beneficial and natural effect on the bowels. '"Trunisfor'brcakfast" is a wonderful health rule. Other fruits and fruit juices which lack the bulk and natural roughage of prunes will not serve the same purpose, bacon, eggs and similar higlily concentrated breakfast dishes need prunes to make bulk in the digestive tract and aid elimination.! SUNSWEET CALIFORNIA PRUNES CALIFORNIA PRUNE AND APRICOT GROWERS ASSOCIATION < J,252 Grou'er-Members, San Jose. California

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