John Dillinger headlines, 1934

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John Dillinger headlines, 1934 - h Northwestern Sixty-Seventh Year PHONE 8000...
h Northwestern Sixty-Seventh Year PHONE 8000 OSHKOSH, WIS., MONDAY, JULY 23, 1931 Afternoon Edition 16 Pages Price Two Cents Cm n.ui in v OsJhkosi Mia , J 11 tie r u ! i . t" Heat Wave Extends I EAT SEEN IN The Toll is Humans in the Cities and Livestock in the Country Weekend Record is Near to the Top 107 in Aurora, III., Sunday Milwaukee VP) At least four deaths in Wisconsin over the weekend were attributed today to the heat wave which yesterday sent the temperature in many sections into the 100s and today kept them gen-erally in the 90s. Chippewa Falls reported 102 decrees in the shade about noon today; Eau Claire, 101; Merrill, 98; La Crosse and Janesville, 96; Fond du Lac and Oshkosh. 94; Rhinelander, 92, and Wausau 89, with the mercury climbing relentlessly. Heart ailments induced by .the heat caused the deaths of: Mrs. Elizabeth Laskoski, 58, Milwaukee, a laundress, who collapsed this morning while walking to work. Paul Klette, 50, Chicago, who died yesterday at his summer home on Lake Koshkonong. Mrs. Eva May Zanto, 50, Merrill, Who suffered a stroke yesterday. Mrs. Ida Rhochlet, 67, La Crosse, one of five persons who collapsed there over the weekend and who died ; this morning. , The weather bureau in Milwaukee offered this weather prediction for the state: Probable local rains in north portion tonight or tomorrow; generally fair in south portion; slightly warmer In extreme cast portion and tonight in extreme north; rot so warm tomorrow in extreme west-central portion. Chicago GT1) The heat wave, extended its sway over the sun-6corched nation today, raising the total of lives lost to at least 275. With even more severe temperatures predicted, all sections paid the cities with lives, the country with livestock, ravaged crops and failing water supplies. A survey of drought damage from the Mississippi to the Rocky mountains showed thousands of cattle lnst thousands more given ur at forced sales, and crop losses placed at nuncirecis oi minions oi aouaia. BACK TO BAKED PAVEMENTS Millions of persons, who found relief at the lakes and seashores over the weekend, came back today to baked pavements and steaming sidewalks. In the heart of the nation, hardest hit. of all. the mcrcurv hovered about the 100 mark yesterday and official forecasts toia oi an incicn-rille continuance of the hotj dry epell. (ContinuM on Pas 2, Column iZ) CRITICIZES CUTS IN THE SERVICE MEN'S BENEFITS Lake Mills, Win. (VP) Criticizing reductions in service men's benefits Howard T. Greene, Republican can didate for governor, urged an American Legion meeting here yesterday to "consider the fact that present Democratic congressmen are being supported for reelection by those who sponsored the national econ cmv act." Greene said that after every ma Jnr war in which the United State has participated there has been a crusade for economy in national government fostered by those who profited most and who sought to curtail expenditures by loading tne burden upon the ex-service men. He termed cuts in compensation and hospital erviccs for former sol-Cher "unwarranted" and said they worked untold hardships. RT AHEAD i University Instructor Summoned Fight in the Gran Chaco Madlfon (U.f A tmivcwlty of Wisconsin instructor is trying to deride t!ay whether he should abandon his long-desired teaching career for service with Bolivia In the Gran Chaco war against Paraguay. The secretary of war of hi native Bolivia hai demanded the immediate return of Outllermo Guevara, 31. Fpmlsh instructor here, under penalty of forfeittnj his fhare of the extensive family es-tafs if he refutes to com. Guevara floem't want to go, H ra" r-n rrr-irtn!c him:-Bif for i.-arhinj with long years of study Four Children Let Negro Drown Duluth, Minn. (JP) Four small children, had confessed today that they pushed Richard White, 7-year-old Negro boy into the ship canal here last Thursday and let him drown. The confession ended an intensive search of the city conducted since the child was reported missing. : The children, two boys and two girls, the youngest 4 years old and eldest 6, were led to the pier where they reenacted the tragedy. Plan To Build Up A ir Corps (By John A. Reichmann, United Press Staff Correspondent) Washington (U.R) The United States army air corps must be reorganized and brought to the highest efficiency in the world, the Baker board reported today to Sec retary of Was Dern. The nation's civil and naval avia tion branches are second to none, the board declared, but the army. largely because of congressional sluggishness, is woefully laggard and requires immediate modernization. The report, compiled by a board headed by Nev-ton D. Baker, made an exhaustive study of all phases of military aviation. It recommended that: 1. Expansion of the army air corps to 2,320 planes, with a larger ratio of combat planes. 2. A national aviation policy be decided on and retained for at least a "reasonable" length of time COORDINATION 3. Retention of the present air setup with a closer coordination between ground and air tijoops. Suggestions of merging all mill' tary and naval aviation into a separate unit was called extrava gant and impracticable. 4. Encouragement of the aviation Industry to permit it to expand quickly and efficiently to wartime productive demands. 5. Revision of the internal or conization of the air corps, in crease in the number of flying hours per pilot from the present 150 to 200 hours to 300 hours yearly greater training under hazardous conditions and with instruments such as are used on commercial planes. 6. A liberal policy in encouraging and perfecting experimental de velopments and in permitting the secretary of war to purchase by de sign competition, by negotiation and by open competition. Sugges tions that the government establish and maintain its own airplane fac tories were condemned. Much attention was devoted to the attempt of the army to carry the mails. Figures compiled on the flight were a revelation in estab lishlng that few accidents occurred wfcle actually engaged in this work despite hazardous weather condl tions. The report, while finding several lessons in the airmail venture, was full of praise for the morale and effectiveness of the service under adverse conditions, SIGNIFICANT. The findings on this score were considered of great significance be cause the board was appointed at the time of the airmail rontnv versy and largely as a result of that dispute. The board was unanimous in its recommendations with the exeep tlon that James H. Doolittlc, noted flyer, protested his belief that separate air service should be established. He Joined In the rest of the report, however. The board was composed of Baker, MaJ. Gen. H. A. Drum, Karl T. Compton, George W. Lewis Brig, Gen. C. E. Kllbourne, MaJ Gen. George 8. Simonds, Edgar 8, Gorrcll. Brig. Gen. J, W. Gullck MaJ. Gen. Benjamin D. Foulols chief of army air corps, Clarence fCnntlnn'd nn Paie 2, Column 4) to Bolivia to at Cochahama tate university, the state college of South Dakota, the university of Minnesota, the Sor bonne, Paris, and the university of Wisconsin. Besides, he thinks the long atruff cle is futile and purposeless, so he wrote the secretary of war tell tng him that he had no funds for the long voyage. The secretary curtly observed that "You found funds to co to the United states ?o md funds to cme home when Bolivia neds vu." If h phouid return, and Gue-ar. hrn't d"'idM what to o. he wtil b? a lieutenant of artillery. I MIEN erish in Flames of Afternoon Horror and 23 of the Bus Load Are in Hospitals Defective Brakes Alleged Cause of Accident Ossining. N. Y. (JP) Sixteen bodies lay in the morgue today, victims of a Sunday afternoon outing that ended in horror and flames when a motor bus, its brakes al legedly defective, raced over a 30-foot embankment. Twenty-three of the bus load of singing men and women of a Brooklyn Democratic Young People's league were in hospitals, two of them critically burned. Twelve of the dead died in flames, caught in a death trap when doors and windows of the bus were jammed and crushed in the crash on the New York Central railroad tracks at the foot of the embank ment. The bus, one of a caravan en- route to a Sunday baseball game at Sing Sing penitentiary, careened down Main street hill and shot over the ramp embankment at the railroad station plaza into a lumber yard below. Dist. Atty. Frank H. Coyne seized four of the seven busses which had transported the' 280 merrymakers ,to Ossining, terming them "junk" and death contraptions." DRIVER KILLED ' ' " The driver of the bus, Frank In- carnato, 38, was killed. It was estimated that more than 40 persons were in it for the drive to Ossining. Twelve seared bodies were re moved as soon as the fire could be checked. Four of those rescued alive died in hospitals. Several passengers still are un accounted for. They are feared dead. Many of the rescued are not expected to survive. Six persons, their clothing ablaze. ran from the roaring furnace and jumped into the nearby Hudson river. They were rescued from the water by yachtsmen and prison keepers. All were burned seriously. Eleven men and boys leaped to safety as the bus thundered down the winding hill. Survivors said the driver had complained about the brakes at North Tarrytown, six miles from Ossining. . The bus was the last of six car rying members and friends of the Young Men's Democratic league of Brooklyn to a baseball game between its team and that of Sing Sing prison. The game was called off. PROPERTY DAMAGE GREAT Property damage from the fire, which spread through the Wash burn ft Todd lumber yard, the Holden coal yard and the Jenks dork, was estimated by firemen at $275,000. Six yachts of the Ossin ing Boat club were destroyed. Four of those killed were women. Several bodies wore burned beyond recognition. ' Dr. Amos O. Squire, medical ex aminer of Westchester county, who started a coroner's inquest as soon as he arrived at the scene, said that the Hudson river would be dragged today in an attempt to find out whether any of the missing oc eupants of the bus had drowned when they leaped into the river to extinguish their flaming clothing, CANDIDATES NAMED AT LA CROSSE CONVENTION ACCORDED ENDORSEMENT Wet Bend, Win. 'Special) Washington county held its Re publican meeting in West Bend Thursday night and unanimously endorsed the La Crosse ticket and W. J, Campbell for congress from the Sixth congressional district They did not endorse candidates for offices below that of congress man. Waldemar C. Wehe, Milwau kee, elected by the state central committee as candidate for lieuten ant governor, addressed the meet ing at West Bend, TO STUDY GERMAN FOREST METHODS Pbiladelphl. OPt Robert B Goodman of Marinette, Wis., will be a member of a party of United S'a'es fore;.tera and lumbermen who will till for Europe Juiv 2"5 to study method employed in Germany and !i;(.n bv n-Oirh nrivafe fr t have become a profitable enterprioC. Over CAREER OF CRIME IS ENDED wyew w ptgffwiroc1- f V John Dillinger. Indiana desperado, oi justice agrnis, as ne emerged jrom before he rould use the revolver which he drew when he discovered he was trapped. Chicago (U.R) Officials of the Bear Brand Hosiery company, whose Beaver Dam, Wis., factory has been closed since an employes strike on March 20, today reiterated their intention of selling the "establishment and retiring from the Beaver Dam field. Company officials made public a telegram to L. J. Martin, chief of the compliance division of the NRA in Washington, In which they stated they had abided by all the provisions of the hosiery "code but upon legal advice had filed a writ ten statement protecting their rights at the public hearing on the code last August. Martin's telegram, accusing the company of violation of the code follows: I'NDER SECTION 7 A. "National labor board as set forth in its decision dated June 25 copy of which was forwarded to you under same date has found that your company has violated those provisions of hosiery code which embody Section 7A of the national Industrial recovery art. Its de cision has been referred to com pliance division by national labor relations hoard with the recom mendation that your Blue Eagle be withdrawn. Unless we receive by noon Monday July 23 satis- factory assurance from you that you will promptly carry our re striction measures appropriate to satisfy the requirement of Section 7A and like assurances or your intention hereafter to comply with those provisions you will be de prived of right to dirplay or use Blue Eagle in any manner whatsoever and will be directed to (sur render any such insignia now in your hands." In answer to Martin's ultimatum, company officials wired the NRA compliance board chief today: THE RETLY. "We have received your telegram of July 20. We have conformed to all provisions of the hosiery code. We emphatically deny that there has been any violation on our part of any provision. Following riot and commotion on the streets of Beaver Dam our plant was closed to prevent bloodshed. Our plant closed March 20 at the re-queU of these leading citizens has remained dosed and Is for ale. In a spirit of cooperation we have conformed to all provisions of the hosiery code but upon lesal advice we placed on file in writing at the public hearing for the hosiery code in August 1933 a written statement protecting our constitutional rights and have not signed or agreed to the code flnre that time. We were Lo advied that the Code Eag'.e might be ti.-ed as a means of boy-eott coercion or intimidation to de-prlve us of our property wuhout the opportunity of fmr trial in an American court. Therefore we PISTliT ar in ni way u:ing or dirplaym a Coda Eagle. 4 Nation, & A, ' v i I " hi i ' r. - I was shot to death bv department a Chicago movine nuluie hmie BADGER LAKES Milwaukee 'U,P) Five persons drowned in Wisconsin lakes and streams over the weckrnd as thousands of persons sought relief from the hrat on beaches and in swimming pools. The dead are: Ignatz Bucar, 24, Theresa. Raymond Bugar, 22, Theresa. Kenneth F. Geppert, 2. Jackson. Bernir.e Karpinski, 9, Milwaukee. Robejy Schocneckcr, 18, Milwaukee, . With more than 30 drowning victims in Wisconsin so far this season, the Milwaukee safety commission today announced that an Intensified campaign would be launched in an effort to reduce the number of drownings, The Bugar brothers drowned in Big Cedar lake when a speedboat in which they were riding with three companions upset while making a sharp turn. Mrs. Gobcrt Franzen rescued Virginia Hartman and Or-man Zimmei, the others In the boat. IN MEY rOND The Geppert baby fell into a lily pond on the old Bennett Mill farm near Jackson In Washington county. His body was found 15 minutes later by his parents. Bernice Karpinski drowned In upper Memahbin lake near the Lake View hotel beach while swimming. She was last seen alive playing with a ball near a pier. Her companions missed her about 6 p. m. and after a 15 minute search her body was found In nine feet of water. Young Schocneckcr drowned in the Wolf river near Winneconne while his cousin, Howard Schocneckcr, 12, made a futile effort to untie a boat moored 150 feet away. Rclioenerker went down when seized with cramps. He had been visiting at the home of his grand parents at winneconne. SCALDS ARE FATAL Milwaukee (') Scalds suffered when he fell into a bucket of scrub-water in the kitchen of his home Friday resulted in the dath yes teiday of 2-year-old Daniel Tunuk. GENERALLY Sun FAIR Sun Dav's Day Rises Kets Lenjfh July 23 4:28 7:31 15:03 'Bv A'foeiaffd Pre.'S) WisconsinSome probability of lo cal ehowera or thunderstorms In north portion tonight or Tuesday: generally fair In nouth, slightly warmer In extreme east and tonight In extreme north; not en warm Tues- day In extreme west-central portion O.hkosh Northwestern' Observation Time Temperature Remark 7:30 a.m. 73 Fair 1:00 p.m. fli Fair Milwaukee 'Pi Highest and low est temperatures ycterdav: Keo kuk, la,. Huron. S. D,, 108; Moor head, Minn., North Platte. Neb.. lOfi; Spokane, was-h , RO; Yellowstone Wyo , Duluth, Minn., Winnemueca, Nev . 52, Frem F'i'kftaff OefeniinrT f aurdav n m, to fiundav 2 p, m T"mfer4?tir Maximum, 84: mini mvm. i j. northcac! Fie'iriUM''n, rBn wind. , Barometer, IS. 50. Killing 275 BUST WAY OUT TEffi P Charlie Frazier, Notorious Es cape Artist, Engineers Flight From the Death House at Huntsville One is Dead and Two Are Wounded Huntsville. Tex. (P) Three des perate killers who blasted their way with gunfire out of the death house at the Texas state prison were at large today. The trio, which overpowered un armed guards and scaled the walls in a hail of bullets while most of the prison population was attending a Sunday baseball game, were Ray mond Hamilton, one-time running mate of the late Clyde Barrow; Joe Palmer, also a Barrow cohort, and 'Blaekic" Thompson, Oklahoma killer and bank robber. In their flight they left three. companions all Ufcterniers one dead ancr two wounded. Whltey Walker, Thompson's companion in several crimes, was shot to death as he attempted to scale the walls. Charlie Fnizler, leader of a recent, Louisiana prison break, was wound ed seriously, and Roy Johnson, Ok lahoma bandit, was wounded slightly. IIAl'NTS WATCHED All Texas, Oklahoma and Louis iana haunts of the men were being watched by county, state and fed era! otuocra, and Texas rangers were on the alert along the Mexico border. A few hours after they dashed away in two waiting motor cars, they were reported sighted near Hearne, Tex. Frazier, the notorious Louisiana escape artist, engineered the break from the death house, situated in the middle of the penitentiary. When Inside Guard Lee Brazil! walked into Frazier's cell with his evening meal, the prisoner shoved a revolver into his side. He flourished another in his other hand. Brazill, unarmed because of prison regulations, was marched into the death house. "Frazier relieved me of my keys," BraziH said. "First he released Thompson and then Hamilton and Palmer. He asked Pete McKcnzie of San Antonio and Ira Rector, a Negro, if they wanted to get out. Both refused." The desperado ouartct was Joined at the door by Johnson and Walker. They encountered W. T. McConncll, another unarmed inside guard, and forced him to precede them as they rushed toward the wall. Hamilton kept McConncll covered with a re volver. Another llfctermer, Herbert Alvln Stanley, joined the group. M IITJ ED BY GUARD Picket Guard Burdeaux atop the wall, spotted the little band of desperadoes and their prisoner. Throw down your guns or we'll kill McConncll," one of them said. Burdeaux dropped his weapons to the floor. A ladder from the prison carpenter's shop was placed under the picket guard's feet. Frazier, a lifetermer, said: "All you death penalty men go over first. I'll come later," Hamilton Marled the climb while Frazier started shooting at Picket Guard H. E. George. Walker followed Hamilton but soon fell from a bullet wound in the chest dead. His body rolled over two of the con- vista, knocking them off the ladder, Thompson and Talmcr scrambled up the ladder, reached the top and started firing. Guard George fired at Frazier, toppling him to the ground, John son, wounded slightly, mane no further attempt to climb the ladder Stanley ran behind a wood pile. M S TO WAITING ALTOS Palmer, Hamilton and Thompson ran to two waiting automobiles. One of them pulled a rifle from the back seat, laid down in a ditch and start ed firing at Guard George, He creased George on the scalp. They Jumped in the two cars and sped away. Hamilton. Palmer and Thompson were all condemned to death Ham llton lor bank robbery and as an habitual criminal; Palmer for the slaying of Major Crowson, a prison guard, and Thompson for bank rob bery. CHILD DIES FROM INJURIES CAUSED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Wau-au, Wl. P Kix-year-old Ruth Baumann, daughter of farmer living near S'rattord, died of injuries auffered late Saturday when an automobile driven by R W. McKenzie. of La Crowe, ran her down as the waa returning horn with letters taken from th Baumann mail box, fhe died hriv after th accident, in which ;h fif;d a broken lc:i. fractured fikull andja-i to tke up his lonely senun-l Eight Men Beat Officers in Fight Milwaukee (P) Eight men said by police to have beaten two officers in a brawl at a south side wedding party early yesterday were held by police today. Patrolmen Charles Rise, 30, and William Kahne, 32, tried to quell a disturbance which developed, officers said, when two uninvited men attempted to "crash" the celebration in a hall. Trail of Outlaw in Badger State Milwaukee (U.R) Two spectacular gun battles, one a bank robbery and the other an escape from a northern resort, marked John Dillinger's trail in Wisconsin, Death of Dillinger accounts for the last of five gangsters charged with taking part in one of the bold est bank robberies in the history of the state the holdup of the Ameri can Bank and Trust company a Racine, Nov. 20, 1933. The Indiana desperado was re ported seen In Wisconsin a score of times after the Racine robbery. The only time he was definitely identi fled was in the battle with federal agents at the Little Bohemia lodge near Eagle liver on April 22. Milwaukee police believe Dillinger and his henchmen spent consider able time here before and alter the Racine robbery. Belyn Frechette Dillinger's Indian sweetheart from Ncopit, Wis., was said to have boast ed that she and Dillinger dined in a downtown Milwaukee restaurant New Year's day. CAPTlinEH AT Tt CSOM The Frechette woman was rap tured with Dillinger at Tucson, Aria but released when Dillinger was re turned to Indiana. Later, authorities learned that she and Opal Long purchased an automobile in Milwaukee Jan. 9. the license plates of which were found on Dillinger's car at Tucson. Racine authorities rushed to Tuc son in an effort to obtain custody of Dillinger and his gangsters after hey were captured there Jan. 25. After a sharp verbal fight with Indiana officials, the Wisconsin authorities lost their attempt to bring the holdup men back to Racine. When Dillinger escaped from the Crown Point, Ind., Jail, Chief of Po lice Grover Lutter of Racine issued a statement criticizing the Indiana officials and declaring that if the desperado had been returned to Wisconsin he would be in prison iastead of at liberty. The bandits obtained $27,000 in cash and a large amount in bonds in the Racine bank robbery. Police Sergt. Wilbur Hansen and Harold Graham, a bank teller, were shot. Grover Weyland, president of the bank, Mrs. Ursula Patzke, bookkeep-er, and Officer Cyril Boyard were kidnaped. Boyard was dropped from the bandit car on the outskirts of Racine. TIED TO THEE Weyland and Mrs. Patzke were tied to a tree In Waukesha county hut managed to free themselves and walk to a farmhouse. The spectacular nature of the holdup was heightened by the fact that a crowd of several hundred persons 'gathered outside the bank while the robbers still were inside Dillinger and his companions spat tered the sidewalk with machine gun slugs in fighting their way from the bank door to their car. Leslie Homer, 41, Indianapolis, is the only one of the five named in the Racine warrants pow in prison In Wisconsin, He was arrested on suspicion in Chicago and taken to Indianapolis, Police said he con tested that he took part in the Ra cine robbery and he was returned to Wisconsin for sentencing. The others named in the Racine warrants were Charles Makeley, Harry Picrpont and Russell Clark. Makeley and Plerpont are in jail at (ronlnu1 nn Pat 2, Column 2) Grave Concern Felt for Safety of Byrd at His Lonely Weather Post Little America, Antarctica iPi Grave concern for the safety of Rear Admiral Richard F. Byrd was felt today, The trail leading , to his lonely weather observation outpost was loAt. A tractor party which set out Friday to bring him bark to the main base reported it could not pick up the trail. The group was 50 miles out on the 123-mile run. Orange flags with which the trail had been marked could not, be found past that point. the relief party reported yes,terdv. Evrd fciiowed the trail fnir months i duty. OUTLAW PIT ON SPOT Three Bullets From Federal Guns Snuff Out Life of Desperado Almost Instantly. Morbid Legion of More Than Thousand at Morgue Chicago fP) John Dillinger lay dead -in the county morgue today, put "on the snot" by a woman. Federal operatives aided by a group of officers from East Chicago, Ind., and Chicago detectives, shot and killed the arcn pumic enemy as he left a small neighbor hood theater wun two women nieht. Three bullets from federal guns snuffed out his life almost instantly as the desperado darted down an alley seeking shelter, from the leaden volley. His women companions were heia incommunicado by Chicago police. The "finger woman" was re ported to have gone to the cinema on dangerous John s pisioi arm, dug to have tarried behind as he sauntered from the lobby to his tryst with death Just two hours and four minutes later. No comment came from authorities on the subject of who would receive the $5,000 award offered by the United States for Information leading to the desperado's apprehension. NONE TO GET THE $10,000 It appeared that no one would receive the $10,000 the government placed on the fugitive's head. The federal agent who fired the shots is ineligible by regulations to receive the bounty. Meanwhile, a morbid lepion, ' numbering more than a thousand eddied about the morgue. Houre-wives, cab drivers, policemen, camera men, eager girls and count ies other p: ,?on strove to obtain a glimpse of the body, "The bullet that killed Dillinger," Coroner's Physician Jerome Kearns announced, "was the one that entered the back of his neck right at the shoulder, ripped through Into the head, cutting the fpinal column, and emerged through the right eye." He al?o said he believed that only two bullets had punctured the desperado, one In the neck and the other in the left side. This slug," he continued, "cut through the eighth rib, mifslng the heart by two inches and emerging from the left side." While a coroner's Jury eat at its grim task, down in placid Noores-ville, Ind., a rerpected tiller of the soil, the father of John Dillinger, prepared plans for the final chap ter in the amazing book of his son's wild life, TO Bl'RY IN Sl'Bl KB He expected to provide burial in Maywood. a suburb of Indianapolis, but could not fix a date for the rites until officials here released the body. But this was to th world at Sarge a fecondary matter. Major ntcrca centered In the high head lines: "Dillinger s dead." But the dosged government operatives who had tracked him from coast to did not wait 'for the the formalities of a post mortem. They launched a drive immediately to bring in ail of the headlong henchmen who rangpd the nation with their leering leader. Melvin H. Purvis, chief of the Chicago staff of the federal department of investigation who arranged the ambasrade that resulted in the phantom fugitive's death, announced that a widespread search (fnntlmieil nn Par 4, Column 1 DILLINGER INDEX Dillinger Bank Rerord Tage 3 Important Dates Tage 7 Hnosier Father Is Calm ... Page 7 Two Women With Dillinger Page 10 End of Holdup Career Tage 16 Trail of Blood Page 18 Dr. Thomas C. Poulter, In rharg of the group, said it had baftd in hitter weather to reach the 60-mile station, Temperatures ranged from 50 degrees below zero, to 71 degrees below. The expedition traveled 130 nautical miles to attain the 50 nautical miles. Dr. Poulter reported, zig-zag-ging back and forth over the Ice barriers. A nest of deep crevasse lies ahead. Members of th group had ren sleepless fince S 30 a. m, Friday. A scouting crew on 'kits wa$ TdMvormj to pick up the (ml, ?i!?d by a searebjifat from the U'--tor. 1U

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  1. The Oshkosh Northwestern,
  2. 23 Jul 1934, Mon,
  3. Page 1

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