VOLUME XXIX.: No. 182. The Weekly Reslster. BstaUUlied 18(7. The lola I>aUy ReKlster. Eatabllsbed 1897. / lOLA, K^., SATUKDAY'EVENING, JUNE 5, 1926. Soeoeasor to The lola.Daily Beglater .V lola Dany Record and lola DaOy In SIX PAGES ' GUILTY OF ron VERDICT DRASTIC MOVE MAXIMUM SENTENCE IS OMMEXOATIJOKi. REC. CLIMAXES HOT TRIAL JSTATE ASD DEFESSE tlOJ^TESt . EYEKt POIXT. * Oiilr Jary Xnse Not To Be'i'ried I 111II Seii(em»»*r Term of Conrt; ^ Offlrlkls Sjiy. A .Jury In the district court ~ this morning returned a- verdict finding William Henry Smith, ol Kansas City, .guilty of forgery in the fourth degFee. Conviction car• ries 3; penalty of from six months in the county jail to five years in the state penitentiary. The jUry reci)mmended the maximum sentence. . - ; i The verdict was, reached ' at ' o'clock ^this morning after the Jur• ors ha4 spent nearly fourteen hours considering the testimony. Judge Robert E.lculiison announced \" that sentence would,be reserved. Judge Cullison said that he »felt thaf the sentence should be the last action in a case and that time •should .be allowed for the disposal ; of slut utory. motions, such aj8 a mo- 'tion io set aside a verdict, if they are to, be pi -esented.. • \ It was considered'likely that the defense" would .avail itself of every routing teclinicaijty and it is not probable-that'"^mith will receive • sentence ifor at. least-a week. /. The verdict brings to a «limax a; case wliich has been pending, in the counts here for almost a year during which linre .Sinifli has been in Jail, • , • i One day last August, Smith entered tlie Humboldt national^ bank aiifj presented an American Express Ccmipany traveler's cheque."; The name of "J, M. Jones" was signed. The cash was given Smith but lat^ or retrieved when- Cashier SchalT- t_ ner discovered through inquiry TV that the cheque was listed as among those which had bcetv'stolen from a bank in North Kansas City. Smith" *as detained by Cnshier . SchafTnor unlilitho arrival of offl- ccr.s and then! was brougljt to the Alloh county jail. . Tlie case against Smith was con- lliiiii 'd several times, and came to triHl last Wednesday when both the stale and dofcn.w announced ready. Hniilh claimed that he »had received the cheques in a legitimate • way and that they were tendered to ;hiin by "J. .M. Jotjes," as security for a loan. Xi^ding money .,6Smith -said he began (otash the paper. The .state claimed • that,"J. M. Jones" was . a niythic'al, character and a llctitidus n,ime used by Smith to nerpet ate a fraud. Every 1 our of the trial was vig- ' oroiusly contested by the prosecu- tiqii and the defense and Smith received the cordial support of his wife and two brothers who sat with . him at his .counsel table during t^he entire hearing. County, Attorney James Burney Milldr who prosecuted Smith vig- orou.sly declared today "that the stale would continue; to resist any effort on (he part of the defense to avoid paj-ing the penalty imiloped. The express company, .Mr. Miller • said, had lost approximately $5,000 ' in : traveler's cheques aiid of this • amount all except .\ about $200 had been cashed. M It is 'believed th^t t^e cheques were Jiandled thr)ugh a "fence" in usn.sai- City Uioiigb : did not oinebut in the trial of Smith and is merely the theory of. officers. Oetective Tuttle,- of the- express company, "SiW ^this morning that the company ^oiild not relax its grip on Ih.^ case until the "fence" , he believes is in existehce^ls found, tlip gang broken up and its operat- drs punished.* Vflt© 11 to 1. Apcording. to rumof around the court housei the jury stood 11 to 1 for conviction on both counts, third and fourth degree forgery. Apparently the compromisfr was 1-. ri-ached just abqiit ' .dawa 'todBif wlieu the «leven. seemed to have "Kinp.l In return a verdict of not guilty oiv llie third count if tlic One hol.lout voted for conviction on • bo fourth count. , Fourth degree ft>r«ciy i.s uttering or passing and r"if'ivliig the money for fraudulent <"li <'fi(«.- ; . 1 . , : THE WEATHER FOR KANSAS t VMsUy fair tb. night 8Bd>>Dndaf;'wBraer tonight in nonlb portion; coolc^ Sinday In north portion. . ' ; i For lola and Tldnltyt' Fair to. nlKht and Sunday; warmer tonigrbt. Temperkture—HIghcBt yeaterday 73, at-T p. m.; lowestTast night Bl at 6 a. m.; normal for today.""7i; deficiency yesterday 9; excess frlnce January l«t. 173 degrees; this date last year —highest 89; lowest 70. Precipitation for the 24 hours fiiding at 7 a. m. today, 0. Precipitation for week ending Saturday morning, 2:18 inches. .Total for this year to date, 11.76; Idefic- lency 'since January 1st, i27 jiiches. i Relative humiflity at 12 noon .vestenJay, 79 per cent; 7 a. m. today, 98 per cent: barometer reduced; to sea level. 30.10 inches. Sun rises 4:59 a. m.: sets at 7:41 p. m. McPRERSON CLEW FADES RAPIDLY "DlSCOyERY" OF EYAXBELIST FOUND TO BE HOAX. SEEK AN "INSPECTOr tDMONTOX, CANADA. POLICE ABE AFTER MPOSTEB. Mother of Pastor of Anicelns Con. tlnaes Reward,In Effect UntUJnnelS. Roads and Weather Elsevrliere. Clear, roads good: Kansas City, Elmporla, Hutchinson, Salina, Cof- feyvllle, Pittsburg, Arkansas City. Wi*hita. Ottawa, Topeka. KANSAS HARVEST ON FIRST REPORTS COME CLARK COITNTT. FROM Bnt Most of the Farmers In Sonth. ern Section Will Not Be In Field For 10 Days. (By tlie Associated Prfss) Wichita, Kans. June 5.—First reports of grain harvest in Clark county, -Kansas, have reached the office of the. Kansas•<::ooperative Whe^t Marketing Association. Most of the farmers in the south part of the state are;not expected to get into the field for ten days yet, however. Little Whwit Firing. Topeka' Kans. June 5.—Little if any, wheiat is beginning to fire between . Florence, . Kansas, and Wichita; Kansas, declared'S. D. Flora. ch,lef observer in Kansas for the United States weather bureau, when told today a widely known crop expert has pronounced some of the wheat In tbat region .ne&r the limit of enduratice. Mr. Flora jfolntcd out that, all varts of Kah- Iras have been enjoying cool weather for the last few days. "A good", general rain would do much good," ho said. "If any wlioat fields are beginning to fire, the condition is very local," J. C. Mohler, secretary of the state board of agriculture, declared Kansas wheat needs a general rain and expressed doubt that 4ry -weather h^a^cauned much damage, except in northwestern counties. "We shall; answer that report fn oiir monthly crop review next week," he added. .Mrs. Alia; Dunlap ot.203.North Walnut street leaves Monday via Santa Fe to accompany Mrs. Mar bala Stcinbach to H:t>t Lake, Oregon. Fromi Hot Lake. Mrs. Dunlap will go to Portland. ..Oregon, then to Vancouver where she will be the guejst of one of her old Schoolmates; Mrs. Bud Longstreth. From; thece slje 'will go down the coast' to San ' Francisco, then to Modesto to visit a sister, Mrs. S. H. Jordan, then to Corcoran, to visit her son, James Duhlap. At Los Angeles she will visit her sipter,;Mrs. Rjffi-Redfern and pn the way home will slop at Colorado Springs to v|sit another sister, Mrs. Fred Epley and several of her old Cariyle friends. Mrs. Dunlap plans to be gone about six weelcs. BfiOOXHART PLEA J' BY SIX SENATORS Mere fSestures ' from' "Washington i Blamed In Statement for Unseating of lowan. PRUNER FIGHTS FOR LIFE AFTER INJliRY .lolit Man StlJI in A Serious Con- dlllon As Hesull of Team Rnnanny. Li-vi'Pninpr, 317 South Chest-I :iut. dangerously injured Rcvefal days ago when his toanti took fright f>ti cast Madison avenue and Hump•<d him against an embankment, .Htill was making a valiant fight for life today: Though there was no, |> material change in his condition^ it ^\»jis believed Mr. Pruner might linvn: gained slightly. Mr. Pruner's most/dangerous in- ."irv is to^his ppinei. / Mr. Pruner's name "previously has been given as Bru&er; ? (By the As.soclatcd Press) Wfishiiigton, June 5.—The nomination of former Senator Brookhart in the Ibwa Republican pi-i- jnary Monday "will .convince . the country that the farmers can no longer be deceived by mere ges- tifros from. Washington," says an appeal to the people of Iowa sent J)ut today liy six senators. i The appeal was signed by Senators Norris, .Howell, Nebraska; Frazler'an^ Nyc North Dakota; and LaFollette. Wisconsin, Republicans, and Shipstead, Farmer- Labor, Minncsqtk ^ It asserts ithat Uio reitult of the primary ,wll! havo "«n enormous Influence' iipon the detcrmjnatton of certain great, public qucsllons how hanging in the balance at Washington.'.* l"Amnng these Is listed the right of a state to have its dulyi'elccted rnprosentatlvc .seated in the senate." I ( . (By the Associated Press) Edmonton, ' Albertk, June 5.— Nobody resembling Mrs. Aimee McPherson is staying at the Corona Hotel here, it was stated there today when dispatches from Los Angeles were received. Police, after satisfying themselves that Mrs, Aimee McPherson, an evangelist who disappeared at Los Angeles May 18,,was not in Gdmontoni began an inquiry as to how. she .came to be reported in this city.)i . Search was oegun for a person calling himself "Inspector'Middle- ton, international detective," who telegraphed the police chief at Los Angeles t;hat' Mrs: McPherson arrived here Friday and wds a guest at the Corona Hotel in this city. Disar^ared "^Vhlle In Snrf. Los Angeles, June 5.—In the face of reports "that , Mrs. McPherson had beeii (located in Edmonton, her mother,; Mrs.- Kennedy today announced' that the offer of a 425,000 reward 'for the return of her daughter would stand until midnight of June 12 and would be paid l;o "any one furnishing Information resulting in the return here of Aimee SempJe McPherson un- liarmed and well." ' Lust' night Mrs. Kennedy announced that tlte offer of the.re- <vard would be withdrawn tonight but (decided to extend the period one week longer^ • Mrs. McPhereon, founder and pastor ot Angetus Temple, was first reported to - the -poUco-aa missing on May 18 'by Miak Emma Schtieffer,, her secretary, who accompanied her yn a trip to Ocean Park, near ihcre, for an afternoon swim in the surf. Miss Schaeffec said she last saw the woman pastor in the * ater. Mrs. .Mini lie Kennedy, mother of the evangel st and members of her congregatlo i, accepted the theory that tlioir lastor h^d drowned, a search in tie sea for the body of tlio missinf evangelist later was directed to land when reports'.that jshe had been seen alive since her 'disappearance began to come in from various cities along'the Pacific coast from Santa Barbara to Seattle. Los Angeles, June 5.—A telegram received by the police here today from Edmonton. Alberta. Canada,'states that Aimee Scmple McPherson. missing evangelist, has been located in" that city by a private detective agency. The message, .addressed to Police' Chief James .Davis and signed "Inspcctoj- Middleton, international detective" reads as follows: "Aimee Scmple McPherson arrived here Friday via Calgary in car D-Cal. 2.^i-121. Studebaker followed by car D-Cal. 24-856. Staying Corona Hotel. Positively identified by three operators. McPherson known by sender while in Toronto, wire instructions." The telegram . was dispatched from Edmonton at 4 p. m., yesterday. The car bearing" license No. D-25-121 is registered In the ;)ame of Blainche Potter of l^s Angeles, police say, while the other is "registered , to James H. Gould, also of this jclty. - THINGS ARE FAST qOMlNG TO A CLIMAX. Spoclmras of Plant Life. (By the Assocfatea Prcs-n) , ! Charleston, S. C. June 5.— Boarding ;morc than 4.000 specimeis of plant and animal life coIlecte|i on a voyage of more than fifteen thousand miles, the schooner Blossom arrived I here today, vending a scientific expedition for the Cleve- Tiind, Ohio, museum of natural history. . ' 1 . iloha Brown Tonight. Evangelist John E. Brown, ot Slloam Springs, Ark., beloved by hundreds here because of their association with him.in a campaign in this city some time ago will speak fn the. First Methodist church tonight on '[America 's startling Need."- Brown's log cabin, band, composed of boys from the Brown schools, will piay. There will be no admission charge but a silver offering will be taken. HUSBANDS SEND COPS TO RAID FRIEND WIFE Cnmbllng For Heavy Staked, Score of Fawhlonably Drr.ssed Worn* en Were AppreheWeA" (R.v Ihp AKiuK-l'iitol Hrriui) New Votk,-! Juno 6—Acting on complaint ot^evcral husbands, police today raided an apartment, in which a score of well dressed womcui said by police to have been assembled about gambtlng tables, were playing for heavy stakes. The. women became panic stricken •n'hen the detectives entered, believing thm to be bandits. 'When informed of the raiders' mission, they becam^ even mor 'e frightened fearing arreist They were allowed tn depart, .hovnrer, and > only the alleged- proprietor of the apartment was held. V HOGS AT HIGH PEAK PRICE AT KANSAS CITY TOPS «.YEAR MARKET. Stronic Undei^ne Prevails WMh Coaniry D<>mand for Stock.' ers'and'Feeders Broad. (By thi> AjiMoclatPd Prows) Kansas City, June 5.—Hog" prices on the Kansas; City livestock market today reached the highest point since October, 1920. A top price of $14.55 for choice lights was registered. A strong undertone prevailed throughout the Week and demand was broad for all grades and weights, with prices generally 30 to 40 cent^ higher than thq previous week's close. Country demand for stocker and feeder pigs continued broad. . Receipts for the week were around 49,000 as compared - with 51,969 the previous week. The average price yesterday was $14.15, also the Highest since October. 1920.. Mrs. Geo. M. Kerr and Mrs.^C. W. Millbern start Monday on the 11:52 Santa Fe for California where they will spend part of the summer. Mrs. Kerr will visit her daughter, Mrs.. C. T. McCoy and family at Wilmington and Mrs. Millbern will visit her son, Arthur Millbern at Englewood, a stihurb of Los Angeles, and her sister, Mrs. / Henry Buchtell and faiiiily and her brother, Mr. Glen Smith in Los Angeles. Mrs. Millbern has not seen her sister In .thirty-three years nor her brother in twenty-four years so her visit with them will be a Very pleasant one. i Two Farmers for Governor. 1 ' (By the Asuoclated PresH) | Topeka, Kans.. June 5.—Golden B. Davis of Colony, a farmer, filed t'oAr as a candidate for the Ke- puUican nomination for governor. He will oppose ftovernor Ben S. Pauien at the party primary in August. A'nother farmer named Davis- Jonathan M. Davis of Bronson, former governor—will seek Democratic renemination for the office he turned over to Governor Pauien. Ex- Governor Davis announced Jiis candidacy at tho .Democratic state convention in Wichita last week. World's History Another Story It is said ofXIcopatra that ha^ her nose been a quarter inch long-jj er the world's history would be' different. And the history of the steel rimmed glasses belonging to Mr. John Gard, 302 East street, would be, different had it not been for the Classified Section ot Tho Register. • When Mr. Gard lost his glasses, he placed an ad in the "Lo^t & Found" columns a^nd in one day they were returned., • Without thB classified, history would have recorded that pair of glasses "Lost forever." In faclf. the classified's nose for getting news of and returning lost article^ is making history. '•• ' When-YOTT lose anything, call 18 and ask for an ad-taker. PRISON FOR OFFICER Mrs. E. C. Land and daughter, Blanche, went to Chanute today on business. With Plans Complete, lola Now Eagerly Awaits Coming of Big Delegations to U. C T. Convention Closing preliminary nieetings with a pep session tonight, the lola council, of the United Commercial Travelers of Kansas expects to be prepared to give the visiting travelers the time of their lives when the visitors come to lola June 11 and 12 for their state convention. •The program has been completed and will be ready for public announcement on the coming Monday. F<>atnred will be the'boys band cf Ottawa and a number of ;mu- slrlans, musical organlKations and estertalners whoso coming will mean- much to .the: pleasure ot the occasion. Mayor To Deliver Address. Amjong the leaders of the U. C. T. work will bo Mr. D. Spencer, of Wichita, and it is expected that his Itadership at the convention will mean a great deal toward its success. iThursday will be devoted chiefly to the meeting of secretaries of the councils of the state and Friday the program proper will begin- ; The address of welcome will be given at the opening session Friday morniijg in Memorial H^I tind Mr. Ewell PbillfpiB of Chicago, who was here to attend the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Jane Ann Phillips and to take th^ body to,Carrollton. Mo. for burial yesterday, returned to Iota thfs mqrntng for a short visit with his uncle and aunt, Mr. aird Mrs. F. V. Crouch. His cousin, ' Miss • iMary Crouch, Iwho was with the funeral party, al•*so returned home this morning. The other members, Mr. Engene Crouch, of Chicago and Mrs. Mary Lowder of Kansas City, consins of Mr. Phillips, returned from Carrollton to their respective, homes. will be delivered . Mayor Harmon Hob^rt. More than 350 delegates have been registered with secretary Dorsey and have been assigned to ^om. Hundreds more will register between now and Thursday morning. ^ ^ CliARK TL PERRY SENTENCED Tp THREE YEARS. Former Dry Leader Had Entered Plea of Gnlltr To Chaii^ of Conaplracr. I . ' (By thB Associated Presi) .Milwaukee, Wis., June 5.—Clark ,M. Perry, former federal prohibition director for Wisconsin, w sentenced to three years imprisoa- ment and a fine of three thousand dollars iti federal court here today. Perry had previously entered a plea of guilty of a charge of conspiracy' to rviolate tho prohibition amendment. Perry appeared to be sentenced on his plea of guilty to an indictment charging that he had conspired -with others to remove a quantity of bonded liquor from warehouses at Plymouth, Wis. Several men were indicted and sent to pHson la connection with the removal ot the liquor. Appearing In court today Perry was' confronted with another indictment charging irregularities in connection. with the operations of the Calumet Sales Corporatiea, which operated'the Chilton brewery. The indictment alleged that Perry, with Theodore Grabenstein of Milwaukee, conspired to violate the prohibition amendment In connection with the operations of: the Chilton concern;Grabenstein enteried a, plea of guilty to the charge! and was sentenced on both pleaus' of guilty to conspiracy. IHERLE^ ENGLISH IN . ESCAPE FROM JAIL lolan Reportied to Officers Here: Aa HavlBff Dlrappe^red Last ' : Night. Merle English, lola youth arrest- cVd recently by Marshttl James P. Frefierickson on the charge • of grand larceny, and held for trial in the Andierson county district court, escaped from \he county jail at Garnett last night, according to a message received here today. Marshal Frederlckson, who re^ ceived newSrOf the escape, said he was given no details as to the fan ner in which Etiglisb bad gained liberty. ; English was accused oC stealing a large qiiaiitlty of cable ir(>pe from the Kirk Gas and Smelting company. CooUdge .Entertalu Gronps. (By the Associated Press) Washingtcin^ Jun^'.B.—Continuing bis cusioni of Tiaving Republican members of congress as guests at breakfast ^rom time to time. President Coolldge waJT host this morning to a group of Republican members ot the house. Those, present included Representative Vestal of Indiana; Brigham and Gibson of 'Vermont: Cramton of Michigan; Burtness of North Dakota; W. E. Hull of Illinois; Anthony of Kansas; Dowell of Iowa; Crowther ,of New York; Lehlbach of New Jersey and Mer- rltt of Connecticut. , 1 Lenglen Calls on Wills. (By the Associated Press) Paris, June 5.—Suzanne Lenglen, the French tennis ace, today called on her chief rival' on the courts. Helen Wilis, the American women's champion, at the Ankrf- can. hospital where the latter is recdvering from an operation for appendicitis.- Miss Will's physicians, however, declined. to permit her to see the patient tiefore next Tuesday. A BEAUTY SUICIDED DEATH OF BARONESS AFTER AN AFFRAY. Princely Ylsltor at Castle Paid Too Great Attention .to Wife, Baron Sald^ • (By the Associated Press) * Vienna, June 5.—^A shooting affray between .two noblemen, one of them her husband has culminated is the suicide of the beautiful Baroness Klinger in the baronial castle at Raab, lower Austria. The Russian prince, Cyril Vladimir Orloff. and Baron Klinger were the participants in the shooting, and from reports received here the affair was the culmination of objections by the baron to allegedly undue attention paid to his wife by the prince, who was a visitor at the castle. Advices from Raab say, that both the baron and the prince were in a serious condition. ~ " ' The high. '.social position of the actoVs in the cragedy .faad resulted in every possiWe exertion to keep the details of the affair from.the public. Prince Orloff, who Is twenty-two, met;the baroness at Merano; Italy, last "summer and became infatuated. When she returned home he made a visit to the castle. Returning there again on.Wednesday of this week, he was told that the baron was hunting in the forest, and followed him. According to the police account, the prince asked the baron to surrender his wife, as he wished to marry her. The baroq ordered the prince away, whereupon the latter drew a gun and fired. The 'baron, wounded in the lung, raised his shot'gun and fired, shattering the prince's right arm. The men were removed to the hospital. Gendarmes reported the case to the district judge, who summoned the baroness to court Thursday to give evidence. The baroness said she vould not appear in court, retired^to her bedroom and next morning was found dead, shot through the temple. She leaves three children, aged nine, seven and three. An' uzrconflrmsd: reiwrt has it that Orloff- and Klinger went to the forest ptirposely to fight a duel. The Vienna police say they, believe Prince Orloff is really Baroa Orloff. FIRST TRIP OF KIND QN RECORD K. C. K. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ATTAINS FAME. USE BARIER FIELD AERIAL TRIPPERS WILL TISIT lOLA JUNE IV Price Per Passenger for Journey, Inclnding Meals; Also Set* New Flcure. |Frfr the lirst time on record." So far as could be learned today, a goodfellowship tour will be takea by. a ' Chamber - of Commerce and . for the first time on record-a considerable number of airplanesiw^ill be entetained on Barber field, the ohly airpost of real service and importance in this section- of tho countrj'. ' !The aerial trippers will be made up of members of the Kansas City, Kan., .Chamber of Cpmmerce and they will visit lola" on Jiine 15. Notice ot the hoiir of arrival:.has not been received as yet but Sec-, retary C. A. Dorseji^ of the loW CbambeT of Commerce, expects to, received /such advic^ within a day or two. I ' i There will be at! least twelve- planes in the Kansds' City trade t^ip squadron and t be; met by a group ing in planes from Ij le visitors wilt of' loians, fly- arber iield and COHMITTEE VOTE UPHOLDS CHIEF CooUdge ExecnUre Order Regarding ProUMtlon Legal, Senate - Body Rules. tBy the Associated Press)' Washingtotf, June 5.—^A senate judiciary subkommittee today divided four to one in upholding, the legality otPresldent Coolldge executive order authorizing the employment at state officers as 'federal prohibition enfofcemeut agents. , Chairman Cummins and Senatoris Borah; Idaho and Gotf. West Virginia,: Republicans, and Walsh, Democrat. Montana, held that the orders was legal, while Senator King, Democrat, Utah, contended that the president acted without the necessary legal authority. , The sub-committee will make its report: to the entire' committee Monday, and Senator Cummins hopes to report to. the senate on the same day. ' Senator King said today , he would submit minority views. He is the author of the resolution under which the suh-committee made its Inquiry. Mrs. H. C. Rowe of Garrett. Indiana,, who has been here visiting her mother, Mrs. F. "M. Scoville and sister, Mrs. E^d Thoqgpson. leaves on the Oil Flyer tomorrow for her home. Mrs. Frank Nichols of New Salem, Kansas, who was called here by the illness and death of her mother. Mrs. Fred Kettle, returned home today. piloted by lola pilots, probably B. T. Barber, Harry Icrewdson and I?aul Neff. I Little of the deta 1 of the trip is known here as yet ml last night's Kansas City Kansart gives thCj, following .report of preliminary ^arrangements there: ; i "Participation of -at least twelve 'airplanes in the Chamber cff Commerce Goodfellowship tour "by ajirway," scheduled foi- June 15^ 16 and 17, was assured at a meeting Held last night at the Chamber of (Commerce. I ''Members of. the airways committee, and loi :aJ pilots and piano jo .wners who are 'to -enter ships,^ at- l^ended this meeting. The .schedule ; and route o fttjie trip, was reviewed and apprpved, and further plans made to handle' the routine of the tour. ^ -. ''The price per passenger for the tour was set at $60. This, according .to local commercial pilots,, is the biggest bargain in <in air 11*19 ever offered. It' includes fare and all food and lodgiii^ expenses, and amounts to less'than.! 10'cents ^ mile, as the route is approximately 625 miles. Tho rfttsfoinary commercial charge for air trips is 40 cents per mile, wliich, of course, includes no other expenses. . ^ "The low price of tho tour is made possible by the entry of local ships at a. very low rate to tho airways, committee." Confer On Farni Relief. (By the Associated Pres.s> ;Washington, June 5.—Efforts to agree upon amendments to the Lfarm relief bill, which would make that measure acceptable' to President Coolidge were made today at A conference of senators and representatives at which Vice President Dawes was present. .• It was agreed tentatively to re-i duce a $225,000,000 revolving fund' provided in the measure for the purchase_of exportable surpluses to $175,000,000; Also it was agreed that an equalization fee woul,d be made immediately applicable to cotton with $75,000,000 of the fund set aside for the orderly marketr^ • ing of that commodity. Those attending the^ conference besides Vice President TDawes, were Senators McNary. Oregon. in charge of the bill,, on the senate floor; Cummins. Iowa; •'Watson, Indiana and Gooding.' Idaho, and Representative Purnell. of Indianc. group which conferred .with the who was; chairman of the houso Iowa committee of twenty, two one the original corn belt bill. ; "•.Summer To netnni. (By thp .A^sociateil Press) Topeka. Kans. June 5.—A bright sun today and tomorrow will stop the cool breezes t ^at have been . fanning ' Kansas. S. D. l^j .ora, iweather observer here, .said .today. He said temperatures wtmid rise to normal. > . POLICEMAN FREED OF MURDER CHARGE W. E. Tlijdel, PHtKbiirg, Aefinltted of the Killing oif .Sam } Lyle. JK (By the A8sociat<<rI Press) Pittsburg. Kans.. Jiine 5—Wi - Tlndel. ; PJttsburg poirtq officer, charged with first degree murder, was acquitted by a jury in the dls-. trict court here today. Tindershot and killed.Sam Lyle. Jr.. December 18, last Tlndel and another" officer had arrested Lyle after a chase, suspecting that'he had 'a' stolen motor car. Tinde' started; to th^, police station with Lyle, when the youth broke and .rani;' Tindel said Lyle first struck bin: in the face. Tindel fired at th 'i. retreating youth and he fell mor-. tally wounded. - . J.
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