Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 9, 1928 · Page 1
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 9, 1928
Page 1
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*:**-? r." JN 'LAST DITCH tftj»e!*»*dl Frs** Sports Writers With tt» oftfin*! *orW s*rto cast i on th* bill th» Ntw York Yan- Cfcrdtaato today' two. inside. Lassrl sent up » high one to Manuivttte. Dugan up. Strike one, CftlJ«*J. Frijeh took Dugan's towering. Jly. MI opportunity to r<wu»e pttfgrnwnes, "ft ita'y •whan ruin prsTttit*rt the fourth act ytwtwtar- tb* t*ra* Wn*t may prove tho mew* tapamm of tht g*rt»«, M&n«« gsrs Hugfltu iw*J M«HD»«hnl« f«l th* s»m» »tta!8t*» who »erlM In N*w York i*wrt Thursday. Wi'Ui thret chajnp'.oi! cup, »m thii world ths New / Vrkcri , were ehMP"lnned al th* postponement ot iht fourth guitu?. In the l : i: ilood ll<3» t>f »«H3*«* th'; American Leaguer* w*r« convinced that they could not be stopped nud they were dismayed when Commissioner" K. M, Landls decided enrly yesterday that ths grounds would he too wet for play in" the afternoon. A warm sun and brisk wind appeared two hours after the "no game today" sign was posted and by game time much of the earlier havoc wrought by the rain had been repaired. A huge tarpaulin xftvcring every inch of the infield remained down throughout tho night and weather bureau officials could find no hint of rain in the vicinity of Sportsman's Park. The forecast was for good "baseball weather," warm and not too much wind. The Cardinals welcomed yesterday's respite. After losing three games in a row. the National League champions thought any change must be for the better, so they were well content to stand by and hope their rivals might lose some of their steam while waiting for the game the world champions have declared will be the last. The day of enforced made Manager Bill McKechnJ the more determined to eend Bill Sherdel, a crafty but unlucky left- hander, in to pitch. Sherdel has now had four fuU days of rest, his regular allotment, and while he has yet to win his first world series contest, he has turned in three well pitched passes. Hoyt will nave a ^c&ance to shade Bill again today lor he ha» been made the unanimous choice to do the pitching for ^ YaV ws. The N V York manager Admitted . Cardinals—Harper up. Strike one, calebf. Harper went out, Lsusert to Uefi'rig:. Bmi!h up. Strike one. This was a half speed curve b&ll. Fowl, strike two. A spectator wms hurt hy a foul in the upper field stand®, Smith singled past Laiseri; Mar- anrtle up. Bal lone, inside. Strike one,, called. Ball two. Smith went out stealing, Bengough to Kocnig. Maranvllle hit a long liner into right for a two base hit, Meusel was barely able to get his hands on the ball. Sherdel up. Ban cnw, low. Strike one, swung. Sherdel grounded, out to Qehrig. unassisted, Ne Rtnw, Twa Hits, Na En-en. f NEWS SUMMARY (By The Associated Press) CHICAGO STARTED F1FTY-SE¥E^YEAHS AGO NicholM Weinand, One Of The Fire fighters, Terrible Experiences In Great Conflagration Chicago. Oct. 9.-~(U.F.>— Plfty- ypars afto tonight a h.s,t!es« disheveled ciUwn raced down Avenue to the engine house of ftra company 14. Flinging open the door upon * group of flrenipn playing checkers, "Hey, don't you fellows ever go to fires? .The whole west side's burn- Ing up." That was the first word Nicholas Wdnand and hla fellow members of engine company 14 had of the Great Chicago fire of 1871. to .«t?-nd my and baby out of it to the far "Many a time during th» K*W men running down lh« tryint fa get out of ths way MAYOR WALKER ACTS AGAINST SPEAKEASIES AFTEE 32 DEATHS Ninu of The Estimated 1,000 Speakeasies In Mile And Half Area Were Raided And Thirteen Arrested Weirmnd's that burtied Recount of the fire for two days, took u the business of tno moment over. "Of course we want to win ttds in four straight games," said "Hug," -but doing again." n is something else Today's game brought the right and left hand shift at the plate into action in both games. George Harper who bats from the left side got the call for outfield duty from St. Louis while Ben Paschal and Joe Dugan, orthodox right hand batsmen, returnedto ...the .Yankee array of talent. St. Louis was entitled to three world series games if its representatives could enforce the city's right, so a victory, for the Cardinals today automatically would assure the Missouri metropolis another baseball battle tomorrow. If after that the Yankees still should find themselves short of four games won the battlefield would shift back to_ Hear York* ior a contest Friday. • J There were vacant patches in the bleachers and stands that had been packed to tha limit Sunday.- Estimates placed the crowd at not atera ihsn. ^QOQ M the start. Orsattl was in oenterfleld in place of Douthit and Smith was behind the bat instead o; Wilson for the Oardlaals. • • writ iani t, Yankees.—. Pasfa^f 1 p. Sherdel warmed up briefly.!- Strike one, filrike two, ^saJteg, tote was Corner. Ball Albany, N. Y..—Smith will mak one stop in Virginia and four in North Carolina on southern tour. Washington—Hoover favors government ownership of Muscle Shoali and use for agricultural experimentation and development of fertilizers Owensfooro, Ky.—Mrs. Willebrand calls on "all Christian people whether Catholic or Protestant," to help defeat Smith. Port Worth—Dirigible Los Angcle$ stops for night on return from 8an Antonio to Lakehurst. Roosevelt Field, N. Y.—Williams announces will take off tomorrow with Bonalll and perhaps Levine, for Rome in trans-Atlantic plane Columbia. San Antonio—Distinguished service medal of American Legion presented to Field Marshal Allcnby. New York—Police raid 21 places seeking to place responsibility for 32 deaths attributed to alcoholic poisoning. Honolulu—Japanese sentenced to hang lor murder of kidnapped 10- year-old boy. Paris, Frano* — Harold Koran, Hearst correspondent, ordered deported .for part in obtaining and aendiar to 0. 8. copy Anglo-Pranch Roma — Italy supports in part United States position on naval limitation. Mexico City — Earthquake rocks city and vicinity. London— Lloyd George reported ready to state terms on which liberals will form coalition with socialists. London—Former Kaiser reported planning trip to southwest Africa lor health, Sport Detroit — Ducky Harris, reported next manager of Tigers, visits I rait but declines to disclose pur death toll of J!OQ persons and caused property loss of f200,0QO,CX» is the only hitherto unpublished account of the great disaster. Former Fireman Weinand. &ald he doubted the story that the 1871 disaster was started by Mrs, O'Le- nry's row kicking over a lantern in Mrs. Ovary's barn. "It was a good story, though," he said. After the sudden appearance of tho unofficial courier at the door of tho enginchouse, Weinand stepped out and saw that the entire west was ablaze. Looked Like Sunset. "It looked like a bright red sun- act," he said. A stiff wind blew smoke into his eyes. A moment later the alarm sent him hurtling over the wooden pavements to the scene of the flames. "We started on a little Catholic church at Canal and Mathers, working from hydrant to hydrant down Canal to Vagi Buren. Everything went; we couldn't stop the fire because the wind carried it over our heads. "Once at Canal and Van Buren we nearly were walled in. The fire engine caught fire, BO we loosed the horses and struck out to help other companies. "Mobs of frenzied people awakened from their sleep, rushed through the streets in .their night clothes. Th» sky was light as .day. north, south and west Smoking rolling Imrrel or » tmmlnf R building tortnf csrrlfa the air by the wind. " j Reports of df»d poured in. "The first time I heart Mrs. O'Leary and thtt cow Clark street, near Lake, saloonkeeper had & picture off cow kicking over a lantern, "The fire, however, actually od out nt Mrs, O'Lrary's on en street." He lmpha.9i.xes Agricultural Benefit With Power As a By-Product By Thomas L. Stokes. (United PnMa Stuff Correspondent) Washington, Oct. 9.— (U.P,)—Her- bert Hoover has brought the power issue prominently into his presidential campaign. Taking up the power challenge flung at him repeatedly by his democratic opponent, Alfred E. 8ml!h, ha made a statement on Muse! Now York. O fw drnth* 9-ru.P.>~Thirtr--rrport*<J. frra autorlts^ wij! -hi within 48 hrxirs from nn rf Prohibition Comnrn«in n pr Jnmr •"<= ' poisoned nlcohol, have series of raid-: on town fpeakes*tM and an nrder fn>m for immediate brought n. M. Dornn h«n ordered federal ngents 1 Cost of Flight To U. S, Will JIM dOWn- fn trtvoctlirata i of these death }w- Mayor nf the tlons. It Is the RitBtest wave of alcohol deaths in she history of the nation's largest city. Only once has to Investigate, Dornn was the deaths Jn *rt inferior to rwjirvp tha? from ovfr-lndu!s- of | shine rather than from wood nlco- . hoi. However, 11 of the dent'ns In thr past two days were attributed to i Be Met By Newspapers And Passengers •;;, the number of poison-alcohol deaths i wood-alcoholic poisoning mounted higher during nil entire j The body of B n unidentified mftn 1*-tm Y* F"I •*-.*•<* li rt »•!.•. A *• 1 ... 1 f.^f-i „.*. n *<! I . . *•->.-* *tir*«l, found sprawled in an east sidf door- j-ear. and that was In 3920 whrn 3fl persona di^d Irani n flood of day nlcohol. Numerous Stops' Will Be Made On Trip South To Greet The Crowds cinders rained down and smouldered to &|] fh« streets. fire of fighting without rest, and I OF BOTH PARTIES American Federation Of Labor And Rail Unions Are Still Neutral By James L. Williams. (Associated Press Staff Writer.) By D. Haroltf Oliver. (Asioclated Press Staff Writer.) Albany, N. Y.. Oct. &—(APJ — Primed for the second stage of his contest for the presidency, Qw. Smith leaves Albany today for the first lap of a journey that will take him into the southern and southern border states. Only one speech — at Louisville, Ky., Saturday, night — will be made this week, however, the other portion of the trip being set aside for train platform receptions and conferences with party leaders. Virginia and North Carolina iwlll get their first glimpse of the New York executive as democratic presidential nominee an Thursday «nd Thursday night, while Tennessee will have him as the center of & \®x reception and rally on Friday. fa New '' -- ^. ----- _. Foul, thla was a long drive icto the left field stands, . 0m]Ui smo Paschal'a foul behind the Koenlg up. Koenlng stung k into left , HuV\ up. Ball cwa, wld*. etrike one, called. Ball two, inside. Ruth hit into a double play. Bottomlei- taking Ruth's grounder touching first, then the Cardinal firs* baseman threw to Maranvtlla wbe touched Koeaig as he slid into toe Cardinals Mtt, OrsatU Errotm. up. Fool, . , strike one. strike two, called. This was a fast hall on tu» outside corner, Ball am. nil*. Ball two, out- sie. Ball thr ' , side. Ball three, outside low ' Or- satU stwick out, talkiaf m third' called strike, with Uw wood <m his shoulder. High up, Sgfl ^» j^, •side. SBth -fteftt up wft&S'm, which ---I , t*t> bases on the hit Strike one, called. Bull <«», sMe., Fuiil. strike two. Bajj outskis. Bali ths-ee. low. Frisch faaaed, swinging fm- a two. " wide. Battomky g»t a mi balls, the fourth pitch' being attd high, flafey up. Hoyfc tta« Hafey at first. Ona Uii, No Ertrtw*. two. low, side. !! o:u'. hiaid*. Ball Bali thr««, out- on«, called, Geimg ttcte»t«4 to first, th* fourth ball tow. m. outside. *ffi». strike Meui*l a Oiird Strike iww, »«ung, Chicago — White Sox beat Cubs and even city series. Pittsburgh—Benny Leonard buys Pittsburgh National Hockey League team. '._._ _ t . Baltimore — Hagen'g earnings In pro golf championship tournament attached. SUtei Chicago — David E. jShanahan. manager of tha republican state campaign, issued a statement denying charges:by the democratic state committee that Louis L. Emmerson, republican candidate for governor, Is ineligible to run for that office b*e&use ha ia now holding the office of js«aretaryof_8tate, Wheaton—Tt» county grand Jury indic^d JftmM _J*ssG»rthy, 83, Of High Lake, for murder in connection with the claying of Mra. Annabelle -own, a neighbor, and for man, t -*,%Iao«hter for the killing of Euner - campaign approach- stage, political man- es its agers are groups of -voters In their efforts to turn the flow of these important bal- i lots towards their JOF*'"***' *(«.»...* ! Onjs jof the most these groups , is that of organized labor. Such great national organi- sations as the AmericasL Federation of Labor and the Railroad Brotherhoods have adopted a neutral attitude, lesvfrg their membership to decide betV <P Herbert Hoover and Alfred E. &ii&h. But, these organizations frankly say that they are laying the records of the candidates before their membership BO that they may vote intelligently, h> shortly alter noon, GOT." Smith, ae* compauied by his wife and daugh» ter, Mrs. Joha A. Warner, find a few advisers fcoes first to New York, ar- rlslngl-thsljpe- around'4 .o'clock. Tonight and tomorrow will be given over to callers from the democratic national committee for any reports they may wish to convey. The. trip to Dixie will get under way tomorrow night at U o'clock, when the governor, joined by his entire escort, boards his special train at the Pennsylvania station. Richmond, Va., will be the first stop to greet well wishers. The partial Jti- nerary_as announced., iloes not say how long the stops along the way will be, but gives only the following arrival times: Richmond, 10:15 a. m.. Thursday, Raleigh, N. C., 3 p. m.; Greensboro, N. C. 7 p. m.; Salisbury, N. C., 8:30 Charlotte, N. C., 9:50 p. m.; i. Tenn.. 11 a. m. Schoals, one of ths two major power projects over which has disputed for years, laying dowi this policy: 1.—-ContJnuptl government ownership ot Muscle Shoals. 2.—Dedication of the governtnen power and nitrate plants there tr agricultural research and, develop ment of fertilizer, as well as thcl preservation for ni ar-time emergency for manufacture- ^i nitrates for ejc plosives. 3.~Sale of surplus power not de voted to these purposes by the gov eminent "on such terms and conditions as will safeguard and protect all public Interest." Not Power Alone. The republican presidential candidate indicated he does not view the project, as does Senator Qcorgc Norria, of Nebraska* as primarily a power project. He emphasized the agriculture and fertilizer phases calling electric power a "by-product." However, he virtually pledged himself to cheap power for the consumer. As originally drawn the Norrls bill set aside only a small amount of power for fertilizer experimentation, but aa"passed by congress it made this the major purpose, similar to Hoover's plan, with power a secondary consideration. President Coolidge gave the Measure a "pocket veto." Hoover's statement is an advance on hto/ErcvSously understood posi- :30 p. m.; 10 a. m. Saturday. «• ---- f - — »•« •••vw***g t * r « u i Ml j | Ul w twfar as their ballots may affect la.—8h«riff Murray S8. Burlington, filed murder charges against SKppe aad Johnny Bagen, h«M at TUCSOD, Ariz., in connection with the slaying several months ago of a man identified as Max Schepler of KeUhsburg. 111. Chicago — Bishop Edwin Holt Hughes addressing the Rock River Methodist Episcopal church conference blamed ministers for increased numbers of inactive church members. POLITICAL TALKS OH THS AIE TONIGHT A few individual unions have endorsed the democratic presldeatlal candidate, while several outstanding leaders in the labor movement, such United Mine Workers of America of the Brotherhood of Railroad Train men, are actively at work for the republican sandidale. state bodies which have endorsed Governor Smith include the New York Federation of Labor. Louisville. the Louisville ad- m-deteratoed definitely today, nor had the Itinerary for the trip beyond that city. Undecided Whether To Go West Via Twin Cities Or Stop In St. Louis By James L. West. (Associated Press Staff Writer ) Washington, Oct. &—(A.P.)— Herbert Hoover had before him for approval today a tentative schedule for his one-day visit to New York City oa October 22, when he will deliver the fourth and last of his set cam- holi- Many other person. 1 ) are said to be suffering from having dnmk jx>i- Boncd bcvoragp!)— -in many instances wood nlcohol— and tho death list probnbly will increase, city authorities said. "I insist thnt those responsible for DoSson liquor, the distribution of which amounts to homicide and which Is more than a violation of the Volatcnd net, must be apprehended and prosecuted." Mayor Walker told his police heads. Immediately 20 detectives went to the lower cast side and raided nine of the estimated 1,000 speakeasies In a milc-and-n-lmlf nrca. Thirteen persons were arrested. Raid East Hide. Other squads will continue thei. raids through the .cast sifle district where most ofthc deaths have been way at dawn t«lar. brought to the number of person.? who have died from poi?on liquor here since Saturday night. 9, Democrats Doing Everything Possible To Promote G. 0. P. Split By Byron Price. (Associated Press Staff Writer.) Milwaukee. Wls., Oct. 8— <A.P.>— Old in the ways of political Independence, WlicdnllrT 'continue* keep her sister atates interested and puzzled, even in a year when Insurgency has become commonplace. More than ever before, Wisconsin wlltlcs in 1928 is like a home-made louse, which has been remodelled 'car by year by many carpenters. At the moment, further alterations are under way. and the workmen Jrtemselves seem hesitant to predict whether the bouse will be found on >Iov. 6 to be facing east or west. A fleeting glimpse of the chief ar- hltects of the state's political des- inies shows the young Senator La- Pollette, heir to his father's leader- hip, running for reelection as the epublican nominee, on a platform hat favors beer and the McNary- laugen bill, and saying nothing bout Emlth or Hoover; LaFollette's lemocratic opponent withdrawing! n his favor; his republican ccl- ,.. egue. Senator Elaine, refusing to palgn addresses in the eastern sec- support the party's presidential nom- The Marchers Require Three Hours To Pais One of The Reviewing Stands San Antonio. Tex.. Oct. 9— (A.P.)— Through flag-draped streets of this southwestern city, at whose nearby training camps and army posts many of them first heard the terse command of "attention", more than ten years ago, 30,000 Legionnalrea prepared today to march in review to the accompaniment of martial music from 100 bands. The parade, feature and sole business of the second day's program of the tenth annual American Leg- Ion convention, was the magnet that promised to bring attendance to its peak. Adding to the 60,000 distant visitors estimated to be hen now, hosts of south Texas residents poured into the city today to witness tha events. HOPE OF Five Justices of Supreme fief use To Grant Appeal To Slayer tion of the country. The program called for a busy day. Including ^conferences with political Washington, Oct. 9.—(U.P.)—Wil- liam Edward Hickman's last hope of escaping the gallows on Oct. 19 through & court appeal vanished today. years ago the national Jed„« „ dc fi? rted froffl lta tnwNUon- aJ non-partisan attitude by cndors- & ,*£ i^t? 60 ^ «ndW|tf of HU lawyer, Jerome Walsh, nounced after a majority of an- Sve of the U. 8. supreme court had refused the kidnaper-slayer an appeal from the California supreme . _. p ~^..^uon> .court decision upholding his een- the late Senator Robert at LaFea-' tence tnat ne ***& & ven °P **» c 0 "^ . of Wisconsin, wl» recdved a eubstanUal popular vote la many #«.»'« «•_! . ~"~" *«""> »«Jwc far aa official word' from the headquarters goes, the majority, of Illlmn mAvt »w»iii.4- «,-^^ -« . ! -------- v — , union men mtpt act and would return to California to seek clemency from Gover- Managers before the visit to Madi- 800 Square Garden where the address will be delivered, The excursion into the home city or the democratic presidential candidate will be less strenuous than that to be made to Boston the be- Stoning of nest week, a journey which calls for overnight rides in going to and returning from Massachusetts metropolis. After.hiaJSew York- address, Hoo- will return to Washington to re- perhaps a week before packing y his journey across tne_eon- t, during wWch he will deliver a.t least one major address. He inee; a reconstituted republican state organization, headed by a gubernatorial nominee who won over LaFollette opposition, seeking to rally the state's tremendous republican majority under the Hoover banner; a democratic committee doing what it CEO to promote the republican split, and thus swing the • state to Smith. Both sides are pre-1 dieting victory but both are still hard at work. marchers will raauire more than three hours to paw one of several reviewing stands erected near Texas' shrine of patriotism. The Alamo, tor General John J. Pershing, Secretary of War Dwight-Bavisrfield Marshal Viscount Allenby, Major General Henry T. Allen, commander of the BOth division on the Rhine, and other distinguished visitors. Wounded To Watch. Two thousand wounded veterans ilso have been given vantage points o view the pageant of marchers Mothers, wives and sisters of the >glonnalres hftvc positions in the ine of march. ' The march climaxes the scores of mpromptu and informal parades hat have been going on almost con- inuously since Sunday. Impatient to get at the serious business of >assing in review, detached units of fun-seeking soldiers have organized almost hourly to parade the streets each viingg with the last for bizarre marching effects. German, Qeft, (t?.P.)— Or. IlBgfl E«kewf *n- toilmy thai th*- fiJ^bt ef the Oraf 7fpp«!!n <o the l*fti?^d Rt«te» had bwn po^tpened, Dr. Eckrner had hoped to tsto off tomorrow. Unfavorable tstwllser ctuncd the postponement, EckeiserjwW. 1K» th*t he had s*t no «I«ffaS!e for tlw nifbt. The big dlrig^Tn wm» teHet eomjplei*ly, and !••*$ awaited only final weather reports. AN EARLIER REPOET. Krlwirichshafen. Grrman. Oct. 3, — (A.P.) — Thousands of pcr»on$ gathered hero today in the hope of seeing Graf Zeppelin, German dirigible, start tomorrow on its trans- Atlantic voyage to Lakehurst. N. J., with passengers and mail. Dr. Hugo Eckencr. commander of the sir- ship, awaited the reports of we&tbet? prospects before he would announce the starting time or his route. Each of the passengers has been insured for 200,000 marks in case of death and th® has also been Insured. Dr. EeJwn«? said that the round trip to tti« ' United states would cost 4QQ.W5Q marks <8J«,QOQ) which would covcc allowances for depreciation, repairs and insurance. Newspaper interests that have been given the right to file dispatches from the airship wUl furnish most of the revenue lor the trip. A chain of American newspapers will pay 281,000 marks <W7,« MO) and two German publications will pay 65,000 m&rJu (*J6,600) between them. Four private passengers were -charged 60.000 marks ($12,000). The other 4,000 -murka Heeded to mate up the total cost? , from the- Geman department to pay for ounyinf malt The buildem of Graf ZeppeHn hope to sell her but do 1 not thinfe they will have a chance of doing so in America since ^ the United ...Stales. goverhmerit has just annoanced a> decision to have the Goodyear Zeppelin Corporation build two giant rigid dirigibles. The New American ships will be double the size of Gra? Zeppelin " which Itself Is half again as large as the biggest United States dirigible, the Los Angeles. The new airships will cost four times as much as Graf Zeppelin which cost 4,000.000 marks ($9«0,000.) Led by one or more of the IQQ bands and drum corpa available the (Continued on page eleven) the stated that he will not add to Ms eastern itinerary. His last days will be devoted to final direc- for the closing drives in the campaign. disturbing reports have in from the northwestern Wheat producing section and it is understanding that Hoover ha urged by eoma of his advls to make a personal visit to tha during his trip home to Wte, speaking 1?wta Cities In preferably Minnesota. at the Others nor Young. Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes OI was **» last to turn down "Hick - owni iaans *PP** 1 ' wt » ic » ch&rfed that New York, Oct 9—(A.P.)—Politi- cal speakers on the radio tonight include: General J G. Harbord, of tho fin* ov-ef judgment, hiiped, of course by to-' maiww California i*w wader'which formal advice from hawtauart/rs aa! l he $* yff of Ms «*on PaHtfer. Los to the attitude of candidatesi tTl* 118 * 1 * 8 echo ° 1 & 1 - *** convicted, wards things doses* to tJaeir^^ heart*I %** * ^eWoa of constitutional CRAP GAME &£8UL < reO ^Prtwiounly Jiattees Sutherland. «"*««»«*. Van Owinter aad Butler ess denied the forma} appeal which el low& th* two Diver* shooting and ar* feeJKwMkto _ light is aitefed to isasre KJJ t£|g Inir. The ftsla, toe Ftorkto tar- .ia .« he <*» * t& wk« dweraor Young id *ak tog * for clwaeney. fieraocsi for 1 City. that he make 8t. Louis tho principal point of call, but the nora- lO&O Is withholding a decision pending later reports from western head •puuters, MASS FUHEBAL SIBVIOIS FOE FIBE VICTIMS CoJttBibus, O., Oct. 8.— <U.P.) funeral tarvlces were planned for the IS pxisaxers whi> per to the;flre that destroyed yes the brick plant dormitory of tbia He his •• -m two JOBS of Uw OJiio »tste City.' : most &t Junction regarded as al- ... I JW**W».'ftdk| w « fwr slic, Jufs valued ai j uak of the boditis. Pw&aibility that deqtiata ssigh* help, vanished wlien it was found tib&t &M and silver tittings Mil taeltcd in the heat of the 'fire. "Five ""other prf&caners 'still were ffitesliig- today of whom two b*«*Y«sl to have p«»-iilied in the »M thre«. others to «efc ia E critical con- aud ttts REFUELED LOS ANGELES STARTS HOMEWARD TRIP Fort Worth, Tex., Oct. 9—(AJ») —Refueled and restocked with foodstuffs, the navy's giant dirigible Los Angeles, was under orders to proceed back to its home station at Lakehurst. N. J.. today, thus completing a 5,000 mile cruise, its first Into the heart of the United states The announced route lay by way Erie und P.aola, Kansas, Kan-' «w City, Burlington, la.. Chicago. South B«nd. Toledo, Cleveland Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, and Lakehurst, an approximate 4« hours journey. The ship tied up at the United States helium plant's mooring mast here last ul gn t after concluding a 48-hour cruise down across Dixie to pay a visit to the American Legion convention at Ban Antonio Jt was U» jship'g Brat venture west of Detroit. Tho objective was reached »t 9.40 a. ui. yesterday, and the Los Angeles soared above the city for teveral hours before turning northward to Fort Worth Villages Were Pillaged And Burned By Fanatics In Kamu Province New York. Oct. 0.-(A.P.) Cadraan. chairman Dr S of 'the . China famine relief organization in New York City, received information today of the reported massacre of about 200,000 persons by fanatic Moslems in Kansu province, China From reports already in from the country districts," the letter to Dr. Cadman continued, "the known massacred exceed two hundred thousand. A stream of reports to coming in to the committee telling "' clothing." who escaped with food or inland P. Hand. at' Lanehowfu. „„.„.„.. depicting the horrors of the - ':iich he says have been by an insurrection of Moslems, who form a thud of population of the province. starting in the appear r of has Mohmume- reteuktti as has on several p«- ytous occasions in th« past century w«*iw the province ana ded- CRAFT 18 MONSTER. By Eric Keyser. (United Press Staff Correspondent) Friederichshafcn, Germany. Oct. 3 —(U.P.)—The Graf Zeppelin, largest dirigible ever built, was filled with fuel and gas today and awaitfici only favorable weather before start* ing on a flight to the United States. TheJUst of_jmsj«ngejca wjil nat Jae made public until tonight, it will Include two or three American!;, German officials and other guests, besides the dirigible's officers and crew of about 40. Probably about 70 persons in all will make the trip. The Zeppelin has five motor gondolas, each equipped with a 12-cyU inder, 520 horsepower motor. The new air liner is a monster as compared with others now used, through the world but th? sytnniet- ery of her lines makes for a graceful appearance ua she glides through .the.a!ti,_The craft is-^70-fMt-Ieng"-- and 115 feet high. It Is almost twice as big as the Los Angeles, longest; of tho United States dirigibles. The passenger gondola is 100 feet long. The sleeping cabins have outside windows and are fitted with luxurious berths and furniture. The main salon is beauMuily appointed. Dr. Eckeaer has made every at» tempt to assure safety. The craft has a cruising range of 110 hours, sufficient, he believes, to permit riding out the worst storm that could break and still reach the mooring roast at Lakehurst. Tha radio equipment is of sufficiently long range so that constant contact may be maintained with share stations or ships at iea. Equipment also has been installed for receipt of wireless pictures. Through this latter arrangement complete meteorological cnarU c#u be obtained,' , - EAETHQUAKE iF MEXICO HURTS'-5 CAUSES DAMAGE Oct.»— (AJ».J— • was done over a wute arta fey a«t e»rth<iuake wiiich wadywi -•Cuy aud iiUie atates of M«tlso night, jreports to poJicw and it paper dhpatclus stated today. ' . OQC family to the' «Mfeurfe o< cuba was buried by wall which shuck m i lojunug oi* child , a Wsurely «OUJSB. seated to ret-um OR VKIX TO wf builder who ^ imo or feu to bee. Her body tawted uuctu «*»IC|M«,

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