Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 15, 1928 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1928
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

- -J t JLsrf I TT t /"It MA/ES77C4LLY Candidate Will St. Louis En I Parade And Sails Owr Potomac Park Aid Around Washington Monument And Then Heads For Baltimore and L&kehurst, Where It Is Due About 4 O'clock (By The Associated Press) The dirigible Graf Zeppelin, bringing the first trans- Atlantic air passengers to the United States, today ^-as showing them softie of the chief sights of the mid-Atlantic seaboard nnd nt the same tim« satisfying the throngs who had awaited hot corning from Froidrichshafen. The biggest airship of the day first passed over American ground after her long ocean voyage at about 10 o'clock this morning, near Capo Charles, the northern sen* tinel of Chesapeake Bay. A radio message from her said, that she would visit Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia and would reach the waiting hangar at Lakchurst at about 4 p. m. To supplement the radio, with which occasional ships had provided the only information of her whereabouts for days, there came frequent reports of her progress from Virginia and Maryland towns as she passed up Chesapeake Bay toward Washington. All was in readiness for her arrival and berthing, besides America's own dirigible, Los Angeles, and fast airplanes were on the mark to'give her escort on the last few miles of her journey. The dirigible will have been in flight for 110 hours at 4 o'clock this afternoon and will have covered approximately G?500 miles. The previous Zeppelin record of 101 cruising hours had been, passed at 7 o'clock this rooming and the world dirigible record, of 104 flight hours, made by the ill-fated French Dixmude at 10 a. m. ° F SKI. -Here la a striking virw o! the mighty €lr«f - —™ - , . ,>)vlin. the big German trans-Atlantic dl/U'ls which braved the dangers of th* elenvnU in crossing the UK . . ftlrsh| P. ls tllc largest ever built and is ^ hmjrlowslf equip:*'.-1 a- a first-class ocean lin?r. The cabin is .hown nrar the lower front rnd of th* bis bag; the motors .~1~.!^!^^ further back and at different level-, :n thn backwash of one propeller will not interfere with another propeller. ton. The aircraft tender Paloka was in the vicinity of the mouth of the Chesapeake Bay and ready to go to the airship's assistance if necessary. dlrlgihlo mandcr, Los Angeles, Lieutenant and fre-' by the navy whose com* Commander Charles E. Rosendnhl Is aboard the Graf Zeppelin with two other Americans. Experts nt Friedrichshafcn said that when Dr. Hugo Eekcner, commander of the airship, left at 2 a. i m., eastern standard time, Thursday, he carried fuel sufficient for 120 hours of flying. Tills should be exhausted at 2 a. m. tomorrow. Hugo Allen, an official of the Goodyear Zeppelin Company, estimated that been SAILS OVER CAPITOL. Washington. Oct. 15.—(A.P.)- •The giant dirigible, Graf Zeppelin, which for four days has battled through stormy weather over the Atlantic en- route from Germany to Jjakehurst, N. J., today arrived over •Washington at 13:31 p. m. The big craft was sighted from the east; and approached th* city .over Tt» sfcV was overcast. The Airship was traveling rapidly, assisted by a tail wind of stately 30 mites em hour. Bh* loomed up in the east when thousands of spectators trota roofs ol buildings s-era. looking toward the south and southeast for her. She bulked huge in the clouds as she traveled 6t§adiiy toward the heart of the city. Toward White Hous*. Changing her course to the west, she headed right over the city toward the White House. Her silver nose began to glisten as the outlines became more definite and she seemed to be maneuvering without any difficulty. Apparently freed from the elements that attempted to stay her progress across her record breaking trip across the Atlantic she almost gaily roared her way over the American capltol. The big airship circled directly above the business heart of Washington as it roflde Its way to pass above the White House. She was close down above the heads of the fringe of people on every high roof. The sound of her motors trammed in the streets below, calling attention of passersby who stopped to stare up at the gigantic vessel. Coolidge Sees Airship. As the ship approached the white house, President Coolidge left his desk and went out in front of the executive offices to Join those gathered there. He stared up at the ship, bareheaded for a minute, then turned baric -into his work room.-. Circling after passing over the White House she headed out lor Baltimore tt\th a dozen airplanes roaring alongside her. The ship took a turn over the navy department building as planes from the naval ait-station Boomed into the air in greeting. She then sailed over historic Potomac aPrk and around the Washington Monument, over the White House and then after completing her great cir- e», bore way due north for Baltimore. At 12:38 the ship was almost to tight in » high mist from of the city. Ship arrived oer the paiatals ol government ih *™^* ^ °* lt for lunch *»"* the streets were crowded with spee- , capital ac K The 2*^^* »W*a»d to increase her speed as she beg^, to . d the distance to «TSSc£J?S tuaore. As the dirigibla faded Into tte distance Secretary WUfowr til the navy and Representative £terztnv k of l iiaormed of tfas __ arivfcd, rtuhed to the roof of u»vy department to view bee. of wHisttes ia. the bkw a welcome to the hs which appeared to drop * of some sort It had not been eated when the ship passed oaA at Th« Oral ZeppeUn pa&ged over the buUdiiig close down sky. Some to csktcfe * the tbe- and to of the supieme tight* capital, a large hole In the port horizontal stablUKir was plainly visible. Borne observers said they could see through it and it was obvious that considerable damage had been done to that important part of the control apparatus. Tne snip appeared to handle with perfect ease, however, answering either vertical or borl- uoatal rudders wituput sign of dif - • - •< .„ Naval tej«rts add th» hois in the port horiaoatal was about 30 feet long and .16 feet wide, framework of toe fin being visible. They said that to probably counted for the slow speed made by the airship gn the te««r p»rt of PASSES OVEB BALTIMOEE. Baltimore, Md.. Oct. is.—(AJ».)— The Graf Zeppelin passed over Baltimore at 1 p. m,, and was hailed by an uproar of whistles from shops harbor boats. Appearing 6ut of the iiazs from the southwest the dirigible cut over the heart of. the city and swung eastward to pick up its route toward Philadelphia accompanied by its escort of planes. OVBR HAVBE DE GRACE. Havre De Grace, Md.. Oct 18 — — The Graf Zeppelin passed over here at 1:35 p. m. the supply of Blau gas had exhausted about midnight morning. From then on, he e would be necessary to run the motors on gasoline. When midnight passed the airship had been in the air 94 hours on a trip which her commander estimated would take between 80 and 83 hours. Will Break Record. The Zeppelin will break the endurance record for rigid airships If she stays aloft until this afternoon. The ill-fated French airship Dlx- munde once cruised for 104 hours. Repairing of the damaged fin in mid air after it had slowed up the dirigible when ].800 miles due .KUITQK MP, Elkton. Md., Oct 15 — (A.P.) — The dirigible Graf Zeppelin passed over Elkton at 2 p. m. today. OVEB WILMINGTON. Wilmington. Del., Oct. io—IA.P.) —The Graf Zeppelin passed over Wilmington at 2:10 p. m. She was following the Pennsylvania railroad line. OVEE PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, Oct 15—(AJ>.) — The Graf Zeppelin paused over Phil- adelphla city hall at 3:80 p.-a». DUE AT 2 P. fit Naval Air Station, Lakehurst, N. J., Oct. 1&~(AP.)—Radio compass bearings taken by radio stations here and along the eastern coast at 8:05 m. eastern standard Mm* put the Gmf Zeppelin 300 miles southwest of Lakehorat, according to an an- Priedrichsnafen Zeppelin works as one of the most daring engineering feats In the history of aviation. They "were informed that only one man wa»able to work in the inter- tor of the fin and that others hung outside on wind swept struts while the Job was being done. The workmen were led by Engineers Siegle and Baeurle and Knut Eckener. 24 year old son of Dr. Eckener. The damage to the fin which was reported at 6:25 a. m. Saturday was not reported repaired uatil 12:32 p. m. At 11 p. m. the airship was reported 100 miles northeast of Bermuda and 13 hours later she apparently had made little progress, an official message to the navy department stating that at noon Sunday the airship was 80 miles east by north of Bermuda. Changes Her Coarse. At 5:15 p. m., the airship reached a position ten miles southeast of Bermuda and changed her course to a olrect line for Lakehurst A message to the navy department at that time said that Dr. Eckener hoped to arrive Monday afternoon. Flying quite low and at a moderate speed, the airliner passed over Bermuda at 6 p. m. It was bucking a northwest wind the velocity of which was estimated to be around 25 miles an hour. Fog and clouds were moving over Bermuda at the time. Later on a course toward her destination. advices indicated progress nouucenmit by offiom here. The following statement was issued: "0885 B. a T. (3:05 a. m.) the Graf Zeppelin was 300 miles from Lakehurst and 1? miles east of Cape Hatteras. Since 0242 (2:43 a. m.) she had made 31 taaoJa on. a. northL- west course direct for L*ikehurst." Officers said the airship would arrive about 2 p. m., according to their reckoning. SUPPLIES ABE LOW New York, Oct. 15~(AP-)~ With her rstlons running low and her supply of the specially developed blau gas fuel estimated to be exhausted, the damaged Graf BULLETINS ON PROGRESS. 8. & Vautoany Oct. 15.—(A. P.)— Sighted and spoke to Graf Zeppelin at 8 a. m., Greenwich time (4 a. m. eastern standard time). Gave him position 34:20 latitude, 70:50 longitude. Flying low. Signalled both by wireless and Morse. The weather: wind, north east; force, three; cloudy and dear; barometer, steady. Captain Leicester Ilia position given Is about 430 milea southeast of Lakehurst,. N. J. Steamship Nieu Amsterdam, Get. 15.—(AJ».)—At 11:20 Oreenwicfc time (6:20 a. m. eastern standard itoe) sighted Owf SSeppeite about 20 miles north of us crosing our coarse iu latitude 35:01 north; longitude 7357 west,. Wind, north east; force, three; clear; weather, cloudy; Four Other Brief Talks Will Be Made On The Visit In Massachusetts ON THE ZEPPELIN,—Left to tight are Captain K. H. Lehmann, pilot; Dr. Hugo Eckener. designer and commander of the flight; Commander C. E. RosendaK captain of the TJ, a Navy dirigible Los Angeles, who is one of the passengers. BULLETINS SHOW PROGRESS OF THE GRAF ZEPPELIN SAILS OVER WASHINGTON. Washington. Oct., 15— (A.P.)—Thej giant dirigible, Graf Zeppelin, which for four days has battled through stormy weather over the AtlwaUc en route from Germany to Lo&e- hursl, N. J., today Washington at 12:27 p. m. Th* big emit was sis the east «tf approach the over the capital building. The was overcast. dioed the navy department that the German Zeppelin was sighted over Cape Charles at 9:45 o'clock eastern standard time this morning. A survey of th* weather conditions between Cape Hatteras and Lake- "»* dirigible would not great wtad resistance , winds cltfr sky OVEE MASVLANO TOWN. Baltimore, Md.. Oct 1»—(AJP.). The-Qwif - Zeppelin was reported passing over Upper Marlboro, Md, at 12:10 p. in. today headed toward Washington. UP CHESAPEAKE BAY. Lewes. DeL. Oct 15-(AJ.)Graf Zeppelin was reported as pass- Log over Cambridge, Md., at 11:50, heading up Chesapeake Bay. TO VISIT 3 CITIES. Washington. Oct 15— (A.P.)—The Graf Zeppelin will visit Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia en route to Lakehurst where it expects to arrive about 4 p. m. the navy department was advised by Lieutenant Commander Rosendahl, who is aboard her. message from the said: Zeppelin "Graf Zeppelin crossed coast line six mites north of Cape Charles at 10:10 stop will proceed Lakehurst via Washington, Baltimore. Philadelphia arriving Lakehurst about 4 p. m." The Zeppelin supplemented its and requested permission over Washington at about Charles 9:45 a. m. A message from Hear Admiral Guy Bun-age, commandant of the fifth naval district at Norfolk, filed at 10:18 a. m. read: Jfpllqwing .from ..Henry: 'Large dirigible passing east northeast about 15 miles north of this station apparently headed north northwest supposed Graf Zeppelin."' AT EASTVIIXE. VA. Salisbury, Md., Oct. 15.—(AJ?.> — The Oral Zeppelin was sighted at 10:40 a. ra. at Eastville, VJL, north of Cape Charles. Those who saw the ship said it appeared to be following the line of the Pennsylvania railroad up the Delmarva peninsula. OVEK AMERICAN COAST Norfolk, Va., Oc4. 15.—(AP.)—The Qraf Zeppelin shoved her prow over the American coast at 10 a. m. today directly above Cape Charles. She was sighted by Observer New- m at the Cape Henry weather bureau station at that hour. She was proceeding slowly, west. to IS o'clock, Naval authorities said that this permission was granted. OVEK DEALS ISLAND. Philadelphia, Oct l»— (AJ>.)—The eansjiisMiia RaUroad reported that the Graf ZeppeUa passed over Deals Island. Chesapeake Bay at 11:30. TO CK08S THE BAY. Crisafield, Md.. Oct. IS—(A.P.) The Qraf Zeppelin was sighted over this town at 11:18 this morning, headed west, apparently with the ictentioa of crossing ChespeaJke Bay and continuing toward Washington. ON NQS381WLY COUSSE. Wftchapreague, Va,, Coast Guard Btattao. Oct 15—(AP.)—The Graf 2&ppelui p»sse4 west of bere at 10:55 a m f on a ivnrtlKfiy ctturw, She was to WASHINGTON. Waahtagtcm, Get IS—(AJ».)—The barometer, steady. Were in wireless! "*** <tePMto»eiit was advised by the co&st guard at Bog 3Ulmd. Va., at 10:22 this morning that the Gr&f sir lin£r. today was bueking 20 to 25 oui« winds in an to r*at& Lakehurst, N. J.. in wifely with her 20 pe&ssngers and coatiuttitlly off her torn to* airship «aa not ' : until tni* «a communication. Captain De Long. The position given places the airship about 170 uiika east of Cape Hatteras. K«w York, Oct. 15.— (A.P.)— Tiws poaUoii of the Graf Zeppelin at 7 a. m. eastern standard time was of given &s about 100 miles Hatteras in a radio in New York this • Tt» Oral SSeppeiia wa* stated to be battling wind and weather. (The last previous report at « «. m., pl*ced the Graf Zeppelin at a pol&t 14S ailks east of Cape Hat- ttr&s i&diCitUag that she grassed about 45 nuks hour). that Xeppelin had and appsureatly was Washington. her course teadiug for Toe B&essage, which was relayed by the coast giuud *<»ftnn» &t DeL, course at faead- -Omf aepiselm Ktaf Istead, Va., tog for wwito statoa Be&eii iat««(8s»ied » — The &t Vir- af- Wsr Dm «^aek eaaimi stttaitod tlate that st» wouM or mm- toeu with at ««f Out. EXPECTED AT 3 P. M. Priedrichshaferi. Germanj-, Oct. 15 —<AJ?.)—The Zeppelin works were informed at 8:45 o'clock this morning eastern standard time, the Graf Zeppelin was near Norfolf, Va.. and likely to reach New York by 3 a. m. or earlier. TOWAKD HAMPTON ROADS •--Lewes. Del., OcL 1S.^- (A-P.i ^»A wireless me&sage received here at 9:SO a. m. from the oil tanker E. W. Cteclair sale: the Graf Zeppelin was headed for Hampton Roads and fihoyld reach there by about 10:03 a. TO. TO ABKIVE B¥ SUNSET Kavai Air Ktatiaii, Lakehurst, N. ., Oct 15.— lAP.)— Ttie Graf Zep- ^ln reported by wireless this morn- leg jthat Jt expected to arrive here liian sunset tonight. received here from tba dirigible i-ead: "Plans indefinite bait will probably kwd at or bc!ot« aabet Informed dep&rU^nt." anew OATHKBEAL WAS DEDICATED AT SPRINGFIELD Exchanges Greetings With Commander Eckener And Cables German Pres, By James L. West. (Associated Press Staff Writer.) Hoover Train, En Route to Boston, Oct. 15—(AJ 5 .)—Herbert Hoover journeyed to New England today to throw his own weight into the presidential fight in this usual stronghold of republicanism. His personal campaigning was limited to a day and & night and conftoed to the state of Massachusetts. It begins early at the city of Springfield and will end late tonight with his prepared address at the arena in Boston where he will discuss the tariff. Four other speeches were planned, one on a platform near the track where his train will stop at Springfield and the other In front of tiw station at Worcester. ^vUywxs accessary M stapa of "wfflb Ytttdsti minutes dtrration "w^re scheduled. In Boston. Itself, two speeches were on the program in addition to the principal address in the evening. One of these was in response to a welcoming message from Mayor Nicholas on Boston Common about 1 p. m. and the other to a group of service men in mid-afternoon. From Worcester the route was to Newtonville where the train was due at 11:15 a. m. from there, the Journey led by automobile through the suburbs and the city to Boston common, for a formal welcome by the mayor. Guest of Governor. After the welcoming, a luncheon attended by members of the republican state committee, chairmen and members of the county committees and the members of the Hoover party was planned followed by retirement to the Beacon street residence of Governor Fuller, where he will have dinner in private before driving to the arena. This will be one of the most Important campaign addresses Hoover has made and the only one thus far devoted exclusively to economic issues. The questions are regarded by him as of paramount importance to the highly industrialized states of New £nglan<J where the tariff long lias been a foremost issue in presidential campaigns. Immediately after his speech Hoover will proceed to his train, which Is scheduled to leave Boston at 10 p. m. passing through Providence, New Haven and Hartford on the way back to Washington, but stopping only for operating purposes. As Providence will be reached before midnight the nominee probably will make a rear there. platform appearance Washington, Oct. 15.—(A.P.)— President CooUdge today radioed his congratulations to Dr. Hugo Eckener on board the airship Graf Zeppelin on his successful crossing of the Atlantic. Simultaneously he cabled congraulatlona to President Von Hlndenburg of Germany. Dr. Eckener had. upon reaching the American coast line, radioed greetings to Mr. Coolldge. "It gives me gr**t pleasure." President Coolidge radioed Dr. Eckener, "to congratulate you upon the success of your voyage from Germany and to assure you that y.our arrival Is welcomed as a symbol of the advance in air transportation which has been BO ably furthered by your own eCorta and those of your compatriots. I wish also to thank you for the massage of greeting from you and the crew of th* Graf Zep- peliix upon classing tint co&st Una of iM i United States ta tt^JS trip by airship with passengers and mall from Germany to this country." Prom the airship Dr. Eckener had radioed Mr. Coolidge as follows: "At the moment of reaching' the American coast line on this diversified and very interesting Initial crossing of the Atlantic ocean by airship with passengers and mail from Germany to America in which we have had as comrade and experienced friend. Lieutenant Commander Rosendahl of the United States Navy, the commander and crew of the Graf Zeppelin beg to extend to the President of the United States their most respectful greeting." President Coolidge's cable to President Von Hlndenburg: "I wish to congratulate you upon the splendid achievement of your compatriots In accomplishing the voyage from Germany to the United States on the Graf Zeppelin. ThfsTllght has filled the American people with admiration and has marked another step in the progress of the development of air communication," Two Killed In Washington, One In Chicago, One In New York One in Phila. ill, Oct of the Springfield &o- ess* «« the Roman Catholic church «at««d upon the second Oft their golden jubilee th* •aut&t&ntfmg event of the' of their GtlS«63J-ml yesterday, recorded Of the ms&t elaborate church as Arehduke Albert Appears to Be Leading Contender For The Throne Budapest, Hungary, Oct. ,15.— (A. P. i— Archduke Albert, son of the Ksmithy Hapsburg Archduke Frederick today appeared to be the leading contender for the throne of Hungary, vacant "since the abdication of King Charles in Premier Bethteu announced in the course of a speech at Cedeuburg, Wtetk Hungary, that & ref would be loeW shortiy to The prima lainUter stated he b®»towm« the crown Otto. 16 year old son oo of Ctuurks, who is now In school In After th* abdication of King m !*pufcik: and a soviet W Tiie lived. . both being country was d«- ty~ of ^Anfflraf'TSacludas Horty ItttO. Cftuurtes made two ual stte-tuijts to Kgun i faelore Uis ctentb at 1»33. A«oih«r poiuiibte claimiueit to tiie ttu«a€ is Oct IS,—CAP.)—Chinese tongs were at war again today. The death tall soon after the outbreak Sunday was: one in Chicago, one in New York, one in Philadelphia, two In Washington. Police guarded Chinese sections of these and other cities. As Wong Chu. u New York waiter, played card* wtih a dojsen other Hip Sing tong&men in lib apartment, a gunman described as an On Leong pushed open the door, &hot Wong Chu four times killing him and then turned the gun on Wong Wai, wounding him. Eng Pak, a restaurant cook and member of the Hip Sing long, was siiot by t%o men as he &ut m a. taxi in the heart of Chicago';: On Leou^ long neighborhood, Lin Sing, T-. o! Boston, an On Leonf. was killed in u pistol duel with.-, two _ Chinest In P.iiiliuieipiuti.. Police were informed by several Bv D. Karokl Press Staff Writ*?.} Governor Smith's Train En Ro«?9 to Sfdalia, Mo., Oct. 15— CAP.) — AftT R Babbath day visit to Lincoln's birthplace nrar HodjjenviHr. Ky., Governor Smith was bound to- dsy for 8edaIiB. Mo., where totr.ot- row niRht he will deliver the first of two campaign speeches befcre returning to New York next Sunday to lay the groundwork for his final two weeks' drive for the presidency. An address at Chicago Friday night will close this week's sp««h- makins for the democratic press r dcntial candidate. After a two-day layover in Albany he will get underway again for perhaps anc compaign address before starting on his six speech dnsh down the Atlantic seaboard ending at New York City the Saturday night before election. To Stop In St. Louis. En route to Sedalia. due to be reached at 0 o'clock this evening, the governor had planned a two and a half hour visit to St. Louis, home of Senator Harry B. Hawes, a democratic regional campaign manager, between 11 a, m. and 1:30 p. m. for a big parade and reception In his honor. A five minute stop at Belleville, in southern Illinois, lor & rear platform appearance was scheduled before reaching St. Louis. In coming to the border state of Hlsaourl, the democratic nominee' also visits the home etate of Senator James A. Reed, one of his opponents for the Houston nomination, and a region that, as a rule, fairly bolls in political debate in presidential years. This year Is no exception. To Prepare Speech. Arriving in Sedalia, Governor Smith will go into seclusion to work; on his address, to bo delivered to- nlghl Ifc hup closed taflvg- avUton. J3»e$|fti^tzftins ar» to bring thousand from &11 over the slate to hear tJte speech. The nominee will leave Sedalia Wednesday morning for Chicago, stopping to greet well-wishers at Springfield and Bloomlngton, 111, before reaching tJtncsgo at tre p. - m. He will make another pause et- Jpllet, home of the late George Brennan, democrat!: national com(Continued on page eleven) Meiic&ns Are tTrged *Fo Ee- frain from Ow9li»ff The 100 Visitors . Mexico City, Oct. 15.—(AJV>— Posters denouncing them aa "assassins, sthke-breukers, and American. Fascisti" today stared down upon 100 members of the American Legion from th« walls of various buildings. Even the walla of the American consulate had been placarded with the denunciation when the Legionnaires arrived for a visit oC several days. The posters bore the signature of Diego Rlvero, an artist who la secretary general of the Mexican section of the Atttl-ImperJatistjueiigua of America. ' "Oblige the assassins and itrike- breakers of the legion to abandon our territory as soon as possible," the pasters read in part. "Awav with the Fascist North American Legionnaires. Down with the 8J*n who tried but failed to conquer Mexico—General Pershing." The posters said that .there could be uo friendship until the United States took its hands oif l*tJu America. Despite the goodwill visit of Colonel Lindbergh and tha endeavors of Ambasador Morrow, JJexicaits wore urgvd to sedaui from greeting the visitors. taxi -drivers that prior to the shooting they hsd uk®« to the railroad iaumber of C'huiti*.' who from their conversation to be tx>und for ctucsigo. Two Chinese were killed *ud two others wouiitiecl in the outbreak of toog warfare in Washington. Police *nid the killer was an On L«oiig but- Uay b^Utvfd h@ tod &Mute a " ' " tiitu with not kuowtt to be toag. Ettii w«t« two toags. »aj.-i«»t(, «t jx:»« atooe the Maicii ft, of MAIL ROBBERS WOUNDED FOUR IN ESCAPING Buffalo, N. V., Oct. 15.— (A.P.V— Three bandits, who held up a taxicab in wliich rtgiitered wail was being- transferred between raittoad stations last night, \vcra u,t la.rg«i unlay. They shot tu".d wound«d three gtiarda arid a poJ-ieeasai* (led m an automoWte 1 with t-iicki of the mnil lint vmlue of their .loot was undefcniiiiMd but did not believe it was very A sjx'cmi %aU-h wa& ttel on': that border to bt-rp the baudits ftota escaping into Canada. One of Uw guards. Ward uey, 32. of Eiiiuri, lud, a clerk. »et<?n'td tiu~ev bullets Ui btrfy. " Vtaocbt Cons«tb. a "«>cte 'patroluuu. ««u ittol to* he iiUcuipted to h»H the tat* , Lu-btr. a Fuiiraaa t«r. who was siiai to oas sisfe, J. =

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free