Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 24, 1928 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 24, 1928
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

/• II •> TV* In r - s*nf;i 1T&7.»/ H ! \ n • Tries To date Presidency By Wet Votes In North And Dry In South . Joseph, Mo, Oct. 24—(A.P.)— with the farm belt a pics for th® election of Herbert HOOTW as tha candidate "best fitted" to deal with agricultural relief and other national problem*, Charles Evans Hughes was en route to Chicago today for his second address of the presidential campaign. The former secretary of state, who was the republican presidents nominee in me, made -a double' barreled speech in his initial appearance of the campaign here last night, speaking first to a crowd which packed the municipal auditorium, and later repeating the address from a radio studio over « network of stations or the National Broadcasting Company chain. Repetition of the speech, in which Mr, Hughes declared his belief that Hoover was better equipped by experience mnd background 1 for the presidency than Governor Alfred E. Smith was necessitated by the fact that arrangements could not be made for the radio hookup at the hour he spoko at the auditorium. Mr. Hughes was due to reach Chicago at 4:15 o'clock this afternoon for his speech there tonight. SraHfi's We Alibi. Mr. Hughes said In his speech last night that Governor Smith had rc- Mrted to "the greatest of all alibis" in announcing he would appoint a commission to work out details of a program of farm relief legislation to the event he was sent to the White House. "The experiences of Oovcrno Smith's life, his aptitudes, his asso clations, have been remote from difficult economic problems in gen era! and agricultural problems in particular," he said. "It is clear tha (By Associated Press) •St. Jo«seph, Mo, — Hm?h« Hoowr best riffeed for presidency. Tucson. Aria.—Pour d!s in crswb of p!s,rM> peeking rnfftsfntrn bnv Iwt in * '""" Sant* Monica. Calif.—-Mm? Murray falnta s* fitfce i* acquitted of "fordbl* entry" In dispute out. of purch*« of a house. Clar1udft!e. Miss.—Ft*d Hamilton. attorney, attempts ruick!« by swallowing pol*on as Jury convicts him of conspiracy in slaying of prohibition Rg«nt. Washington—Shipping board authorizes loan of three-fourths cost of constructing four ships for New York-Mediterranean trade; sees proposed fprelgn Neu? York—West Africa line M attempt to dislodge American vessels. Little Rock, Ark.-—Charles Smith, atheist, hss lost eleven pounds hunger-striking to Jail. Atlanta — Eighteenth indictment returned against Clinton 6. Games. Washington—Only one death occurred from malaria to la*t year among 5,700 marines and sailors on duty in Nicaragua, St. Louis—George Arlfca ill of laryngitis. Austin. Tex.—Bishop Klnsolvlng, Episcopal, died, Upsetting Precedents He Will Visit States In Belief He Has Chance By Walter Chftmblin (Aflsocl»t«?d Press Staff Writer) Smith Train en route to Boston, Oct. 24.—(A.P)—A democratic invasion was led by Governor Smith today into the normally republican state of Massachusetts, which, with 18 electoral votes, Is R political plum coveted by both parties. Travelling by special train, the democratic nominee left Albany shortly after 10 o'clock this forenoon for Boston where tonight he will deliver his first persona! appeal to the voters of the Bay State and nt the same time formally open his THANKSGIVING m CALVIN COOLIDG i. Ort 3Mf.—(A.P.>— Coolidgp .titled his ftmrmil Thanksgiving proclamation today csO.llns: upon thp p«<ip!e to (.hanks on Ttv<ir«cl*v Nowmber 81 for prosperity in Agriculture dnstry and commerce, *n<i for tttS peace which has existed in the ksl year. The proclamation said the eoWS- (ry M a. whole hud been prot«et*dL BRBlnst pestilence and disaster and directed in the wajr of ua- had tloiml prosperity. It follow: "By the President of th* tMted States. "A proclmRtlon. "The season Again when it has been the approaches custom for generations to srt apart a d«y thanksgiving for blessings the giver of all good and _ the mfnt has foUowrd the pnrsMlt of hon«t to!!. As \i-e lnvp pr*«pftred in m»tpi-i«l nc":. Kti rirtve WP at«o gro'^rn »,nd P P r. cl '. tl in thing* spiritual. rousrh e!ivjn*> insplnfttlon we hare jr^Ffl our clvarlilM and our ml«.*; we have b»«m Imbued with id^sls which have operated for brnefit of the world and thf of the brotherhood of tnar. through prises and food will ; "Wherefore, I. Calvin CoolM**. : *S*s!dent of the United states, do hereby jtet apart Thursday, this 30th any of November next m a day of general thanksgiving and prayer, I recojnmeod that on that day People stmll cense from their work a«d In their homes and In their semttswed places of wor- fthip devoutly gits thanks to the Almighty for tfeo m»ny and we need leadership and epeolal skill In flndtof remedies. There is us swift road to the foal we,***, But I shotthf wthor h*ro,Mr n Hoovcr-a Bufdanae than any one I know."* - A Sbant Battle^ Calling the prohibition tame "sham batUe," Mr. Hughes said idehcy by 'getting enough wet vot- ens in the north and easif to add to the essential dry votes of the south." "The drys." he said, "are asked to support him on the ground that he can do nothing, and the wets because he can do much. This Is not to my mind enterprise." a very commendable Pointing out that the eighteenth amendment could be changed only by the votes of thirty-six states he cortended that "no scientific defini tion of intoxicating liquor can be framed which will permit intoxicating liquors to be made and sold In this country contrary tq the constitution." "There is nothing within the limits of any possible valid definition which would satisfy the demands of the wets." he .tald, adding his belief that Governor Smith's election would "greatly hamper efforts enforcement." at CURTIS FORCED TO ADDRESS THE OVEBFI.OW OEOWD JEn Route With Senator Curtis to Rochester. N. Y.. Oct. 24.-— (AJ».)— A three day campaign in upper New York state ends tonight for Senator Curtis, the republican vice presidential nominee. From Rochester he will depart tomorrow for a windup drive In the middle western farm areas. Utlca. Albany and Rochester were fey- the wostor-ta-^lovanor Smith's state this week, Earlier In the campaign ho spoke at Syracuse. Despite a rain which feu intermittently, he waa glyeu light parade last night at Pi _ „„. Mass. The crowd filled the Colonial Theatr* to overflowing aad many stood outside in the rain to hear him load speakers. Then h* was to a eeeaad rally to the Ma- Auditorium. He urged retention of republicans in power on the record of Calvin Foreign Budapest—Four universities closed arid 140 arrests made because of anU-Semltic riots. Mexico City—Felipe DC Jesus Ochoa, 73-year-old priest, assassinated at Guadalajara. Calgary. Alta.—Crew and passengers escape as western Canada mail plane crashes In attempted take-off and Is burned. Halifax—Transatlantic freight steamer Caimtorr runs aground on north bank of St. Lawrence. State Chicago—The shooting of Thomas Ryan, federal agent, while he waited to testify In a liquor case In federal court Monday, continued to baffle investigators. Chicago—Willie Brown, one of the "floating • voters" of the twentieth ward, a witness 1 at the trial of 16 persona for election conspiracy, was threatened by Abe Klass, oae of tb* defendants, Brown told the Jury. Oeotralla~aunday movies torf to a eptslal -£tetiqii»,, Vhtf uaoJlicl*! Vote wtur 3J&! against tax* 4,114 lor the proportion, - - ~ Urbana~By a vote of 1425 to 1,110 Urbana voters approved of Sunday movies. . ........ the year. It l« most we should do this, for the goodness anil mercy of Goo whlcli has fol!»w- cd us through the year deserve ot?r Rruteful recognition and acknowledgement. pcaoe ™"!h""ni";Tcl™a C °"" SC: "" m ""! " T "° ullh "" 1l'inef«for ..... ^'Si's ,„„„ m ,,,,i^rr"ifo h r.rss ro r country as a whole against potll- ence r»nd disaster and has directed us in the way of national prosperity. Charleston—"John Doe." who refused to reveal his Identity, waa sentenced to one to twenty years In the state penitentiary at Chester on a plea of guilty to robbery, He and a companion held up four persons in an automobile at Mattoon five weeks ago. Chicago—Charges at "gross mismanagement" and graft on the part of officers of the Checker Taxi Company, made by three stockholders, are to be Investigated by the federal court, Judge Wilkerson said. Chicago—Police were asked to find Muriel Brtnley, 21. of Danville, who has been missing two weeks. Virginia—John Iioeffler, 37, a farmer, perished in quicksand at ths bottom of a well he was digging. NINE PIONEERS OF BUSINESS AT BANQUET TABLE New York, Oct. 34.—(A.P.)—Nine pioneers of American industry whose combined wealth Is estimated at ten billion dollars will be guests of honor at a banquet tonight. The banquet, to be held at the flotel Aster,, will bring to a x:lose the fifth,annual national conference of major Industrieu. It will be at- cnded by more than two thousand business, professional and social tracks of the Boston and Albany railroad, carried tho governor directly across the state, and stops at Springfield and Worcester were a part of his schedule for the day. On the way "out «f Albany the candidate found a cre*d waiting on the station platform at Chatham. N. Y., although no stop waa made there, the train slowed down to a snail's pace and tho nominee appeared on, the observation platform to wave a new brown derby to the gathering, which responded with a cheer. The derby in use today la one of a new supply obtained during the governor's few days' rest at Albany, an on the second western trip the last of his supply of the now famous! headgear ran out at Cleveland. AN EABLIER REPORT. Albany, N. Y., Oct. 24.—(A.P.)— Alfred E. Smith turned today toward New England—a normal bulwark of republican strength, as & new field m which to preach the democratic gospel of Jefferson and Jackson. Our fields have productive; our been abundantly Industries have flourished; our commerce has increased; wages have been tutrmtive seek his guidance d.hftt they may deserve n continuance of his favor. "In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand artd'Caused to be affixed the great seal of the United States. "Done at the City of Washington, this 23rd day. of October, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty eight, and of the independence of the United States, the one hundred and fifty third. , "Calvin Coolldge." . "By The President: "Franfe B. Kellogg. Secretary of State." LIKELY SPEAK I ST. IS EN HOOT On ffis Way Hotni for Final Broadcait He Will Talk On Flo»d Control -ii BRITISH POSTOFFICfc WOULD NOT GUARANTEE THE DELIVERY London, Oct. 24.—(A.P.)—After paying 36 cents & word for govern* ment radiograms to be sent to a woman on Mars, and after listening for replies. Dr. Mansfleld Robin- . Satisfied -with his two dJHtfeai west of the Allegheny mountains, the democratic nominee has ftUwted to - :. atoo« toe -densely populated north -seaboard, -and** out as the B- •-• — •"— •*FM*<IWVk« morning that certain messages been received, but would have to be decoded. " Operators at the Saint Albans radio station who had listened on & wave length of 30.000 meters for a reply, said that nothing had been heard from the planet. The messages sent by Dr. Robia. •on were dispatched into apace, oa a wave length of 18,700 meters by the Rugby station at Comaruru. a big cared Martian .woman," with whom Dr. Robinson aald he had had telepathic communication. Aa the enthusiastic doc- ter_reaused that Martians perhaps translated the radiograms Into * «Wdal code for their benefit. Although the British postcnice, whteh accepted the mees&gea would aot guarantee {heir delivery. Dr. Robinson spent tta» «aaly hours of tats morning at setsntlfle friend, in ChtewWk,» tory of a A.M. Low . epttmSstte*»y to pick upfusply on a high ffed radio set, At * a. m. h« said. D. C.'^ Oct. 24.^— (A.F) — Btr%*rt n««v«r wilt s$**k In St. Lonl* en his way to his hsme In Califarnl* to vot«^ TW« Bnn«nnrtrwsst ma made at the iwniona of the republican tial candidate. Mr. HeoT*r wfll reach his horn? »t Stanford IJnivprsity, near I'alo Alto, California, on November 3 and fkvin his stnily thcr« fe* w!0 make hix last address of the a radio appeal to tha on behalf of the republican national tlckrt. While th« entire lilnenur? for the westward trip baa not yet b«*n »nrjotjM*-«l, Mr. Hoover will go through western Mary. land, West Virginia, and Ken- tacky en roatie to Ht Louis. HI* speech In that city will be delivered at the Coliseum and will be broadcast over a national radio hookup. By James L. West (Associated Press Staff Writer.) Washington, Oct. 24— (A.P.)— Herbert Hoover passed into the final stage of his campaign for nine guests of honor Rord, «5-y«n*-«ld, are Oooildge, g tmsed raatoten- Boston, Opt, 2ft— {AJ»4 the American tanker Da with 43 men aboard the sii4' Atlantic during gftie cm Qetober 19 was " -|teftr vig o. that snip West Caniifax In audria, Egypt. Gernmii 6Aid tl»at an *to!'!ei of October 14 tits -^ srrps " leaders. Tha Hanry sentatlve of automobiles; Onille bright, 67, and- Ql«w H. CurtJw. ». aviation; Thomas A, Edison, 81, pventton; Charles M. Schwab, 83. ]3n *nd steel; Julius Boaenwald, 68, merchandising; George Eastman, 74, photography^ Om»..H,.KL.Our=- tU. 78, publishing, and Harvey 8. Firestone, 60, rubber. Adrdeasea will be made by Dr. Nicholas Murray. Butler, president of Columbia University who will introduce the guests ol honor; Lord Melchett, sometimes called the Henty Ford of British industry, and Willis A. Booth, president of the Merchants Association ol New York. SECOND BOMB ATTACK ON THE WAOKSS OEILL Chicago, Oet. a*.— (AP.)— For the •efioad.tiiae In two rooattis % bomb w*s tijjtswii early; today jn^, ^^ Wadtar OrtU, half a block cutside toop oo north Clark atreet, B *4adow* oa botli sides of the for a • *-•-.- '^** 4«ioni- ««* to elfcw dswaetown 5Sfe*»»«PW«top Of IJtes Ik-id could be foutid oovfVed f«jr aulw with state first to feel the tread of an invading democratic host. The governor arranged hia schedule so as to arrive in Boston at 2:60 p. mT central standard time today, in prder to have time for a parade before appearing in.the Boston arena tonight. In G. O. P. Territory Upsetting precedents of recent political history, the standard bearer of democracy has decided to carry his campaign Into & group of states which under usual conditions register their electoral votes In the republican column. Beside* his native state of New York, this group includes Rhode Island. Connecticut New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Of the seven states to be visited by the democratic nominee all were found In the republican lineup four years ago. * The democratic nominee, however has received optimistic report* from party leaders in these state* and is confident that lie has bright prospects In this area—vital In the Quadrennial political battle. He's Well Pleased Upon the completion of his last swing Into the west, he said he waa eatisfied with the results of his efforts. "We have pretty well settled the states we have been in, from what I can hear," were his words. He said in the "solid south" he never had felt th* doubt shared by eome over North Carolina nor had he believed that Tennessee was off the democratic reservation. I did not know much about Ken- kyjKhen w«HJtartedr but I am satisfied with it," he declared. The governor arranged to leave Albany at 9 a. ra. central, and to stop at Springfield and Worcester. DECLARE idency today supremely confident of tho final outcome. The republican presidential candidate returned to Washington yesterday from New. York and plunged Immediately toto plans for his trip to his home to California to vote. With the exception of a delegation o! social workers on today's engagement list, he contemplated several days of comparative quiet while he grinds out the speech he will make on the trip across the country, j Although his plans still are Indefinite, thU address, the last one that he will make to the campaign, probably will be made in St Louis on either November l or 2, Water transportation and flood; havw been, suggested UQUOR IS MAN'S ChlcftfTf, Oef, y,t <A.P.)~-Otte F, rs*miblte«? rwrnlrt** frrr Unit- tftT, dfrlfltwi In an ifn tort«y that Hqw»r !n tha prr-«?r!i c&mpAljtn is » "rich aum'fl issw." "Th* liquor proposition noon which oar opponents p!*wd grent «*mtagly has not made R to wsifB emrners ss.nd Mr. Glenn said, "Thow most «xdt«d about the eighteenth amendment and th« Vo!.«t#*d *ct ar* sJTionsi th« ranks of the mote ef- fluent—%h* club men *nd the society wooi«n. Th»y &rs umall in number, wry email, as o«sjp»red with the frf«fc body of nvm atMl wo- who are wss^« e»m*r« «md home th« major Issues." DirigiWe Follow a T» Into Air For Flight Lattohwsf, N. J,. Oct. t4—<A..P.> Hmns Vcm ftchSllwr, navigator of t! trans-Atlantic dlriffibte Oral lmfr atr f8r wbm the wlnd "Ths importance of tfr» Sl«|«*sr , 9 j. _ _ -. »K.Iilfc*M. * tiHK V* (JtlUt l*«'*|t5liaJE i 3' »if*'W|(«Kr %»j fluwition, if indeed it ever h»d any \ m i B iBium wteity at six o'clock Importance to this campaign, has' dwindled until it no Ion«tr stands, HOT v<>n ^^ fFM m«dM after a btitef with Dr. Hogo' Sckener, of Uie airship. K& said per- President of A, P. Says They Strive To Accurately Depict The Facts New York. Oct. 24,—CA.P.)—Prafik B. Noyea, of The Washington Btar, praddent of Th« Amociated Prww. told a group of representative tn- todaf that American TOSJSVEAN( Plane Searching For Boy Hunter, Later Found Dead, Crashed In Arizona IN GAY BUDAPEST Budapest, Oct. 24,-(AP.)— Hungary's feminine aristocracy has declared a merciless war on baccarat Aroused by the clanger threatening the family fortunes which find their way into the "cagnotte" (each box) of the gambling clubs of gay 'Budapest, they have formed a society to combat the gambling Activities of their husband*. The primary object of the organization is to expose to public scorn the one hundred or mora clubs which flourish in this city. Five of the beat known clubs of the capital where millions of dollars are won aad lost were recently raided by the police. The fair "member* of the aati -gambling organiJiatUm have engaged private detectives to shadow their husband* &*id report to them the placet) they haunt. Tito names of the clubs are reported to Tucson, Ariz., Oct. 24.—(A.P.)— The scarred bodies of four persons who Joined William Hyatt, missing Tucson hunter, In death yesterday when the plane In which they were searching for the boy crashed and burned in a lonely mountain canyon, were brought here by pack horses today. /^ Soon after the plane fell, carrying George Peck. Detroit, pilot; Bruce Mclntyre, University of Arizona etudent; Deputy Sheriff Clifford Nelson, and Harry Whitman, Tucson, passenger, to their deaths, the bullet-ridden body of Hyatt was found miles distant In the Santa Catalina mountains. The hunter, an 18 year old mes senger boy, missing since Sunday apparently met death from the ac cldental discharge of hia shotgur while hunting rabblta In saga brush Peck, the airplane pilot, who gained recognition in the air reliability tour last summer, volunteered the services of his plane when Two Boys Gave Selves Up At Reform School Shortly After Pal's Murder yesterday. organised for-the youth: foot, searchers saw hl« njane falter and fall, and soon after It disappeared from view, a column of smoke curled upward. Mclntyre. 10. was the son of Oeo, Mclntyre of Omaha, and nephew of former Senator Gilbert M. Hitch- STUDENT FELL OUT OF PLANE IN FLIGHT Windsor, Ont. Octl 24.—(AJ».)- pon Strevett. youthful student pi- tot or the Border Cities Aero Club fell from one of the club's Moth fllanea this morning. to #arly reports, the plane. the police and a raid usually foi Jews, SC'MOOL WAS MA.MMQKO, 1MB. BY FIBS Iwd- Oct. 34.~(A.P.)— Luck of wttt«r huidfitd two lire iighiiug * bisoe that the *100,«00 early tod^y. Tlie wa<l to have be«n eg used by * thfl . the club instructor, R. H. flying ^th him. Budden- lP mat toto a vertical dive «r*?ett fell out. Bowndly also fell Irom the «s»fi*j»«ul to* |(«r out succeeded in catching the Hto paltod himself back iuto ie. which was then flying dowa, rt^t«d U and made a Walker airport. party w«nfc out to body. C&Hs Students Al Dormitory Burned !AJP.>— Ooc WMi fteventy-flve boy«, if ft IS-year-old bugter, to safety today when lire Use autUi building aad »kigti of McDai'iougii * f*riv*ie acbuoi about live It* its «*{i(ij>aii?.in ' Nashua, N. H., Oct. 24.— (A.P.)— The slaying of d 13-year-old burglar was definitely assigned by police today to his two juvenile associates to a long aeries of petty thefts. Adam Good vitch was shot through the heart A pistol was left close to one hand to give the appearance of mileide. He was arrested last Monday after t&e. burglary of the Hill hardware stota and the theft, among other &ings, of three revolvers and a sup- pty«i ammunition. With him were arrested Prank Rokas, 13, and John Mtaktoff, 10. The boys were freed to custody of their parents pending disposition of ttMtr cases. Yesterday Rokas and Mktklng presented themselves at the Manchester Industrial School, a stale reform Institution, and told of- they wished to have it over with. J3si3,_policfi charge, was only an jecto In view of the g»at intentl of that area in both questions. Prom St. Louis present plans call for the nomlneo to move speedily to hia home in Palo Alto by the most, direct route. There, on the eve of the election, he will deliver his last pronouncement of the campaign over.,a_. national net work ol radio stations. He will await the outcome of the election in Palo Alto and in the event of hla election probably will remain there for some time. Hoover turned to the preparation of his western speech today, expect- Ing to spend most of his remaining time In Washington at this task and in making a general survey of the pre-election situation. He reached Washington early yesterday from New York and went to his personal headquarters on Massachusetts avenue shortly afterward. Secretary Kellogg called on him during the morning and chatted briefly with him, HMn. after spending most of the remainder of the forenoon at •work on hia speech, the nominee went to the White House for luncheon with the chief executive. Hoover spent an hour and a half with President, Coolidg* but declined to reveal the nature of their conversation when he left. newspapers, as a whole, were "worthy of the confidence of their read- Speaking at the fifth annual conference of major Industries, held at Columbia University, Mr. Noyea s%ld he thought every on* familiar with Journalism in AmerS«a in the last fifty y«wr» would agree "that In accuracy of statement, in bnadth of information,-U> ethic*! ,i there had been a steady progress upward. as the rep- papers contain "many they were the products of "human bflngjc.but lie gevc aa«tmnc« Ui&t "the Intention is to fairly and accurately depict the situation described." Defends He defended American Journalism against forms of attack and criticism which he said were unjust and unwarranted. "I have no reply that I care to make." he said, "to those who ma- lictously and falsely impute motives that do not exist, or those who profess not to believe anything they see In vhe newspapers, though hi truth most of the little they know that has fact as a basis has been garnered from those same newspapers." tfta Graf Z€j>p?!in will fly oftr CWeagB, tea* wsuld not land at Scot* Beld, HI. The itinerary dcpeada eatlrely ^SHS wfatlicr conditions, Officers at the nsvm! air station smld the dirigible Lot Ane?l*s would follow the Oraf J!«sppeun iato th* air for A training flight. Pastenters were instructed to be At, the field at S p. m. tonl«tit. Eighteen to twenty pajtsengers wia be carried as guests of Dr. Hago Ectai- cr, the Zeppelin's oomfflsuMfer, Dr. Eckener and thoae of Ml of- • fleers and crew who had torn vis-" iting Washington and Chicago returned here tost nlgmX Detaiied Btwte. The detailed roots depends weather conditions, but Use tasets- Uve itinerary would take UM Zeppelin from Lakeharst SPittGburgh'. CoIuoUius* CX, Cin^tsoa— U, Indianapolis aad 8k Loala tfe Scott Field, Bcltevilte, ni r and thea cruising over Chicago, MUwsake*. Betrolt, Cfcrwaand, Atam. Buffalo. Niagara Falls, Syracuse, AQsanjl New York City and back to ths naval air station here. t 0he then woukS be refueled aad prepared for her return ffigbfc t* *———-«- CKswanr. her hcane L&i. piirt. The pfcwensera aa announced to- ' , B. P. W»ra«r, luib&ant secnrtao tfe* Bftvy- tor a«t»fttttfc for aaron»uU«; OeUtager. radio of de- of the deiartment of coalmen*; Col John A. Paegetow* commtadioe officer of ScoWt Held; .Major a. 9. Wneoln. of the artsy g«D«r«l staff. Washington:- tteat. F¥aafc~li ocsmmandlng officer of Norton Columbus; Lucius Boomer of. Hew York; A. E. Masury, vlc« president of Intemattonal Motorsj Austin B*am, of the Chrysler export corporation and Edwin Stewart of Bed Bank, N. j. hour or two after Qoodvltch had bean slaiff with one of the stolen re- V^lvers mnd his body left in a heavy growth of brush in the rear of the Street Methodist Episcopal The body was found by a pOUoeman. ffciiee eaid both boys would be eh*rged with murder. BAHIBL8 TAKES BORAH TO TASK FOE ATTITUDE Charlotte, N. C., Oct. 24.—<A.P.) —With a broadside at Senator Wil& Borah, for what he charg- Anti-Semitic Rioting Led To Minor Casualties And 140 Arrests Budapest, Oct. 34—(A.P.) — Four Hungarian universities were closed today after anti-Semitic rioting in which students and workmen participated and during which there were numerous minor casualties and 140 arrests in Budapest. There was also student rioting in the city of Debreczin. The Exchange Telegraph correspondent said that Martin Keincr, an American, was _ injured in tfe* rioting and police m w*s s "spectacular ineonsisten- charged into a crowd of students, "Perhaps the largest class of critics." Mr. Noyes said, "are those who find partisanship in the news reports of both press associations and newspapers. I think these critics are hi the main of entire-good faith, but unfortunately the real trouble is that they are so partisan themselves that what they want Is partisanship on their side. ""I have been to this business for many years aad If the time ever comes when Th* Associated Press is not charged by all parties and moat candidates with adverse partisanship, I will be very seriously perturbed., Middle of 8«aA Aa it is I am serenely conscious of the facfe that we ai» doing our level beat, day in and day out. to keep in th* middle ef^i»-ro«drnav^ ing no partiality for any party, any church, aay economic theory nor any cause or man whatever and, cm the other hand, no hostility to any of them. ^ "I know that this Is true or The Associated Press and I believe it la wy" ifl the Idahoan's stand on poii- tical issues, Joaephus Daniels. Ra- i^igh, M. C.. publisher and secretary of the navy to Woodrow Wil- 1 * cabtoet rounded out « sj>eak- tour with an address here last tilgot to behalf ol toe democr&Uc ticket, that he was not object- lit t& eeaator Borah supporting Mr. oaf to "ais iiatioii-wtde it. on assaulting Jews to outbreaks among t!ie students otarted several weeks ago when they charged that the government waa fostering upon tiw uuiver&lUe* a greater proportion of Jewish students thaa allowed by law. Oovtrn- adh«r«ets thai tU»t he said that he did feel he (Borah) undertakes to )ect ter aitefed tajao- to* should pluck tint beam nit of his own eye before he at- tiws valued at that with tes^ democrat I ckt t*t*t " '" Ai in tii« students were aiming to overthrow the govenmieut of Couut Stefan pftoo mini&ter. The uul- will be doMd until an of» ihve»tig»tkiu is oompkted. dtbat* In parlijiutitDt by. the fiotiiig, Op- chwged that ths was r^ipomiibki foj* Ui.^ (Continued oa pag* SMITH AND HUGHES BROADCAST TONIGHT New York. OcTsilTAJP.) — Poli- Ueal speakers over the radio tonight and tomorrow include: BOBIHSON STILL APPEALING FOE THE PEOO, VOTES By Raymond 2. Henle _ (By The Associated Press) Ba Koute With Senator Ro to «ma Palls, a D.. Oct. a^—Two woeks from today Senator Joe Robinson win know whether his direct call to adherents of th* pro- gres&lve party to vote tha democratic national ticket this year ha* had tha effect he hoped when he made it Convinced that th* Smith-Bob* tason Ucket can carry most of tha middle western states If these who voted for Senator ijLfloUetta to IS2i will chose Oov. Smith on Nowaaber «. the nominee prepared to push his bid for progressive votes today in South Dakota, another atate whiek gave LaFolktte a strong vote Although Senator Robinson --- — -— -~.™-*. . , Tgifl ^hujfr tha "democrattc party mat *M» fep-- coaw the procresstm naUoa" he made hla peal to the lusfel tn.» In which he assailed both a6 Hoover and CunU aa . ' Curtis "the king of and declarfd th»l "J pal eOorts have been ofeetruetivw & legislatteu" Democratic— Governor Alfred E. Smith Boston at 8 p. m. over WJZ~wod coast to coast network of National Broadcastlu^ Company. John w. Davis &t 7 p. m. over WHAS, Louisvilfe, *ad southeast- era network. Homer 8. Cummirigs. Cotiwecticut deawcratio teider, ac 8:SO p. m., over Coolidge Approves Qmyaou Setirem8n& WKAF and ~coasc lo position mtevsr , * ftU«r, two mil, to ritor. A stoei mill ' worker, • euiptoye, aa cferks and a - toiijj tins rec«atiy g§it>«d Diptosaa, to Kepublicau Chkites KvaUiS Hughes from at 8 P, m., over WBBM, C go; WCCO, WOAY. network. suid J. Davis. si«retiry of labor, at 7:30 p. m. over WOK aad Columbia &et«ork. Jaku J. uoiaal ooouuituw,' at to Oct. 8C application for reiiraueaj iasd» by Admkal Cary T. Ormysiai tor* phjatcfam to J»i-»siv WUsoaa, has been aggnme* fey tut Ooolldge. Adf^mi Orav- soa has beea elected ju^sidtfaS of he Qongsts MeuaalsJ llat Admiral Onyaon. retires On Lonf Him Stop Trip toua, Wastu Oet H.—<AJ».>-, Ci*«ri«i« -1. ted N. 8. Nwwsr. pilot, b«jr« oft

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page