The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 10, 1938 · Page 1
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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THANKSGIVING! Demand* turkeys, and all rood thing* to eat. A want-ad will bring buyer* to you. Phone 4400. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Single Copy Price (jfi Outside Hutchinson 5c VOL. LXVTI HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, .1938. NO. 112 A Desperate Prison Break Is Frustrated Six Convicts Are Recaptured; One Dies of Wounds Maryland?s Gretna Green Joins New Dealers In Mourning Election Nashville, Tenn. UP) —One of six convicts who kidnaped two officials and escaped .from the Tennessee penitentiary today died of gun wounds about three hours after hti and his companions were recaptured, -• Millard Edmonds , of Chattanooga died in the prison hospital where he and the five other prisoners were "carried. .Deputy Warden C. C. Woods, - seized in his office inside_ the prison walls, was wounded "seri ously either by the escaping inmates after they had fled penitentiary grounds in a truck or in a gun battle with officers. Little hope was held for his recovery. The other kidnaped officer also was wounded. Enraged By 20 Officers M. A. Warren, assistant chief of the state highway patrol, said about twenty officers discovered the prison truck about a mile from the penitentiary and opened lire when the convicts kept going. "We shot it out with them," he said, "and they stopped only when we shot them all down. I think their guns were emptied by that time." Deputy Warden C. C. Woods and his assistant, Captain H. Sampson, were the officials wounded when the prisoners holding them were shot. They were taken to tile prison hospital. The stab wounds of Guard Strickland were reported as serious. Guards Dick Smith and Tolley, also tied up, were not injured. Trusty Returns A seventh prisoner, Bill Mayo, a trusty and driver of the truck captured by those escaping, was forced to accompany the six beyond the prison walls. Mayo, serving a murder sentence, returned to the prison after his captors had released him. All six prisoners were loaded into the prison truck and returned to the penitentiary hospital. All were bloody and most of them had been peppered with buckshot in addition to pistol and machine gun bullets. The truck W'as backed up to'lhe hospital entrance where the prisoners were thrown bodily to the ground and then carried into the building. The prison hospital reported Dewey Pinkey, alias Pankey, serving a larceny sentence probably would die. Other prisoners involved in the escape, none believed to be fatally wounded, were: Lonnie Taylor, serving a 90- year murder sentence and Rufus Guy, serving a 99-year murder (Page 10, Column 5, Please) Elkton, Mr. (IF)— Little Elkton, bereft of its major industry—marriage—was a "town divided today as votes for a marriage law ruin- bus to its business rolled up co an. emphatic majority. I With nn avalanche of ball •. the state put Elkton's boom on the skids, adopting a law., that will require 48 hours 'twist the license and the ceremony. Die law will become effective in a month, and no more will out- of-state, couples descend on the "Gretna Green" tor quick marriage service. What removal of. the marriage business will mean to this town of .3,800 population is best illustrated by court records'; They show that last month alone 2,308 licenses were issued. f But. while the marrying parsons bewailed the vote, other Elk- tonites applauded it. There were some, like the Rev. C. M. Cope (he performed 668 ceremonies last month) who allowed that the state would live to regret "taking away $250,000 of .revenue from Elkton.'' * But there was the other side of it, as expressed by Henry Pippin chamber of commerce president: "It will prove the business condition of our town. It will make it a cleaner place to live." Joseph H. Sloan,' trustee of the Elkton Methodist Episcopal church, agreed. "Jitney men and squabbling ministers brought the downfall of themselves In the manner in which they conducted their business," Sloan asserted. "The town will' benefit. . . . Elkton has had too mtich _ bad advertisement."' Even residents of Cecil county, of which Elkton is the seat, favored the new law by a heavy vote. Pearl Buck Is Awarded Nobel Prize Former Wife of Missionary Third American to Win Paris Ruin Assassination Every Jew In What Was Left of Allen McCoy's Car Gold Lures Tennis Ace Don Budge Signs As Professional New York W)—Walter L. Pate, captain of the United States Davis Cup tennis team, today announced that Don Budge would turn professional and go on tour for Promoter Jack Harris. Budge accepted Harris' offer of a flat guarantee of $75,000, $25,000 of which he received yesterday. ,He will be paid another $25,000 on KWfceh 1, and the remaining third when his tour ends. However, the Qakland, Calif., star also has the privilege of taking percentage of the gate if the percentage should come to more than $75,000. Harris said Budge had been holding out for $100,000 and that was what had delayed the often-rumored announcement of his turning professional. Budge's tour will open January 3, in Madison Square Garden against Ellsworth Vines, and will include about 50 matches all over the country. Accompanying the two will be Bruce Barnes and Dick Skeen. Budge this year became the first player in hisory to win the world's four major tennis titles Australian, French, Wimbledon and American in that .order—in one season. Flowers Are Going Higher Corsage Weight Also Reduced Florists Are Told Today Kansas florists this afternoon in Hutchinson considered the upward trend of flowers. "You remember not many years ago the girls .were wearing heavy belt-line corsages that almost weighted them down," Clyde Bat. ten, Oklahoma City, told members of the Florists Telegraph Delivery association at the Bisonte hotel. Then flowers began going higher and becoming lighter," Batten recalled, adding, "Now they are in the hair; and it appears with these new upward hair- dresses, they are going higher yet." Hollywood Sets Pace Crediting Hollywood with setting styles for "personal flowers" as important parts of wearing apparel, Batten asserted, "The modern girl doesn't feel completely dressed without natural flowers." Even Paris gowns nowadays have artificial flowers only to show where real ones should be placed when they are worn, he said. In the matter of following new trends, the florist should no longer Consider himself as ' merely a greenhouse keeper, a tiller oi the soil, but as a man with the ability to visualize a work of art and carry it out with such color harmony and daintiness the girl who wears his flowers will scarcely be conscious of them," Batten declared. Wires Replace Stems "We have discarded ferns and ribbons almost entirely for personal flower arrangements, and are? removing the stem and foliage for lightness," he explained, demonstrating for the assembled group new ways of using light wires for feather-weight but durable support. The wires were stuck into the buds of the flowers and skillfully concealed under them. Batten said flowers should be of complementary colors to the gowns, such as lavenders and pur. pies on blue, or matching accessories, such as white on a black dress trimmed in white, After her husband mentioned the Hollywood. influence, Mrs. Batten, also-a florist, reminded'as­ sociation members: "Three, years ago Joan Crawford wore one pink President of Turkey Dead Kamal Ataturk Wrote History During His Post-War Regime Istanbul (JP) —President Kamal Ataturk, the founder of modern Turkey, died today after - a long illness. He was 58. ; His death had been expected for 24 hours following a relapse. He had suffered long from a liver ailment. It was officially stated I death occurred at 9:05 a. m. | A huge crowd stood in mourning outside the beautiful white Dolma Bagtche palace where tne president breathed his last. The throng sadly watched the flag outside being lowered to half staff. Uncertainty existed as to the successor of the man who took command of the shrunken Ottoman empire after the World war and built a new, strong nation according to the western pattern. Three Mentioned Among those prominently mentioned were General Ismet In- eunu, a soldier and politician, Field Marshal 'Fevni Pehakaj, chief of the Turkish general staff and Feth Okyar, Turkish ambassador to London, who was an old friend of Ataturk. The ^president of the'national assembly, Abdul Halik Renda, automatically assumed the presidency of the republic, pending election of the soldier-hero's successor. An urgent convocation of the national assembly was ordered to hold the election. Just a week ago the heavy- jawed, hard-living president sent from his sickbed a message to the national assembly announcing a Stockholm tA>)— The 1938 Nobel prize for literature today was awarded to Pearl Buck, American author of "The Good Earth" and ottier novels, dealing with China, Mrs. Buck, formerly Pearl Syd* enstrycker and now Mrs. Richard J. ' Walsh of Great Neck, New York, was born in Hillsboro, West Virginia in 1892 and has spent much of her life in China. (Mrs. Buck's parents were missionaries in China and her first husband. J, Lossing Buck, was a Likely To Germany Nazis Start Campaign of Destruction Every Store Front, Most Synagogues In Ruins Today Allen McCoy, r>2, Hutchinson barber, was pinned by twisted steel in the above wreckage of what had been his car after the vehicle was struck by a Santa Fe passenger train at the Pershing crossing, Wednesday afternoon. The car was knocked and jolted a distance of 94 yards from the point of impact, before it was pushed clear of the train, a tangled mass of metal and glass With considerable dit- ficulty police extricated McCoy, whose head and arms were dangling through the rear window. McCoy died less than three hours later at a local hospital. Staff Photo Berlfin UP)— Nazi Germany today indulged in its greatest wave of anti-Jewish violence since Adolf Hitler came to power in 1933. As a national day of vengeance for the assassination of.a German diplomat by a Jew in Paris wore on reports from every section of the country told of the burning and dynamiting of synagogues and demolition and looting of Jewish shops. The reports indicated that the campaign was conducted with a thoroughness and precision that left little to chance. Goebbels suggests a Halt Only after mote than 12 hours of nationwide violence did Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goeb- Pearl Buck member of the faculty of Nanking universitv, They were divorced in 1935.) The Nobel award was understood to have been based particularly on "The Good Earth," which also won the 1932 Pulitzer prize for ar. American novel. The Nobel literature prize amounts to 155,000 kroner, about $37,975.' The 1938 Nobel prize in physics was Awarded to an- Italian sciea- tist, Enrico Fermi of the University of Rome.. • Arsonist Is Sought After Farm Blazes Dozen Grass Fires Kindled Apparently By Thrown Matches (Page 6, Column 2, Please) Corn Crop Is Greater Production Estimate Up During October (Page 10, Column 7, Please) Republicans In Control Few Democrats In Next Legislature Topeka (/P)— Republicans will have a huge majority in the 1939 house of representatives. With reports received from all but seven of the 125 contests, Republicans have seated, barring changes in official counts, 103 members and Democrats but 15. Republicans control the holdover senate 25 to 15. The party was in command of the 1937 house 74 to 51. Strip Act Stripped • Chicago, UP)—The star' act at the University of Chicago homecoming dance Friday night has been taken off the program. Iron Mask, senior honorary society, had planned to present a strip tease dancer at the affair, which is booked as the stag shag. Dean Leon P. Smith said he wouldn't allow the strip tease act—"It's beneath the dignity of the university." Intercepted Letters— COMRADE JOSEPH STALIN MOSCOW, U. S. S. R. Dear Joe: ' So-"the Soviet government is 21 years old?: And almost as red as'the day it was born. Yours, # HUTCH Weather Kansas: Generally fair tonight; Friday unsettled and cooler, possibly with snow in northwest and rain In northeast. With predicted clouds failing to materialize, fair and cooler weather is in prospect for central and southwestern Kansas, S. D. Flora, federal meteorologist, said today. He declared, however, there is a bare possibility of light snow flurries In the northwestern counties and rain in tlie northeastern counties tonight. High readings tomorrow will not be much above 45 or 50 In the west tomorrow, Flora said. It was (10 degrees here yesterday and 38 this morning, with the mercury hovering at 51 degrees today noon No freeze Is slated for tonight. It, was 63 degrees here this afternoon. >• Washington {IP) —The agriculture department estimated today this year's corn crop would be 2,480,958,000 bushels. A month ago its forecast was 2,459,316,000 bushels. Production was 2,644,995,000 bushels last year and 1927-36 10- year average production was 2,306,157,000 bushels. Today's estimate will be used in determining the rate at which the government will make loans to growers, on corn. If a yet-to- be-determined estimate of a normal year', domestic consumption and export need is equal to or greater than the crop estimate, the rate, under terms of the crop law, would be about 60 cents a bushel. Should the crop be greater than the consumption and export figure, the rate would be about 57 cents. Officials indicated the rate would not be delermJned before Nov. 15. It was 50 cents last year. Preliminary estimates of production of other crops, previously announced, included wheat, 940,229,000 bushels, compared with 873,993,000 last year and 752,891,000, the 10-year average; and oats 1,041,577,000 bushels, compared with 1,146,258,000 last year and 1,042,4.01,000. the 10-year average. For Kansas, the acre yield in corn was indicated as 18.0 bushels and total production 44,658,000 bushels. For Iowa, chief corn producing state, 44.5 and 453 ,099,000 bushels. Temperatures By Mrs, a, Plousht, U.S. Obeerver Maximum, 2:30 p.m.—63. Minimum today—38. A year ago today—High, 68 low, 37, Third American To Win Pearl Buck was the third Amer-„ lean to "win the'Nobel award in literature, an honor she shares in this country only with Sinclair Lewis, Who was awarded it in 1930, and Eugene O'Neill, who received it in 1936. She joined the company of such literary greats as Maurice Maeter­ linck, Rudyard Kipling, Anatole France, William Butler Yeats and George Bernard Shaw. She was the second woman of the decade to win Nobel recognition for her literature. The first, in 1928, was Sigrid Undsel. Other winners o£ the past ten years were Thomas Mann in 1929, Lewis, 1930; Erik Axel Karlfeldt, 1931; John Galsworthy, 1932; Ivan Bunin, 1933; Luigi Pirandello, 1934; O'Neill, 1936; and Roger M. Du Gard last year. There was no award in 1935. 'The Good Earth," probebly best known of Mrs. Buck's works won the Pulitzer award for the best hovel of 1932, She also was awarded second prize in the 1933 (Page 10, Column 6, Please) Roosevelt, Silent, Ends His Vacation Hyde Park UP) — President Roosevelt, non-committal on the Republican congressional and gubernatorial gains in Tuesday's elections, ended another eight- day stay here today and returned to Washington for. Armistice day exercises. His special train left at 12:55 p. m. and was due to arrive in Washington tonight. If the election results dealt a severer blow than Mr. Roosevelt had expected, it was not reflected in a statement last night by Secretary Marvin Mclntyre, who replied, when asked for presidential comment on "Democratic loses": "He (the president) said there would be no comment. He said he was feeling very cheerful and everything is grand." By long-distance telephone, the president had congratulated many of the successful Democratic can d|dates in New York state, including Gov. Herbert H. Lehman, Charles Poletti, for lieutenant governor, Senator Robert F. Wagner and Rep. James M. Mead for the senate, and James H, Fay, for the house. With no clues other than an unbumed match, Reno county officers have little to, work on in seeking the arsonist who late yesterday started a dozen grass fires which burned over hundreds of acres of ground east of Hutchinson^ • No jnajpr,.Josses .were reported from the series of incendiary blazes, authorities marveling at how farm buildings and livestock were saved from the wind-driven flames. It looked as though somebody in a car drove along the road throwing out lighted matches," said J. F. Kelly, deputy sheriff,) who was called to the area. Moved Eastward The first fire was about four miles cast of Hutchinson, others occurring at intervals eastward to within a mile of the Harvey county line. Tall grass burned like tinder in the high wind. "Farmers were out by the dozens fighting the flames, many with tractors and plows," Kelly said. "They drove right through wire fences, not taking time to open gates." On a lease near the Harvey county line 40 oil workers controlled the flames. Find Unlimited Match The first report to county officers was made shortly before 5 o'clock. Some of the blazes were not brought under control until after 7 p.m. The fires were set along the extended Fourth street road, east of the point where highway 50S turns south. Near where one of the fires started an un lighted match was found. A similar series of roadside fires occurred recently in Saline county. Allen McCoy, 52, 811 East Seventh, died at 3:35 o'clock yesterday afternoon at a local hospital of injuries suffered when his car was struck by a Santa Fe passenger train at the Pershing crossing at 1:15 o'clock. Death was caused by internal injuries, his physician said. His chest was crushed and ribs were broken. His head, arms and shoulders were jammed through the rear window of his car by force of the impact. The funeral will be at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Johnson Funeral parlors. The Rev. O. P. Garlock will be in charge. Interment will be in Fairlawn cemetery. Mr. McCoy is survived by his widow; two sons, Kenneth and Allen McCoy both of the home; and three daughters. Mrs. Gwendolyn McCreary, Winfield, Mrs. Maxine Taylor, Hutchinson and Bonnie Jean McCoy of the home. Farm Program Fight Looming Mid-West Demonstrates Dissatisfaction With New Deal Plan Stores to Be Open • Hutchinson will have "class" observance of Armistice day tomorrow, the "class" including bankers, grainmen, postal employees and courthouse employees.- All retail merchants will keep their places of business ' open. Banks, the Board of Trade, the post office and courthouse will be closed for the day. At the post office, only the mail receiving window will be open. •. . May Draft Roosevelt Washington • UP) — Secretary Ickes said today he saw a real possibility the Democratic party .might draft President Roosevelt I for a third term. Taft-Clark Race In 1940 a Possibility Washington UP)— Talk of two possible presidential candidates as - a result of Tuesday's elections created a coincidence to tickle the memory of oldtimers. The potential 1940 candidates are the new Republican senator from Ohio, Robert A. Taft, and Senator Bennett Champ Clark (DM,o), who won reelection easily. Twenty-six years ago, as youths, they watched their fathers strive for the presidency. President William Howard Taft was the Republican nominee for reelection! and Champ Clark, speaker of the house, was a candidate for the Democratic nomination. Clark lost the nomination to Woodrow Wilson after a convention dedalock, and WilBon beat Taft. Willie] m In Exile For Two Decades Doom, The Netherlands (/P)— Hale and hearty for his 79 years, ex-Kaiser Wilhelm II today counted off another of the 20 years In exile which started when he fled his 1 crumbling German empire to sanctuary in The Netherlands. Since Nov. 10, 19 18, the ex- Kaiser, once one of the world's most - powerful monarchs, has lived a retired existence c o n- ',,-*». SB* WILH1M cerned with his family,, his books and the quiet routine,of existence. Today only his second wife, Princess Hermine, was with him to share the anniversary of unpleasant memories when he fled behind his retreating armies and Germany prepared to proclaim a republic. None of his children or grandchildren was at his lonely Doom manor. In Germany no one paid attention to the anniversary. On the contrary his fourth son, Prince August Wilhelm was promoted to become an obergruppen- fuehrer in Adolf Hitler's storm troopers—a rank equal to that of an.army corps-commander. Letter Carrier Saws Woman St. John—City Letter Carrier Jas Fox saved the life of "Aunt' Ann Kegley, 83, yesterday when he carried her from her smoke filled, burning home after an oil stove got out of control and set the house afire. Washington {fP) .— Widespread Republican gains in the midwest, attributed in a measure to farm unrest over lowered prices, probably will lead to a complete reexamination of administration farm legislation by the new congress. Agriculture officials, seeing the Democratic reversals as a possible threat to the crop control law enacted last winter, prepared for a stiff battle to prevent major amendments. There have been proposals for governmental fixing of farm prices at levels that would assure growers cost of production plus a profit. Such prices would be charged for crops consumed in this country, while any surplus would be offered abroad at world prices. Hangs On Referenda Administration officials believed their ability to stop such proposals would depend to a large degree on winning support of 2,500,000 southern cotton, tobacco and rice farmers for production control programs for next year. On Dec. 10 the department will hold referenda on marketing quotas for these crops. Approval by two-thirds of the farmers voting would be required to impose quotas. Growers who sold more than their allotments would then be subject to stiff penalty taxes and would be denied benefit payment's. Officials conceded that loss of the referenda might be interpreted evidence that southern farmers were dissatisfied with the program. Seek New Mouthpieces Defeat of Senators Pope (D- Idaho) and McOill (D-Kas)'cosponsors of the new farm law, caused administration leaders to cast about for new agricultural spokesmen in the senate. There was a possibility that opposition to present farm laws would center in a coalition of Democratic and, Republican sen ators led by Lee (D-Okla), Cap per (R-Kas) and Vandenberg (R Mich). Lee sponsored a price- fixing measure at the last session A congressional battle over farm legislation probably would revolve around the question of production control. The price- fixing proposals would allow unrestricted 'production- with the surplus'being offered to foreign nations at whatever prices they wanted to pay. Administration farm leaders were prepared to cite their experience with attempts to place 100,000,000 bushels of surplus wheat into foreign markets as evidence the world does not want large quantities of American farm products, even at low prices. A Workable Minority In New Congress Politicians Scan Tuesday's Results For 1940 Signs By The Associated Press The Democratic and Republican parties, began a two-year struggle for power today as the aftermath of political upheavals in Tuesday's elections. With 11 new governorships, eight new senate seats and at least 78 more house seats firmly in their grasp, Republicans turned from ballot counting with the avowed intention of trying to take over the presidency In 1940. Democrats, characterizing many of their losses as inevitable casualties to Roosevelt coat-tail riders, minimized Republican claims of widespread anti-new deal sentiment. They were equally, determined to use all the vast resources at their command to continue national domination beyond the next two years. Last Doubt Cleared Go To It, Paper Advices Berlin (/P)— Der Angriff, organ of Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels. in a short account today of the destruction of Jewish stores and synagogues said "we shed not a single tear for them." "They (the synagogues) stood in the way long enough," the paper continued. "We can use the space made free more usefully than as Jewish fortresses." bels call a halt, in a brief appeal to the people to desist from further demonstrations. But his appeal concluded with what responsible Jews feared might be a threat of a general order for all Jews to leave the country. Late in the afternoon Goebbels' appeal had had no apparent effect in the west end of Berlin. Raid Every Shop Wrecking gangs systematically toured that section's main thorough/are, Kurfucrstandamm, pulling down hurriedly constructed protections in front of show windows and raiding Jewish-owned shops and wrecking everything. Soon after 7 p.m. Goebbels' appeal was repeated by radio. Police quickly appeared on Koenig- strasse, where Israel's department store and other Jewish shops are The last of the major races was decided when Indiana's Senator Frederick Van Nuys (D) nosed out his Republican opponent, Raymond E. Willis, by a few thousand yotes. After a see-saw battle Senator Guy M. Gillette (D) apparently had won re-election in Iowa whore revisions of unofficial vote tabulations increased his lead over former Senator Lester J. Dickinson (R). Republican Gains Aside from these, the latest ^returns from the 47 state elections gave this picture of the overturns: Republicans who went into the campaign with only seven governorships came out with 18. Of those won Tuesday, nine previously had been held by Democrats, one by Farmer-Laborite and one by a Progressive. The ballot harvest gave the Republicans 11 senate scats, including eight held by Democrats. In the new senate, beginning January 3, they will have 23 seats, compared to 15 presently held. Only 35 of the 96 senate seats were at stake this year. With all but eight house races decided, the Republicans had elected 166 members, compared to 88 in the present house. (There was one Republican vacancy.) Of the seats they picked up, 70 came from the Democrats, five from the Progressives and two from the Farmer-Labor party. A Strong Minority These triumphs, more extensive than many Republican leaders had predicted, made certain strong minority opposition in both the house and senate next session. Republicans counted most heav ily on gubernatorial rather than congressional gains for advancing their cause toward 1940. Control of state administrations will give them patronage to rebuild party fences in disrepair since 1932. New Deal Repudiation Political leaders offered contrasting interpretations of the election results, first reversal for the Democrats since 1930. Republican Chariman John Hamilton said' the vole showed "a widespread repugnance toward governmental incompetence, maladminis­ tration and callous political corruption." "These Republican gains reflected a determination On the part of millions'of our citizens," he added "to put an end to constant experimental legislation which has held (Page 8, Column 1, Please) Sixth Grade Room Closed Five Cases of Fever In Grade School Sixth grade students at the Allen school are getting a vacation this week, but for at least five of them, the "holiday" isn't a pleasant one. An epidemic of scarlet fever broke out in the class room taught by Miss May Hartford, school principal last week. Five students, all from the same room, were stricken. Dr. Guy Walker, city physician, closed the room yesterday. The room has been thoroughly fumigated and class work will be resumed next Monday. Reports from the offipe of Dr. Walker show there are now eight cases of scarlet fever in Hutchinson, and five of the patients are sixth grade students at Allen. What Is Your News I. Q.? By The AP Feature Service) (Page 8, Column 5, Please). Bach question countj 20; each part of a two-part question, 10. A score of 60 tj lair, SO, good 1. Identify this man who has been appointed governor gen era! of Australia. 2. Why did the mayor of Chicago send the mayor of New York a dressed hog? 3. What transatlantic liner recently had a serious Are at sea? 4. The ranch of what candidate for President in 1936 was seized by Mexico? • " 5. Is Chile's new president, Pedro Axuirre Cerda, a (a) farmer, (b) merchant, er (e) college professor? Answers ea Psf* *

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