The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 25, 1924 · Page 1
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November 25, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 25, 1924
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READ NEWS WANT ADS EVERY DAY. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Final Edition VOL. LIII. (Established July 4, 1472) A BOOZE CAR RAN DOWN THE FINNEY SHERIFF Sheriff Oil Brown May Die from Injuries Received AFTER THE RUNNER Booze Ri'nners Caught Unloading, Got Away, Then Smashed Into Sheriff flnrden City. Knn. Nov. 25—A t»lph powered Martiion roadster, driven by alleged liquor runners whom Sheriff Oil Hmwu, ot Finney county hail cnuislu unloading liquor, and was trying to head off. deliberately sniushntl into tho. sheriff's Ford cur this afternoon, on the paved road about five miles east of hero. Sheriff Hrown was badly Injured, unci may die from his Injuries. City Marshal Leo Itlrhardsou, who wan with the sheriff, escaped serious Injury. The Fold was demolished. The clly ninrshall took sholB at. the fleeing booze runners but ibey escaped, driving east at a high rate of .speed. According to officer lllehnrdson the men In the Mormiiii car are from Hutchinson. It was alleged that Curley lllgglns. of Hulchin- fcon was driving liie eiii'. A posse of citizens front towns east of here, In motor ears, are out this ntfornoon Irving to get Iraco of the, fugitives. President Gompers and Secy. Morrison Re-elected By A. F. L. President Samuel M. Gomp. ers (left) and Secretary Frank Morrison led the parade of delegates to the American Federation of Labor convention that welcomed representatives of the Mexican Confederation of Labor at the American flate to the International bridge. KANSAS FARME BUSHEL CROP (ity The Associated Tress) El l'aso. Tex., Nov. 25.—Snmnel Clompors, leader of the American Federation of Labor, since lis or- ionization In 1SS1, today was unanimously reelerlod to the presidency for the coming year. There were no other nominations. All officers, eight vice presidents, secretary and treasurer, ul- |so unanimously re-olocted. Atlantic. Clly, N. J., was unanimously selected for Ilia 1925 con; voutiuu. "t.'omc what may in industry." President Samuel Compcrs said In his adtlress closing the annual convention today, '•American wage earners will resist to the end any effort to reduce, wages." "The attitude of tile American Federation Is that any industry which will nul support Its workers o,u the level of American standards ot life had best get. out uf business," Mr. llompers said. St. Francis. Kan.. Nov. 2a.— .'Ul'eit Weaver of Bird City Is recognized as northwest Kansas' most extensive farmer. This year Mr. Weaver harvested tU20 acres of wheat Hint yielded nearly ]00.000 bushels, lie Is one of the old timers whose faith in the country wasn't confined to taking a chance with a mere qmrler-acelion homestead. When land was cheap Ills policy was to huy more land. Planting and harvesting the Immense acreage was a gigantic um'orlakiiig, but .Mr. Weaver's greatest problem came in Hie wake of his fleet of combines—machines which cut the grain and threshed It In one operation. All the wagons and truck he could muster could not carry the .grain to shipping points ns fast as It was threshed. So he was compelled to deposit. It on the ground. When he completed harvesting tlt:-ro was « huge drift of grain covering an area larger than a city I \e.U. This in turn w-as hauled to f:' shipP -Ur. point, uiid at one time M.W.'t l>.:sh .d» were heaped up on the t.Toum! along the tracks, awail- inr, freight cars. Weather, however, was favorable, and the exposure diil not damage the wheat, and tlie market price ralinbed upward all the time, the owner had no complaint. -Mr. Weaver claims itis success lu growing wheat Is largely due to his policy ot permitting the land tu rest one year In thre#. He said he lias proven that under this plan his aggregate yield per acre, over a period of years, is much larger than that ot neighboring farmers who plant, wheat on the same ground every year. Chanute Man Saw John Brown Hanged Chanute, Kan., Nov. 23.—A. D. Nicely, S:l, who saw John Brown hanged at Harpers Kerry, died here yesterday afternoon. He was the last surviving confederate vet- tiran here. His father was a niomber of the Jury that found John Brown guilty of treason, and A. 1J. Nicely guarded the Jail where Hrown was confined and attended lha execution. When the civil war began Mr. Nicely joined Ashby's cavalry, with which he served until peace came, taking part in thirty-eight general engagements. He was wounded once, being thrust through the right shoulder and sluslied on the wrist III a hand-to-hand sabre fight with a union lieutenant colonel. Kor six months he was courier for •'Stonewall" Jackson. Initial Payments May Be Higher Chicago, Nov. 25.—Efforts to Increase the Initial payments on newly purchased automobiles, with short time limits for the payment of the remaining indebtedness, will be discussed at the organization meeting of a national association of automobile financing; corporations here December ' and 11. Worn than S5 per cent of all cars urn bought on the Installment plun, through finance uporatlons. Resent Suggestion Egyptian Case Should be Referred to League of Nations. RADIO TO HELP CATHEDRAL TAKE CARE OF MEETINGS Loudon, Nov. 25—An open air alter and pulpit equipped with loud speakers Is being erected just outside Westminister Cathedral, so that thousands of persona participating lu processions and overflow meetings will be able to hear the Drcttvlit -Ts' ordinary Voice (By The AvaK -iiiti -d 1'ifs^j London, Nov. 25— The contention by some foreign newspapers and publicists Hint the Ktypttan ' trouble oii"ltt to lie referred to the League of Nations, Is received with (Impatience in those quarters here ! which support the British government's action, following the as- i sassluafion ot the sirdar. I The Times, while holding that '"no great good nor any particular ] harm would ho likely to result from reference of the matter to the league." strongly maintains that the Urltlslt government Is acting within Its clear rights and that the British case Is "thoroughly sound In law, in justice. In the interests of Kgypt and the world." It further says ibat "the declaration of Kiryplfun Independence w-as explicitly limited from the. first by a sort, of Monroe doctrine safeguarding American interests in Cuba. Give Them Trial. illy The Assoe.iittt;,! Press) London. Nov. 25. —The British government Is going to withhold further action in Egypt to allow the cabinet there llino to reconsider Hie British demands, only part of which the Zagloul ministry agreed to, and to communicate officially with London, regarding them. It was stated in official circles today that Great Britain hns hopes that the cabinet of Ztwnr Pasha will be able to agree, to the de- UIUIIIIK, In which case the British government will consider the incident ot ill.) sirdar's assassination closed so far as the diplomatic relations of Orea*. Britain and Kgypt aro concerned. Adjourn Parliament. (liy Tilt) Associated Press) Cairo. Kgypt, Nov. 25.— The Egyptian parliament was adjourned by roval decree today, to Dec- 25. Troops to Egypt, flty The .VssoclaK'tl 1 'ivss) Vale.tta. Malta, Nov. 25.— Tho British dreuduaughts Iron Duke and Malaya sailed from Malta today for Egypt. Tho steamship Maglen took on hoard the Kast Lancashire regiment und is proceeding to Alexandria. Compare Corfu and Egypt. Koine, Nov. 25.— The Italian loess In its comment on the Egyptian sanation continues to find occasion for Justifying Premier Mussolini's handling of the Corfu incident witli Greeeo Inst year, characterizing his methods ns mild compared with those England Is adopting against Egypt. The Ciiirnale IV Italia today publishes' a caricature of Viscount Cecil, remarking that It was he who almost pushed the League of Nations into action against Italy Inst year ai.d wondering what he thinks of the landing of Brtlsh troops at Alexandria. "Knglantl," adds the newspaper, "does not go In much for subtleties—she just grabs'Egypt by I ho neck and forces her. willy-nilly, to get down on her knees." Mrs. Staclthoff to Board. Topeka, Kan.. Nov, 25. The- appointment of Mrs. Lizzie Hughes Ktackhoff, of Kansas City. Kuans a member of the slate hoard of review was announced today by BIG GERMAN ZEP IS CHRISTENED "LOS ANGELES" Flutter of White Pigeon* Symbolized Peaceful Ways. OF BIG DIRIGIBLE It Flew from Lakehurst to Washington for the Ceremonial Today, (Hy The Associated Press) Washington, Nov. 25.—Americanization of the giant dirigible ZR-3 —tho last o. tho historic lino of German Zeppelins—was completed today In a setting of symbolical of t , peacofttl ways she Is to follow. The flutter ot white pigeons, released by the hand of Mrs. Calvin Coolldge, ant the rush aloft of a myriad ot bright toy balloons, were the chosen outward slgts ot tho big cruiser's re-chrlstening oa tup American ship "Los Angeles." Trouble Landing. The air cruiser hud serloua dlfti; cuLy In making a landing at Boiling Field. While I he president and other high officials waited for moro than an hour to witness the christening ceremony, the big cruiser made repuated unsuccessful nttcmpts In nogotlate the narrow landing field without freeing some of her helium charge, but navy officers finally decided that a partial deflation was necessary to bring her down. , Had to Partly Deflate. Rear Admiral Moffett, chief ot the navy's air forces, advised the ship's commander by radio to release a part ot the gas charge but there followed still another delay while the vessel maneuvered above the field in an effort to settle down on nu even keel. The first attempt to land after releasing helium also was unsuccessful. An air current forced her upward ns Rbe cleared the barrier hills about the field, and she beaded off again to lake position for another try. This time tho ground crew was able to catch hold of tho cruiser's landing -ropes and began hauling her down. A National Salute. All the officials of the government and many envoys from other InndS'fethered at Boiling Field for the ceremony. Only a hint of the military was permitted to eutor into the exorcises, shearing away the mystical "ZIl" designation so reminiscent of ! the war. The martial touch was confined to a national salute of twenty-one guns from a nearby naval battery and the playing ot the Star Spangled Banner by u navy hand. The Los Angeles is designed tor miu-mllltnry purposes only; hut precise duties remain to he determined and she remains for the time being lu the keeping of the navy, which received her from her German builder utter her flight across the Atlantic. Arrived at Noon. Hidiug the air for the first time with an American crew, the glistening flyer was brought to Washington from Lakehurst under perfect behavior. She arrived over the cliy at 12:50 p. m. and before descending for .the christening, circled gracefully above the While House tlie Capitol and the towering Washington Monument, her long grey body outlined sharply against a canopy ot fleecy, white clouds. All of the morning had been overcast, but just before the cruiser made her appearance overhead the sun broke through to brighten her welcome. Government Business Stopped. Business In the government departments virtually stoppod as cabinet officials, senators and thousands In the humbler walks of public service craned their necks for a look at the nation's new monster of tho air. Na y officers watched her performance with greater Interest because I- was bor first trial on this side ot tho Atlantic, her first venture in the hands of American naval man and tho first, time she bn' taken th air using helium instead ot hydrogen lu her inflat.on tanks The uppenranee over the American capital of a Zeppelin in Iter .war paint, during the eventful days of '17, could scarcely Have do moralized more completely the workaday life of Washington. But today's visitor found only a wholehearted welcome, both In her own right und because she symbolized a new friendship liet.ween land of her nativity and the the J. M. V country to which she has come. The Landing. Three hundred men. were formed on Boiling Field to land the ship when she began hovering overhead. They included detachments of sailors and mnrlnes from the presidential yacht Mayflower and of men from the naval air station, In service uniform. Grouped about tho. field were 1 .200 automobiles, the limit of capacity. A largo space was set aside for those who trudg. eil tho distance to got tt glimpse of the ceremonies. Kept Air Free. In contrast to previous occasions hero when famous craft or flyers came over, the air today except for two photographic planes wan free. The navy had requested that no machines go aloft while the Los A^y.oles were overhead. The actual christening ceremonies, as planned at the navy department was brief. Tho name- Los Angeles ami the iusignlaMiad 'been pluced on tho ship at kufcelnirst; HUGE GERMAN ZEPPELIN, RE-CHRISTENED TODAY «,». T f hn r mZ ,M PPe " n ZR H' ^ eoe ,?.* ly « cci * et , fr 'om Germany, after a fll 8 ht across the Atlantic, which today was formally re-named the "Los Anneles" at Wash Ington. her crew had boon drilled Tor the occasion and only the time honored custom remained to be carried out. Delay In Landing. There was some delay in Inndlng tho big ship. In the first ntteniot to bring her down her navigators, in a brisk wind, overshot tho field. It was decided lo send her up again, and bring her to n more favorable position for landing. After a turn down the Potomac the dirigible cruised back, bead*: ing Into the wind, but when the mooring ropes were cast, ot tho ground the crew was unable to fasten grappling lines to them, and tor the third time Uie ship began maneuvering for position. The Rope Broke. Although this time the cruiser kept close enough to the ground to drop forward drag ropes Into' tho hands of tho bluejacket landing crew, one of the ropes broke close to the ship, as 100 men tugged to hold'the big ship to earth. Commander Klein was endeavoring to avoid opening valves and releasing helium in order to get his ship down, as she will need her full supply on her homeward voyage. Took Air at 9:05 A. M. Iinkchursl, N. J„ Nov. 25.— Tho German built dirigible ZK-'J took tho air at p :U5 a. m. at the naval air sta:Ion today ami headed southwest for Boiling Field, Washington, where she was to be christened "Los Angeles" by Mrs. Calvin Coolldge this afternoon. The big craft made an easy fake- off, with four of her five motors whirring as she headed into a 25 mile southwest wind: The fifth was set going ua the ship rose and soon the Zft -3 was tailing away Into tho hnr .B to tho southwest. Commander Klein's parting word . was that be would hustle along to I his destination, hoping to arrive there lu time to lont around over Washington before the christening, ceremonies. Ho expects to return I here by !) tonight. Willi a ground wind of only eight ] miles au hour from tho southeast sweeping the field, naval officers asserted that the ZR-U would have little trouble making what will be | her first flight in the United States since her arrival under the guidance of a German crew frqin Fried- richshiifen, Germany. 'i 390 Men Held On. Taken from the hangar Hhurtly utter six o'clock, the ZR -2 was carried to a point several hundred feet from the huge mooring mast hero and with 350 men clinging to her landing ropes was held lo tho ground.' The lino of flight to the capital carries her over Trenton, N. -1.. Philadelphia, Wilmington, Del., and Baltimore. Tho crew ot the ZH-3 today numbered 42 men, Including eleven of the Gorman crew. Commander J. H. Klein, Jr., acting commandant at the naval air station was in command. LleuL Commander Sidney 11. Kraus. who also made Hie trip from Germany was the ship's engineering officer. Two photographers, one representing the navy and another a news reel corporation, also were nboard. To Release Pigeons. A trap containing 3'J" homing pigeons was fastened to the nose of the airship. The pigeons were to be released by Mrs. Coolldge as part of tho christening ceremony and their return here w'll bo symbolic of completion ot the naming of the craft. The Zll-3 was "walked out'' of the hangar in about 45 minutes, a shorter time than ever was needed for the Shenandoah. With the rising of the sun, the. heal expanded the helium gas and she easily became responsive to the breeze. MISSING BANKER WAS SHOT TO DEATH. BANDITS SEIZE A NEWTON DRUGGIST Bind and Gag Him, and then Help Themselves While Customers Wait, Newton, Kan., Nov. 25.—The drugstore of (!. L. Hubbard was robbed here last evening by two unmasked young men who bound mid gagged the druggist and laid him behind a counter. They then to;ik their time in robbing the cash drawer of S20 and securing several articles of in-rehandise. They also look Hubbard's watch and fountain pen. While one bandit stood near the helpless- druggist, the other removed ills cap and politely waited on customers as they entered the store, selling anything excelt medicine. When people asked for drugs they made the excuse ths-t the pharmacist had just stopped out. After t.liey had secured what they wanted the robbers deliberately left tho store, leaving several customers waiting. They have not been apprehended. Kansan Died at Funeral of His- Wife Chautite, Kan., Nov. 25.—Fred Scbtmttz died while attending tho funeral ot his wife, Mrs. Koslna Schmutz, in the Presbyterian church here this afternoon. Feeling faint, Schmutz went into the vestibule, sat down on the steps and expired. The services were suspended and a double funeral will be hold tomorrow. Mr, and Mrs. Schmutz lived in Madison, Kansas until a month ago when they came here to bo with their son, John Schmutz. Mrs. Schmutz died Sunday at the age of 79. TO DEDICATE K. U. RADIO STATION "Radio Night" Program will Be Occasion of the Dedication, Dec, 15. Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 25.— The third annual "radio night" program of tho University of Kansas will serve as the dedication ot the university's new radio stat.on. Tito event has been set for Monday, December 15, at 8 p.m. (central standard time). Chancellor B. II. Lindiey wilt give a greeting to alumni and the dedicatory speech. Mt. T. Veateh. jr., 'Oil ofKansa.j City, president of the Alumni Association, also will speak, other short talks will be given by Dr. Forrest "Phog" Alien, director of athletics; Majur Joseph K. Cygon of tlie It. O. T. U.. and n ."ew short "liellos" from faculty members. The program will close with the reading of telegrams received trom alumni who have been listening In on their radio at I heir various places over the country. Plenty of campus atmosphere will be'had during tho program by the "Rock Chalk" and other yells given by tho students. Tho University band and orchestra win play at various times iluring tlie evening. The University ot Kansas r.ta tlon, KFKU, will operate on 2i 'S meter wave length and beginning January 5, will radiocast educational talks and musical programs regularly oil Monday and Thursday nights, B:50 to S p.m. USE BLOWN GLASS ON LATEST GOWNS London. Nov. 25.—"Heart ot light" dresses, with a rainbow effect are the latest evening gowns to be worn by London societ belles. Tho material is covered with so- quins made of glass blown to the texture of thistle-blown. The thousands ot prismatic particles of glass capture the colors in tho light and give rainbow effects to the gowns. AT KANSAS CITY, TOO, PAPERS ARE UNDER FIRE Kansas City, Nov. 25.—A federal gTand Jury met here today to hear evidence of publication ot income tax returns by local newspapers. The grand jury was reconvened on Instructions ot United States District Attorney C. C. Madison, who will present the evidence. District Attorney Out. Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 25.—F. H. Bernard, U. S. district attornoy for Arizona has res'gned and his resignation has been accepted by Attorney General Stone. MATHER Alhaiilbra. Calif., Nov. 25.—The body of William It. Feo, president ; of two banks here, was found with 1 a bullet In the head, according to a telephoned report from a searching party in the San Bernardino mountains, Feo was last seen alive Saturday night, when he left a camp lu the San Bernardino mountains. INDICT NEW YORK TRIEUNE CO. ALSO. Now York, Nov, 25—.The federal grand "r today returned an in- diriment tgahist tho Ne.c York Tr'- Lnne Con puny, publis. ors of the Mei'rtld-Trilntue, alleging Hie unlaw- I tul print I «g and publishing of part of the Income la* returns. The indictment was obtained \v U. S. Attorney llaywurd at the ro- uuest of Attorney, ijtonu Kansas and Oklahoma—Fair night and Wednesday, warmer tonight. 16 At Salina. Salina, Kan., Nov. 25.—A minimum temperature of sixteen this .morning smashed records so far llrs s:'\"son. Convicted Of the Huge Mail Robbery Chicago, Nov. 25. —Verdicts of guilty wero returned early today by a federal jury against William J. Fahy, former postoffl.ee Inspector, and James Murray, politician, on five charges ot robbing the mails with a gun, five charges of mail robbery, and one charge of conspiracy to rob tho mails, each, lu connection with the $15 01)0,000 Hondout, III., mail train liold-up June. 12. The robbery was one of tlie most daring in recent years. A Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul mall train, carrying currency, bonds and securities valued at millions of dollars, was stopped at Rondottt, 111., about five miles from Chicago, as it sped tow.ard St. Paul. The hold-up men subdued the train crew and drove the muil clerks with gas bombs from the cars containing the registered mail. They selected moru than fifty pouches ot registered mail by choosing only the sacks with brass locks, and forced the clerks to load them Into two automobiles, in which they had driven to the scene. NO. 124. World's Bean King Million in the Hole Albion. \\ V., Nov. 2J,.—Wil­ liam A. .Munsnn, OrU 'fiitH county prosecutor. tuilny bosun proimr- ut(mi of the s(,m>'s cas- asaitist Lewis K. Samls. "wurhl's bna« kinK," arrestfiil In Tnmpu. Flu.. yesterday, morn I ban a month nftcr bo fleil from Albion, leaving his ftimndal affairs in n tangle and liabilities of nearly A .statement, made to Mr Munnon by Mrs. flrace K. (..erkfl, manastT of Sands' bean hunU nepri, it is utulerstootl, covers every phuse of bin transactions upon which prosecution can be based. These- consisted chiefly of tho alleged use of spurious hills of lading and duplicate hills of lading upon wlifcb money, it. is charged, was obtained from banks. ARMY AVIATORS BURN TO DEATH IN BLAZING PLANE •Capt. Bedinger and Sgt. Astol Perish at Fort Riley. ZkCheeriMOierul)! PerWp* tkere is no perfect joy . It come.s tot soon it* ? or>* — \ hope fcnd memory •e*t Ica-st Go living on , -Kni on. IpTO""' Wichita Detective Chief Is Stricken Wichita, Kan.. Nov., 25.—S. NV. Zickefoose, chief of detectives of Wichita, died at a hospital early today following a sudden attack of embolism. Tho veteran detective had been suffering from gall bladder Infection Tor several weeks hut was reported to havu been greatly improved last night. ^leltefoose, who had been connected with il.e local police department for a number of years, formerly was assistant chief of detectives at Kansas City. He was well Itnowu in Kansas and Missouri police circle.-. AMATEURS PICK UP EUROPE Radio Bugs in Eastern States Heard Broadcasting From Overseas. Ottawa, Kan., Nov. 2.1.— V. It. Uisho;, local amateur operator reportc that with his five tulio set be was able to hear two Knglish wireless stations and a third, he believes to have been a Spanish station during the international broadcasting tests- last night. New York, Nov. 2. J .—Nuuieroun amateurs in the eastern states today reported having licird the radio programs which wero broadcast, from Europe last, night, in the international broadcasting tests. London Paris, itotno ami Brussels were reported heard. Uoeeption was pot perfect and in many cases tlie listeners wero unable to Identify tho sending stations. Interference attrlmbuled to tho tuning in of thou ; ands of regenerative sets, •*• as the principal difficulty. There also apparently was confusion In tho sending of the programs, as shortly before the tost began it was announced that, only British stations would broadcast, whereas tl.o continental stations broadcast their prograino in accordance with the schedule which had earlier been arranged. The effort to send American programs to liurope, apparently was leas successful, although full, reports had not been received today. Picker Up Berlin. Cincinnati, Ohio, NY.v. 2f>.--This announcement' "This .s radio station VOXIIAI-S Berlin, operating on llht metres," wn:: pl.-ki-d up >it about 10::!" o'clock last night by Arthur Bender, Covington, Ky.. owner of an eight tube receiving set. Bender heard an instiuuiental number, it xonn and then the announcement, he said. Many radii l-..ns called up Cincinnati newspapers to report having heard foreign stations, but. Air. Bender was the only one who could verify call letters of the station picked nji. Did Not Hear America. London, Nov. 25.—Tlie first attempt on a large scab* at reeiproc.il broadcasting by American and British continental sta luis, made during the night was only partially successful, the sole American station picked up being KD1CA, Pitts burgh, which was distinctly heard in London and re-transmitted to America. Cp to noon today no amateurs baa reported hearing an American station. TRIAL OF A WALTON BANK R033ER SUSPECT. Newion. Kan., Nov. 2"/.—A jury was completed iate yv-.i'-rtlay afternoon in district court in.e for tie- trial of .la'iies Woodruff, the flrsr of the Wullnn bank lo'ubery MI e lieets. The state this morning began Introducing evidence The Walton robbciy took place lait January and IWVI'.ui In cash and bonds wore stolen. New Bid For Shoals. Wiuhiuutnii, Nov. S5.—A ne'.c bid lor Muscle Slioals, similar to that of Henry Kord which loci been withdrawn, is expeeud by Senator lln oerwood, Democrat. ,,f Alabama, and he litis decided to withhold -i bill under preparation fur the time ' being Severe Sentences For Youthful Thugs llackensack. N. J., Nov. 25.— Severe sentences wero imposed today upon six youths who were found guilty of continuing a criminal assault upon a Hasbroiick Heights girl last August 10 und robbing her escort. The sentences to be served in state's prison were imposed by Judge Kenfert as follows: Charles Fortunato, 20 to SO years for criminal iiattault, and 10 lo la years for highway robbery. Michael Kami, 20 to 30 years tor criminal assault. Anthony Checala, Anthony l)i- chara and Luigl Caacarella, 20 to IIP years for criminal assault and 10 io 111 years for highway robbery. Charles Torre, 10 to in years for criminal assault aud lfl to 13 years for highway robbery. SOVIET RUSSIA'S BUDGET TRIPLES TRADE INCOME. BURST INTO FLAMES And. then the Plane Crashed Down on the Bank of the Kaw River. Junction City. Kan., Nov. 2'i Captain I>. \V. Hedlnger and Serg cant Irving Astol were burned M death on the Kurt lllley nillitarv reservation at id;fin o'clock thl.'i morning when their plane burst Into names shortly after th-y toon off from Marshall Field, tlie Kurt Riley flying field. Observers heard the enulri. ini^*. ini and then saw the plaiK- bur-" into flames. It came down on the hnuii nf the Kew river at the edge of t , 'ei fling field. Tho body of Captain 11',linger wan found beneath 'he skeleton of tho frame and the body of Sergeant Astol was beside tt. Indicating lli .it he lmd tried to jump. A siatemi ni <?.iv„n out a' 1- ert Hiley concerning the ;tivideut .-,ii't that tho two men were starting on a. emus-country training flichi to fort Crook, Omaha, .Vein., tiny apparently nttcniptr-d in turn hack, went into a tall spin tun! the plane crashed to the ground, the inipeei exploding the giii -o 'ine tan!:. Captain Hediascr belonged to tlie medical corps of tlie army and n -,1.1 attached to t.'ie Fort Kiev flying field as n fii-ii: surgeon, lie was married, bis koine wa.- at itichwood, Ky. Set -earn A"'.ol was 2S, a native oi lln.-i -a .i home was at. Sliej«|iai d-tvili.-, til:., Ki. HIT BY TRAIN; GIRL BADLY HURT Missouri Pacific Passenger Train Struck Automobile at Maple St. Crossing Helen Miller, diumhter oi Sirs. Myru .Miller, I2'.i U-enm; A west, was struck by .Missouri I'uclfb- passengar train No. -lit at the Maple street, crossing about. :;.* MI p, ni. litis iifwnioon. and dang't- ously Injured. She was in a new Oakland car. driving soiuh on Maple street when the train cautvef her. The girl was carried on the pilo;. of the engine about l'VI. The train had just leli tlie station and was not going very fast. Miss Miller bad side curtains on tho car und evidently did not see tile approaching l '-i 'in. She- iv -i : alone in I lie cur. At tlruee hospital this afternoeti it was said the girl wa.-; not unconscious and it w;'s thoueht wo -i not dani/i-rotisly injured. PROPOSE OLD TIME INAUGURAL PARADE Au i .'bl still is for next Washington. Nov. 2.V time Inaugural purud« among the posslbilitie -March 4. President Coolidgo wants his inaugural Ion to follow in general the. modest, lines of lite. Haid'ng inaugural ceremonies of 1112.1, hut he will net. object If there Li an elaborate parade In keeping with the. dignity 01 the office. When It comes tu the quc.-'tloti ot reviving the inaugural bill, however, the president and Mrs. Coolldge are standing pat on their veto and do not. expect, to alt-mi any social function on the e'-cnlcg of March 1. COAL MINERS IS ON UNAUTHORIZED STRIKE Scranton, Pa., Nov. 2T>. —A strike ot 12,000 employes of the, Pennsylvania Coal company went into effect today, closing down all of the company's anthracite collieries at Underwood. Ilyliant and In the Pltt- ston district. Alleged failure of th» company to adjust griovancea suo- milted by the workers was given as the reason for the walkout. The strike was not autiioririd by tlie district officers of ihe. Unit ed Mine Workers and was decldwl upon against the warning of the of. fleers. MAY EXHUME BODY OF MUDEREO WOMAN. -Pi Moscow, Nov. 5—Soviet Russia's budget lor coming year amounts to 5i.i,00,000,000, but its Income from stale industries and trado is only ?5,000,-oo. During the eight mouths of this yenr only ?;i,fj000.uoo uf this sum was realized of which Industry contributed iTole' J;./-' lmm a "' 1 Kheatsley's remains from f 'nt it.l"».'H 'U. I furnace. Columbus, O.. Nu'. Ity that the body ot Mrs. C. V. Sheatsley may he exhumed '.van n- dicnted hero today folluing a con. t'erenco lata last night between county authorities and lOdwin Ah- !1 !bott, an undertaker, who removed LONG SENTENCE FOR NEBRASKA BANK ROBBER Lincoln, Nebr.. Nav, 2.1.—The max'muin p>.-iiuiiy under the No- orasku law, 2a \,.ars In prison, was imposed upon Churle* iiillups IP. arrested lu Topeka. Kan., for partlciiint I in In tlie, robbery of the HaV '.kM".'., Nebr., Stale Bank. Bring Swindler Home, Cliicato, Nov. 2',.--Federal am! st He authorities today claimed first riniii to proven!. Leo KoreU, tua>ter eWindb ! , 'lu ' to lea', e Jor C'ltial-'o late tie'.ay iionl llulltax. Neva Scetij, -,\le !•: lie iV ;c- ari'i;,:.- (d Sunday. Mr. Abbott told county prosecutor John It. King that u portion of j Mrs. Sbeatsley's .<aull was broken. He lndlcitleil. however, that this might have been caused by Ihe intense heat of the furnace. WEATHER AND ROADS Kansas City—Clear, roads good, i'mporiu-— Ciear, roads good. Saiinu- Clear, roads good. i'ot't'eyvill..e--C|,:ar, ro.id'i (aoii. Pittsburg- -CI -.MI-. roads OHS.!. Ai'kunsu-; rity-'Fair. road.- good. Wichita--Clear, roads good. 'Itta .v.i Flea!', roads ;;ood. l'op..ik i-cii-ar. roadn S'-'ed.

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