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READ NEWS WAN! ADS EVERY DAY. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Final Edition VML. Lilt, TWENTY FAUES. (Bltabllshsd July 4, 1878) HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1924 .NO. 128. KANSAS FARM GIRL TO TAKE WHEAT fOCOLUDGE Hutchinson News • Herald Readers to Pick the Girl. IN VOTING CONTEST Nomination* Called For, to Select Girl From Hutchinson District. Some Kansas torm girl will be tne Knnsas Wheat Olrl to carry the message "Kansas Grows the Beat Wheat In (he World" to President Coolldge oa Kansas Day, Jan. * *9. ' Renders ol the Hutchinson News and Hutchinson Herald will have r the chance to nominate and elect the Kansas girl who will have this lionor. Some farm girl living In tho Hutchinson district will be selected to represent this district at tho Inaugural ceremonies at Topeka, Jan, 12. Headers of the News and Herald will decide who this girl Is to he. Readers of the Hutchinson News and the Hutchinson Herald will hare three days next week to sign nominating petitions for The News- Herald Wheat Ctrl, who will represent this district at the Inaugural ceremonies In Topeka January 12. Nomination* Called For. Nominations will be opened Tuesday afternoon, December 2. Nominations will close Friday at midnight at the News-Herald office. Nominating petition blanks will be printed in the News and Herald Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. The names ct the 20 leading flan- dilates for nomination will be •printed Monday afternoon, Decern- " her 8. The News-Herald primary, .to nominate eight candidates for the ..Kansns Wheat Girl honors from * this district, will bo held Saturday, December 13, In the News, and * Sunday, December 14, in the Her- nld. Ballots will bo printed on these dates. Every subscriber of .each paper is entitled to one vote. The Election Campaign. The official primary count, which will eliminate all but eight candidates, will be announced in The News Wednesday afternoon, December 17, and In Tho Herald the following moaning. There will be a 10-daj campaign by followers of the eight nominees, closing with The NewB-IIerald election December 27 and December 28. Guest at Inaugural, The farm girl winning In The News-Herald election will be the guest of tbo Hutchinson News and Hutchinson Herald at tho Inaugur- t iilion ceremonies January 12, and will appear with the Kansas wheat girl candidates from 18 other districts before tho seven Judges on . that date. The judges will pick ' the Kansas Wheat Girl for all Kansas tho night of January 12. Not a Thing To Clear Up Mystery Columbus, O.. Nov. 29—Nothing which might bo of any value in clearing tbo veil of mystery which has surrounded discovery of the practically cremated body of Mrs. Addio Sheatsiey, In the furnace of Christ hjvnugelical Lutheran church parsonage, Nov. 17, was unearthed during a six »nd H half hours examination of the three elder members of the Sheatsiey family yesterday and last night according to County Prosecutor John It. King. Analyls of brownish crimson stnlns on articles found In the parsonage which wore first thought by authorities io have been human blood, showed they wero not, Mr. King was Informed yesterday. THE RULES OF THE WHEAT GIRL CONTEST EGYPTIANS MUTINEERS SURRENDER A candidate tor The Kansas Wheat Girl must be: 1. A Kansas farm girl, under 22 years of ago Nov. 27, 1924. 2. She must have lived on a Kansas farm at least the two yearB prior to November 27, 1924. (Attendance at school or college during that time will not be regarded as losing residence on tho Kansas farm.) 3. She must be nominated regularly on tho forma provided by members of the Kansas Dolly Newspaper Advertising Association. 4. She must win out In the Hutchinson News-Herald die trict primary Dec. 13-14. 5. She must get the most votes of any ot the regularly nominated candidates in the News-Herald election December 27-2S. 6. She must be selected by the eeven judges as The Kansas Wheat Girl from among the 19 district candidates appearing at tho Inauguration ceremonies In Topeka January 12. HHleg of the contest, will he published next Monday afternoon. Tho nominating petitions blanks will bo published next Tuesday afternoon. GRUNDY UP FOR PAROLE TUESDAY Former Hutchinson Banker Seeking: Freedom From State Prison. Waller Grundy, former Hutchinson bank president, is one ot 87 Inmates ot the Kansns State penitentiary who will apply for a parole at the regular bi-monthly meeting of the parole board at Lansing, next Tuesday. Grundy was sentenced to from one to five years npon his plea ot gutlty of embezzlement of $20,000. He has served a year and a month. The Reno county recommends that Grundy servo tho full five years, Orundy wag president of the Fourth State Bank ot Hutchinson which failed following his disappearance. After three months absence ho returned and pleaded guiliy. , FORT SCOTT RADIO TUNES IN HAMBURG. Port Scott, Knn„ Nov. 29.—-Hatn- i t burg, Germany was tuned In litBt nli'ht bel ween Ibe hours of ten and eleven p. in., by n local amateur radio operator. WD was described > us the station's call letters. Instrumental selections and other music was picked up. A five tube sot was used. Aged Farmer Slew Wife and Self Cuthrlo, Okla., Nov. 23.—John O, Taylor, farmer, living fifteen miles northwest ot here, late yesterday shot and killed his recently divorced wire, to whom Ue had been married for nearly fifty years, and then turned the gun on himself, dying instantly. The Taylors were parents of 13 children. According to officers who Investigated the double killing, Taylor has been away from home five or six weeks, visiting among his married children, and his presence In the neighborhood was unknown to his family or the neighbors'. Doth Taylor and his wife were almost 70 years old. They were divorced In September. Bitterness over the separation is believed- by neighbors to have led Taylor to his act. Most of the Besieger* of Khartom Killed. BRITISH OFFICERS DEAD British Gathered in Compound and Were Able to Hold Off the Forces. USUALLY WINDS UP WITH SOMEBODY HAVING TO TAKE HIM HOME (By The Associated Press) Cairo, Egypt. Nov. 29.—The stir-: vlng mutineers at Khartum have given up to the British, it was officially announced hero this afternoon. The mutiny among the troops was confined to two platoons of eleventh Sudanese and the mutineers who survived surrendered after a bombardment of the compound of tho Egyptian army hospital. Two British officers were killed and eight men wounded. Anxiety In London (By Tho Associated Press) London, Nov. 29—While the mutiny of Sudanese troops at Khartum Is not taken ns necessarily heralding serious trouble In the Sudan, the possibilities of grave developments are not overlooked, nnn an undercurrent of anxiety Is seen In this morning's press comment. According to recent reports, however, the Egyptian propaganda In favor of independence has had some success in the Sudan dnd uncertainty regarding tho extent ot that success is one ot tho causes of disquiet here. It Is rumored thero have been signs of dissatisfaction In other Sudanese regiments besides the mutinous Eleventh, which it Is recalled, was concerned in tho rebellious outbreak last August. If the trouble spreads, Its suppression may be a stlffer Job than If tho mutineers were Egyptians, for the Sudanese are noted for their bravery and lire likely to stand up to tbo British if they possess arms and ammunition. It Is said, how- evor, that the British hold all tbo magazines under strong- arro*d guard and that the Sudanese soldiery can have only a limited supply ot nmmunltlon. Shelled the Mutineers. Cairo, Nov. 29.—Tho situation hi Khartum is well In- hand. The main body ot tho mutineers, the accounts state, took refuge in a building in the hospital compound which was shelled and demolished by artillery fire. The officer and fourteen men of the mutineers aro believed to have been killed. The remainder of tbo mutineers stir- rendered, with tho exception of a small number who nro being rounded up by tbo police. The behavior of tho other Arab and Sudanese troops Is characterized as excellent. Serious But Not Critical. (By Tho Associated Press) London, Nov. 29.—Tho Egyptian situation as the result of tho latest messages, was described In official quarters In London this afternoon ns serious but not critical. Interest center In the Sudan, which appears to have been quiet. Restore Communication. London, Nov. 29. — Telegraph communication with the Sudan was restored at 12:50 o'clock this afternoon, It Is announced In an agency dispatch from Cairo. KILL CHEMIST TO GET A MOONSHINE FORMULA Los Angeles, Nov. 29—Fred \V. Ferrer, 40, a French chemist, found stabbed to death in a Los Angeles suburban cottage yesterday with , an undischarged revolver by his side and a "lucky" rabbit's foot in his pocket, was killed by persons eager to gain possession of a secret formula for the manufacture of Illicit liquor, according to police. Eloped With Choir Girl; Sentenced Nowata, Okla-, Nov. 29.—Joseph E. Yeats, former Alluwee, Okla., minister, was sentenced to five years lu the penitentiary in state district court here today, when he was 1 ; found guilty of abduction, in connection with his elopement with a 15 year old girl member ot his church choir. Tho jury deliberated 15 minutes. Only ono ballot was taken. Yeats received the verdict without apparent emotion. WHITE HCRSE TAILS ARE BECOMING RARE l-omlon, Niv, 29.—Makers ot vio'iu bows uro becoming-anxious over lilt' growing scarcity of while lior.ies. from tho tails of which arc mkcii hairs for the manufacture of haw strings. According to an c :,'i "Tt Ihoro Is a decided shortage of whl o lioiso tail tuUr from Siberia, and ICust llusslu, whence the • be*t supplies come. NOTED PIANIST AS MINISTER FROM POLAND. Warsaw, Nov. M.-rlguaco Jan Paderowekl, tho niunist and former Premier of Poland, is to be offered the post of minister to the United States, It is rumored in political circles. His ncceptai ce, how- «f «r, ti ooosidsred doubtful. Bullet Riddled Coupe is Found Whifleld, Kan., Nov. 29.—A bullet riddled coupe, ldeutlflod a» the car stolen at Osage City, Kan., on Thanksgiving Day by a man believed to be Charles C. (Choc) Collins, was found last evening at Mul- vaue by officers there*!, it Is believed that Collln3 after a gun bat' tie with the Osage City marshal, attempted to get back Into his Oklahoma haunts. Robbers Were in Police Uniform* 1 /08 Angeles. Nov. I!).—Two robbers dressed in regulation Los Angeles police uniforms stopped Joseph (.'. Sabbath while ho was driving a truck yesterday containing silk, valued &t On their orders, Sabbath drove, the truck to a nearby vacant lot where the robbers, he said, under tho pretense of searching for cached liquor, transferred the silk to B. touring car and drovn away. HELD UP A BANK IN WILD WEST STYLE ARMY AND NAVY BATTLE ON THE GRIDIRON ! Notable Crowd Saw tho GsVM at Baltimore Stadium Today, COOLIDGE WAS THERE Thousands Unable to Get mt4 the Stadium, Which Seats 7S,000, Bandits Drove into Illinois Town Shooting and Terri- tying Populace, 0. rue SCORB, First , led! Army, OI *«vj% Army, AMAZING STORY OF DELINQUENCY Boys and Girls at Wichita Involved in Disgraceful Affair. This Slang Stuff It Getting Their Goats St. Louis. Nov. 29.—Modern slang was discussed at the college session ot tho National Council ot Teachers of English, assembled here yesterday. Prof. F, N. Scott, University of Michigan, declared that few persons who use. expressions such as "uh-uh," "aham" and "humph," are aware of It. "I showed my treatise on the subject to a collegian friend," Prof. Scott sold, "and he nn- swerod 'uli-uh, that's right; but I never use tliem myself," Wichita, Kan., Nov. 29—An amazing story of Juvenile delinquency covering a period of two years and Involving a number of boys nnd girls of Wichita public schools, wns unfolded to city authorities today by three boys and a girl, who were arrested and held for questioning following the disclosure. Tho story was related by a 13- year-old girl, who yesterday told police she had been kidnaped the night before by an unknown man, knocked unconscious nnd left In a j coal box in an alley all night. Later, i Ten Year Old Girl Didn't GREATEST NEED MORE AIRPLANES Must Build up the Air Service, Is Pershing's Last Recommendation. Altnmont, 111., Nov. 29.—Hog»n» State Bank was blown up and robbed by six robbers this morning at. 1:15 In wild west style. About J5.O0O, covered by Insurance, wa* obtained. Tho robbers came into town in four motor cars, shooting and terrifying thn people. When tho safe WHS blown tbo interior of tho bank was nearly wrecked. The robbors escaped. Uarfield Elsperman, tho night watchman was bound and taken out of thn bank. Robbed Bank Messenger. Kansas City, Nov. 29.—Two men today held up a negro messenger of tho Twelfth Street Bank and escaped with $5,000. The robbery took place In an alley in the downtown district. The monoy was being taken from the Columbia National bank (o tho Twelfth street bank. Tim negro said that as he neared tho alley on Twelfth street, between Baltimore and Wyandotte, the two men came up behind him and forced him Into the alley. In tho alley ttit? men seized the bag of money and fled. Grab the Payroll. Cresson, Pa,, Nov. 29.—Two men Emmons Coal Mining Company at Oroenwlch, near here this afternoon and escaped in an automobile with between ?1S,()00 and |20.(ffin Tlie robbery occurred in tho company store where preparations wero being made to distribute the semi-monthly payroll to employes Each man carried two pistols ant) after oblalning tho money, backed out of the storo and Jumped Into tin' automobile. Second period! Navy, 0. Third perto*l Armr, Navy, 0. Fourth period! Army. 1* Nsvy o. n WOKE UP AFTER SLEEP OF 11 DAYS however, she confessed the story wus" false and that she had been Joy-riding most ot the night with the three hoys how under arrest, according to authorities. The three boys, all IS years ot age, corroborated her statement, police Bairi. Tbo boye and tho girls became acquainted at an intermediate school hero recently but the glri told of other stories of delinquency covering a period ot two yonrs and involving children she had met lit a grade school when slip wns only 11 years old, police said, following an examination of the children. Drew 177 Years In All In Prison They'll Take the Farm Census (By The Associated Press) Chicago, Nov. 29.—Prison sentences aggregating 177 years—the limit ot legal punishment—was Imposed by Federal Judgo Cllffe today on William Fnhy, former postofflco Inspector, and James Aliirray, local politician, convicted ot plotting the $2,000,000 mail train robbery at Itoridout, 11!., last. Juno 12. The judgo, however, stipulated that the sentences should run concurrently so that the maximum actual sentence to he served by each Is 25 years. Composer Puccini Suddenly Stricken Brussels. Nov. 29.—By the Associated Press—Giacomo Puccini, famous operatic composer, died at noon today from a throat lufoctlon following nn operation. Death was sudden, due to a heart affuction. "Munon Lescaut," and his later works. Including "La Boliomo,'' "La Tusea," "Madame Butterfly," nnd "Tho Olrl ot the Golden West," proved BUCII popular suc- IOSSBB that it is srldom u season of opora anywhere does not include one or more ot them. Know She Slept More Than One Night. Washington, Nov. 29.—War experience and peace time tests thus for made do not "altogether warrant" conclusions that either .sea- j ~T coast defenses or hattleshlp pro-1 CrOSSWOrd Puzzle Cectfon can he dispensed with, General John J. Porshin., flnda in his last annual report as Chief of Staff of tho Army, made public today at the War Department. General Pershing declares that the most vital present need of tho army is an Increase In tbo air service and gradual development of its personnel and equipment. Especially tecause of Its ability to observo enemy movement, ho declared, the air service is essential to armies In tho field, although the Inrautry Is still "the back- >!ov. 29, i ,innn " c tlll! attack anil the role In Church Pulpit Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 29,—Crossword puzzles will hold sway in the ! Knnxvllle Baptist church tomorrow evening, when members of the congregation will he called upon to solve a puzzle designed by the pastor. Rev. George, \V. McKiveen. A large blackboard 1ms been New Orleans, La. — . . ., After on unbroken sleep of eleven ! »* other nn " s 18 to help it reach days, Mamie Knglehardl, IIJ, | tho enemy." opened her eyes at :i u. m. toduv j "eviewliis the post-war ilevel- nnd asked for n glass ot water. •. opment of the National Guard, Sho appeured perfectly normal mid i < ' e ". era ' Pershing found the service The enumerators who will take tho agricultural census In Heno county, starting Monday, wero announced today as follows; A. CI. Gleiulall, Chas. W. Murphy. Louis W. Helmor, V. T. Lee, W. A. AnderBon, G. W. Hirst and G. H. Ball. Three others are to be selected, making ten in all. PORTABLE BAR SEES LAST DAYS. Lyons, Nov. 28—County Attorney JackBon is preparing the papers tor the sulo <>r n Ford truck 'hat was confiscated from Cantley brothers of Columbus, Kau., who wero ar- roated pear Frederick some weeks ago for the illegal possession and transportation of liquor. Tho car was equipped with a traveling bar and only lacked a brass rail x» be tho real thing. OIL MAN KILLED WHEN CAR STRUCK DOG MORE INDICTMENTS AGAINST MR, KORETZ. Chicago. Nov. 29,—More ilian $100,000 In bonds mug, be tiled by Leo Koretz, master swindler, to ohtnin his release on ball after his arrival from Halifax, N. S.' Return yesterday of three new indictments aguinst Koretz raised the total bonds necessary for his release to that figure, state's attorney said. To Deport Ponzi From the Country The "telegraph tree" oC India has electrical qualities which eau kill oeopla with wis* uearta, Bostpn, Nov. 211—Charioa pouzl, promoter of tho gel-rlck-cjuick scheme ot four years ago, which attracted investments ot many millions, was tirrested early today by Immigration authorities on d warrant charging lliut ha Is In "this country illegally. Deportation proceedings will begin Immediately, It was said by Immigration cumuilsaiouuv John p. Johnson. Wichita Falls, Tex., Nov. 29.— Dr. W. H. Jones, prominent oil man here but formerly located at Xloran, Texas, was instantly killed in an automobile accident near Seymoui when his cur struck a dog, skidded 200 feet and turned over three imes. j Students at Aggie. j -Mcpherson, Nov. ^8.—'Mcl'bi-rson J county is represented, this lull, by tweiily-four students at K. S. A. ('. Inmnn ami Mcpherson have five students each. The county club officers for the present yeur are Herbert A. Guerlug of Itouudrldge, president; Kfchel Helen Holt of Marquette, secretary and treasurer. did not know she had been sleeping moro than one night. The girl fell into a state ot coma eleven days ago after showing signs of weariness. Previous to that time sho would fall asleep while working on her school books. During the period she slept she spoko only a word or two. The family physician did not make public his diagnosis. 1WEATHER1 Kansas—Pair tonight and Sunday; warmer In east portion tonight. Oklahoma — Tonight fair, •warmer; Sunday fair. to bo "thriving." hut recommend ed that the aggregate strength of the guard be fixed at 200.0(10 In tho active units instead ot 250,000 as at present. Tim other 50,000 would be composed of "deferred units," ha said, such us corps and army troop commands, lack of which In peace time would not materially delay mobilization and which would ease the guard recruiting problem. Taking Up the organized reserves, General Persl.Ing commented at length on results of tho September Defense Test, but pointed out that the task of giving adequate training to reserve officers, who constitute the backbone of lho system, wns filled with difficulties. lie suggested Unit the present single roll of some 80,000 reserve officers be rearranged HO that from 60,000 to 0.(1,|000 bo classified as on active training status, ime -ihird of these to Weather Outl ik. Washington. Nov. 29.—Weuther outlook for the week beginning \ha cniu ^!>ia ''annwhitorTbrte Monday. . period of training service. Uppper Mlsaissipi ami lower Mis- 1 Houri valleys: Fair at beginning and rains uud snows about middle and again toward end. Moderate temperatures but with rather marked alterations. Piano Fell On a Child; Crushed Him (ftr The AMoet&tAd Prtflt) Baltimore, Stadium, Nov. J«,- I<ove of football reached out today and gathered at the sidelines hero for the Army and .Vavy game, Hie most notable crowd ever assembled for the annual gridiron encounter between the two tervtcs schools. The spirit of the contest reached fur and wide in gathering Its thousand* ot cheering fans. From sll ntong the Atlantis »e*- bonrd nnd from far inland states special trains and hundreds of «'l- lomoblles brought to the city thousands ot fans and spectators to swell the crowd that turned out from the city Itselt- Thousands Wers Thera, Half hour before game time there was no doubt that tho Jnuni- r.ljwl fttndlum wcuild be filled to it» cnpnclty of 78,090. Twenty-five mlnut.au before th* opening whliile It was ostiraatsd tlu\t the stndlum was filled to three-quarters* capacity nnd thou.t- niuls were opiirlnjf In at that tlmo. Among tho early arrlv.'ila «•»« President Cuolldge, who temporarily put e^Ido tho government's business to Join with lho delegation, tho national capital sent hero to watch tho encounter. He was accompanied by Mre. Coolldge and Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Steanm. close personal friends. The Cadet* Par«d«L The presidential party, wntoh, after motoring from Washington, reached tho stadium at 12:t6, were served lunch on the grounds »nd wero present to cheer and applaud both the parades ot the blue cltt navy midshipmen as they marched on the gridiron to be closely fob lowed by the cadet corps troto. West I'oliiL The cadet band brought a real ovation from ths stands when it struck up the tttus of "Maryland My Maryland." Army Took Lead. A field goal by Captain GnrblseH, scored on one of five attempts made by him, gave. tb» Army s 3-0 loud over the navy at the end oj the first, half. Gurblsch's kick was made JIOJS j thn 27 yard line and came sftei placed in front of the pulpit. After tbo opening prayer Sunday night,! the army en plain hid recoverei tho churchgoers will ho told that tho puzzle must he solved hefore the pastor can preach—for, when the necessary words aro supplied, members of the congregation will the second or two blocked Navy punts at mldflnld. GUlmore, led the. Army charge that p,.t the ball within scoring distance. Garhlsch missed three trljs for field goals in text ot the sermon CAUGHT MEN AND BOOZE IN RAID. LaCrosse, Nov, 28.—August Wolf and Bill Montgomery, homes In Ellis county wore arrested in a liquor raid by Hush county officers, assisted by officers ot Ness county, uml more tbsvn eleven gallons of liquor found in their possession was seized. They are in the county Jail hero awaiting trial, Tuesday. find that they have puzzled out. tho j tho first period and a fifth near -' " lho end ot tho half after Tiny Hewitt, replacing Harry Wilson, in tho Army baclifield, reeled oft several eulmtnntiul gains. Played No Favorites. For the first half of the gams President, t'ooiidco occupied a boj on the Navy's side, ot the field, al lho guest of Secretary Wilbur. Foj the second half bo Joined Soertt fury Weeks on tho Army's side ot tin- field. Nnvy came within ten yards of Army's goal In thn first quartei after a poor punt by Wood from behind his own goal line, hut tin sailors were hold for downs and otherwise did nut threaten to scor« In a jr:ii«o niurkoil by brilliant defensive line play. A Colorful Spectacle, Between halves President Coov idge changed, his loyalty from ths Navy to tho Army. Secretary Wilbur escorted tho president and bin party to ifildfldit where they wer« met by Secretary Weeks, who conducted them to a box on tho caiss slilo ot the gridiron. A colorful spectacle was pr«> sentud by the. midshipmen wht spelled out this word "Nuvy" bj tossing varicolored confetti fats tli« air, their dark blue uniforms presenting a striking .luckground. SUPPORT MISSIONARY IN PHILIPPINES. LaCrosse, Nov. 28.—The Sunday school of the t'nllmi Brethren church hero has voted to continue the support of !(ev XI. W. IViddoes as their missionary lu the Philippine Island. For tho past five years tho inci) V. J!. church has contributed $1,000 annually toward the support o, Itev. Widiloes, SUMPTER WON THE $10,000 HANDICAP i cup feature of the last day i Maryland's fall racing seasi TEMPERATURE READINGS As reported liy (tie automatic ref,-is- tci-Um gauge ut tho First National bunk huiMing: 1 I'. M It 1 A. M) t I'.'M IU i! A. M -II 8 P. M 31 S A. ,M Bl 111 P. .M .'t.i 1" A. M :i., 12 Midnight....a? 12 Noon 2 A. M Ill 2 I'. M mi M'nv'imuoi. ','M: iiwiNLiiium, 7fa Cheerful Business Men Organize. Speurville, Nov. 28.—-An organization to be known as tin; Business and Professional Men's club of Spearvflle has been formed. P. T- Weatmucott was elected president and T. W. .Woodward, secretary, tHe wicked It's not life I've lived TKtt rrft-Ues me sUed tVus tefc.i Its %lVth* life Ive. simply lost Trirou^ri taiiness or Te'a.r. Uttuivn, Kan., Nov. 29.—While bis mother, Mrs. Uoy Jones, was attending a meetiug lu Woodman bull at La Loup, northeast of here last night. 'ier little sou, Charles,! four, played on, the ton of the piano. Suddenly the, piano Unpad uver, fulling on the child nnd (•rushing him. He died a few minutes lau-r. One leg of the piuno was broken, permitting the instrument I" 111' over, A NEW BID FOR THE MUSCLE SHOALS \S'a.-iiiii^tf,n. Nov. 2!i. A iu-w ( bid for operation or Musrli- yinmls | hu.-s been prepared by llowarl | Sutherland, former senium- from j West Virginia on behalf n( llaiiihle- ' tun mid Coinhuny, New Ye'k bunk, ers jinil is expected to be uitroduc- d next week in tho senati-. Crushed At a Pump. Klklurt, Nov. 2!).—Hlrt-n Foster, un employe at the i -if- water works, while assisting in imllitig . euslng at th« deep well, W .H - ' rusn- iljed between the windlass and pump, | uud (luuseruutjly Injured, Howie, Md., Nov, 29.—Sumjiter wnn lho $li },i .ion endui'anee handi- ot uson. Swinging wa-s r -econd uinl Arbitration, third. Tbo time lor the mile event which was for 2-yearolds. wits l:*ii. A Community Revival. Larnod, Nov. 2S.—l.urnoil is hav- Inn u community revival, Evangelist Stewart lu eUargi-, and the meetings arc held in tin; t'hrlsiinn church. Cutuiu" |ii-.t>'er inee'ini;:! ure held throughout the. town dully. Attorney General Very Sick Man Topeka, Kan., Nov, 29.—Charl>:« 1!. Griffith, attorney general, is seriously ill nt his homo hvto. H« suffered an attack of acute Indigestion Wwliies'lny uml baa been confined to bed sinee. It in expected that he will spend two we«Ks at a winder health resort b"fure returning to bis office. Thieves Stole Gasoline, ripcurvllle, Nov. 2S.--ltubli>.r;i broke into the White F.agle Filling .station and siole 10 gallons of lu- . brU'iitliig nil and 2d gallons of sn*- times from ono Jug to another, oliue. The thieve* wet" equipped , . ; „_„ Willi' ;i pump fur getting the UBSO -j line. ! To avoid th« flat taste peculia.* to bullifd water, pour it »*ver;il WEATHER AND ROADS Another Crossing Crash, Katun, Ohio, Nov. ay.—Two H»l- ik'U..iflful Daytim wmuon killed narly thin morning »*h»«!i Ui»> miUHiHibfli! in which tht'V wpn; J tiding, wud siniLi; by a IVimsyl -j • vniiiii iiitt-rit'iiMtT train IMH'C S<<\ «rai [KT!s<m j \v»*ro injured. T*u Thiui ^und tons u: u\\ M- 1 ixiiitfutned tin (tiu: ruuiui triy by M .i>. t litter Loviutkuu, ... 1 Kails/is City—Clear, roads i?oo<H KI;I!HII-/.I—Clear, road* good. Sullna-—Cleur, roada good. I'nffi'vvilli.' rirt i-loiid), n-.idt :•• I . . Iniiiiy. n>,iiU '.-a.., lily •-i-'uir, roads iPJOii v. K -tnitt—Clear, reaito good. inu*n —Clear, roads good. Topeka—Clear, roads good.