Jefferson City Post-Tribune from Jefferson City, Missouri · Page 1 Click to view larger version
November 19, 1931

Jefferson City Post-Tribune from Jefferson City, Missouri · Page 1

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Jefferson City Post-Tribune i
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Jefferson City, Missouri
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Thursday, November 19, 1931
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VOLUME 66, NO. 216 FuU Leased Wire of the Associated Pres rttnme FINAL EDITION Member of Audit Bureau of Circulations JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1931 PRICE TWO CENTS iER DIE51THBPITJIL Frank M. Fausell, Sr,, Was President of Good Shoe Co. 30 Years Ago. BORN AND~REARED IN SALEM, MASS. Came Here 44 Years Ago and Became Prominent In Business Circles. Frank M. Fausell,' Sr., for many years prominent in shoe manufacturing circles in Jefferson City, died at St. Mary's Hospital at 5 o'clock this morning. Mr. Fausell suffered a recurrence of an old ailment yesterday and an operation was advised as a last re- sore., Little hope was held out for his recovery. ' Mi'. Fausell was president of the .Gcod Shoe Company 30 years ago here. The company was organized by himself, the late Lester S Parker) and Captain George Elston and was' located in a building on Lafayette street opposite the penitentiary. Prior to that time he was employed in the Missouri prison, where he had charge of one of the factories He was connected with the prison about thirty-seven years. He retired five years ago because of ill, health and the advancing years. j Mr. Fausell was born in Salem I Mass., July 13, 1853, and grew to manhood there. He learned the shoe business in one of the eastern j factories in his home city. In 1888 he came to Jefferson City to engage in shoe work. He was superintendent for many years of the Giesecke Shoe Factory prior to organizing the Good Shoe Company. While he coujd never be induced to^seek public office he was active WIFE PREFERS GERMANY TO U. S. ANDHEWANTS DIVORCE Hans Eggert Says He Left Native Land Because of Living Conditions In 1925 and That Spouse Promised To Join Him When He Secured a Position. Because his wife, Margaret prefers her home in Celle, Hannover, Germany to the land of the brave and the free, Hans W. Eggert today filed suit for divorce against her and asked the care and custody of their 8 year old son. Eggert in his petition filed for him oy Sam Bushman alleges they were married December 26, 1921 and that they Jived together until April 1, 1925. He says that because of conditions in Germany and his inability to gain a livelihood there he decided to leave for America He further alleges that the wife agreed to that course and promised that when he secured regular employment and felt he could care for them she would join him. He msm MITER! Wagner Place Residents Among Those Opposed To the Building. OTHER ISSuis ARE LINKED BY SOME alleges he learned the printers trade and soon became so proficient that he won a regular job. He then sent for her. He wrote numerous letters and once went so far as to arrange for tickets but the wife continuously postponed her departure. Finall she told him she preferred her native country and did not care to join him. He asks a divorce, the care and custody of little Hans and such other relief the court may deem fit and proper to afford him. The petition further sets out that he hac declared his intention of becoming a citizen of the United States and that he hopes to receive his citizenship papers in the near future. He has been a resident of Missouri for a SSlY WITHIN MILLS OP GIPITflL By the Associated Press Reports from Tsiteihar said the i provincial capital of Heilung-Kiang was in the grasp of the Japanese army. A message to the Chinese Eastern Railway offices at Harbin said Japanese troops had entered the walled city early this morning shortly after the last of the Chinese defend- in Republican politics all his life and was prominent in party councils. He had a wide acquaintance and hundreds of friends. ' ' ': He was married to Miss Bernadine Blume here November 16 ,,._ JSS^.-and the -widow with-five-children, Mrs. Roy Parker/ Mrs. Aldice " ' Hill, Miss Jeanette and Prank and ^\ Fred Fausell of this city survive V- him. There are two grandchildren. Bond Issue, Possible Ownership of Water Plant, Part of Argument, Belated but vigorous protests were coming from Wagner Place today against the proposed construction of a city garage at the corner of Miller and Chentnut streets. Petitions were to be circulated and if this .failed,, sornfe of-the. property owners said they might resort to the expedience of a court injunction to halt construction. ers had evacuated. Dispatches from Aganchi, south The body was removed from the 1 There 1vas a P° ss itUity that if Heinrichs Funeral Parlors to the! 31 sult is instltuteii the question of home of Mrs. Hill 302 Havana I t h e council ' s ri Shc to appropriate street, this afternoon The funeral I mone y flom the gasoline tax or ve- will probably take place Saturday Wcle f u n a for tlle purpose of erect- afternoon from St. Peters Church lng buildings might be questioned. Burial will be in St Peter's Ceme- The fund was create d to maintain tery. MISSING NAVY MASCOT FOUND SAFE AND WELL WORCESTER, Mass., Nov. -- King, Belgian police 19-dog mascot of the U. S. S. Destroyer Jacob Jones at the Charlestown Navy Yard and a personal pet of Commander Robert \V. Gary for which the greatest hunt for a lost dog in the history of New England was made yesterday and last night, was located here today, safe and sound. King is in the keeping of Edward A Coyle who went to the Harvard- Holy Cross football game last* Saturday. After the game he found King near his automobile. streets but these in the council who favor the building declare the garage is to house the machinery used for street building purposes and therefore the appropriation from that fund is legal. Wagner place property owners, it will be remembered, protested against a gasoline filling station at the corner of Chestnut and Dunkling Streets. For a time the project was halted when the city attorney filed against the owner because he of Tsitsihar, said that town was quiet with 250 Chinese railway guards maintaining order, Chiang Kai-Shek, president of the Nanking government, announced he was going to Manchuria immediately. In Paris, China's delegate reiterated his assertion to the League of Nations council that China will not accept direct negotiations with Japan before the Japanese evacuates ..Manchuria. Fighting was still-going on tonight, dispatches from Tsitsihar said, with General Man Chan-Shan directing his Chinese forces -'from new headquarters at Taerliardn 'the Tsitsihar-Koshan railway, about 30 miles north of Tsitsihar. SUSPECTS HELD Pair Wanted By St- Lout Police ArrestecUt Hawk Point, Kans. SUSPECTS IN HOLDUP OF BANK AT WINFIELD Police Report One of Three Men Arrested Admits His Identity. WINFIELD, Mo., Nov. 19--(AP) -One of three men arrested near here today as the robbers who yesterday held up the V/infield Banking Company and fled with $2,000 admitted today he was Charles Heuer, notorious ex-convict and alleged leader of the kidnapers of Alexander Berg, wealthy fur dealer in St. Louis, November 6, authorit- ives said. One of his companions was identified as Edward Barcume, Heuer's lieutenant in the kidnaping and also an ex-convict, and third man said he was Jack Scanlon. army BELIEVES US, IN WINPIELD, Mo., Nov. 19_(AP)_ Two men, believed to be Charles Heuer, notorious ex-convict and leaaer of the kidnapers of Alexander Berg, wealthy fur dealer in St Louis November 6, and Edward Barcume, Heuer's lieutenant, were arrested at Hawk Point, near here today, as the men w.lo held up the Wmfield Banking Company yesterday and escaped with $2 000 Prosecutor Omer H. Avery and Sheriff Jesse Groshong of Lincoln county identified the pair as Heuer and Barcume from descriptions and photographs of the kidnapers sent out by St. Louis police. When the two robbers held up the bank here yesterday, they locked three employes in the vault and are believed to have fled in a car driven by a third man. The loss was at first reported to ;have been about $1,000, but a recheck disclosed the later The loss was insured. ; _, Winfield is about 56 miles northwest of St. Louis at the junctions of State Highway 47 and 79. MISSING MAN FOUND TO BE A SUICIDE PITTSBURGH, Nov. 19--(AP) -The United States has passed the depression crisis and is now in "a period of convalescence, painful but necessary and wholesome," Albert H. Atwood, economist and author told Pittsburgh Life Insurance men today. "Certainly present conditions do not warrent the pessimism which still exists nor did conditions warrant even the greater pressimish W10. TOBACCO MARKET ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Nov. 19_(AP , t , -, --The Missouri Tobacco Market will i f ast of the PTMP°sed site is Wood- open at Weston, Mo., about Decem- I IfTM c f ^f ery , w ? e . re rest som ? - o£ ber 10, with approximately 300,000' j^ rnotaWes of state and clt * nls ~ pounds expected as daily receipts. I It is estimated that 7,000,000 pounds ' were grown in Missouri this year, j tne at tractiveness of the neighbor- mostly white burley. ' | hood. The reason for building it j is that the city dads want to re- L. N. DECLARES ITS ni ° vejhe present gaarge from M ° n " REGULAR $2 DIVIDEND! roe Street where street building now is housed. There are not sufficient funds in the gen- Serai revenue fund to pay for the NEW YORK, Nov. 19--(AP)--The-} buUdin S- Louisville Nashville Railroad to- Many believe the city's persist- day declared a dividend of $2. In had not erected the building ac- I wilicil existed a few weeks ago," At- r,r.r-r*ir,rr tn ,,!.,,,,- ,,--i :c--*.;-- wood said. "Tliis country is not n the brink of revolution, neither the country nor the economic order which has developed therein is about to go into the abyss, and 'despite many serious problems there are no real signs that our national virility has vanished to a point where slow decline is setting in." FBUSTiES ftT STOLE PR!! JOLIET, 111., Nov. 19--(AP)-Warden. Henry C. Hill revealed today that he had frustrated a jail break plot of Stateville penitentiay convicts who had cut a hole in the floor of a box car awaiting shipment of furniture from the prison cording to plans and specifications filed with the building commissioner. The owner made certain changes. Then the council for a long time refused him permission to cut the curb. Later, however, it suffered a change of heart and the filling station is now open. On Golf Links Site. The new garage is to be built on Tn nnirM .-r ,.,,-__,,,, | the lofc formerl y occupied by a mini- TO O P E N AT WESTON ature ^ olf ^ nks ' Over and lately adjoining it is the old City Cei " eter i' a ^d a few hundred feet tory. The garage will add nothing to May of this year the read paid a semi-annual dividend of $2.50, prior to which dividends at the rate of $7 had been paid. Rain Tonight and Followed By tlie Automobile Missouri: Unsettled, rain tonight am) probibly F r i d a y morning. Warmer in east portion tonight, colder t* extreme west portion; colder Friday. Illinois: R»l n tonight and Friday. Rising tempemure tonight, and la extreme cast portion Friday. Missouri Weatfcer And Kozds (Compiled for the Associated Press by Club of Missouri): All points: clear, except cloudy at Ca pe Glr- ardeau. Poplar Bluff and Springfield: »U dirt roads fair. RIVER STAGES Flood Stages Stages 7 a. m. Kansas City .... 21 12.S Waverly 21 *17.I Boonvilla 21 lS.2 Osceola 22 ' 5.G Warsan- 22 «26.3 Tuscumbia 22 * 2.1 Hermann 21 12.0 Union .,..· J2 * 2 1 *DaU for yesterday. V. 6.2 R. 0.4 R. 1.0 R. 1.2 R. 0.1 R. 0.1 R. 1.9 F. 0.3 enoe in the matter of the garage will inevitably link itself with and jeopardize the bond issue seems to be taken for granted. "If the city is so sorely pressed for money that it must ask a bond issue to pay its debts why does it incur additional unnecessary expense," asked one man. Others want to know going to the ex- a zoning commission. the city is pense of He pointed out tne city is inviting a suit by the two corporations to Vhom. it is indebted for fire plug rental; city water and lighting to the extent of $70,000 in order that it might ask the people to vote bonds to pay the judgment. Other Cities Prosper. Cities owning their own water plants are receiving water service free of charge and arc not resorting to «pecial taxation to maintain streets or make necessary public improvements. K this city add» to its bonded indebtedness from time to time it will never have a sufficient margin to finance a municipal plant. Strange as it may seem the appropriation from the vehicle fund to build the garage, the unsatisfactory location, the bond issue to pay old debts, ultimate city ownership of the water plant, the zoning plan, all are linked together in the conversation heard on the streets LXINGTON, Mo., Nov. 19--(AP) --The body of Edgar Meinecke 32 missing since October 31, was found late yesterday hanging from a' rope tied to a barn rafter. Meinecke an unemployed railroad station clerk apparently committed suicide because he had lost his job, county officers said. GLUE IN FfllTIFIILL MISTER! MINEOLA, N. Y., Nov. 19.--(AP) --District Attorney Elviu N. Edwards, of Nassau County, said today that Martin W. Littleton, Jr., assistant district attorney, and two detectives have gone to Boston to check over evidence in connection with the death of Starr Faithfull whose body was found washed up on Long Beach last June. The mystery of how Miss Faithful! met her death has never been solved, although public interest in the case died down after Dr G Jameson Carr, a ship surgeon came from England and appeared before the grand jury with letters ne has received indicating her intention to commit suicide. Her stepfather, Stanley E. Faithfull, declared the letters were forgeries. 6 $3,400,000 In New Road Work To Be Let Here December 3rd Notices to road contractors calling fo r bids on $3,400,000 of new road work to be let December 3, were being mailed today by the State Highway Department. The jicK- construction work, distributed in 43 counties calls for build in? 22.8 miles of concrete paving, 249.1 miles of gravel and 46.2 miles of graded earth. A miijor portion of the work will be on the supplemental-}' road system intended to help the unemployment situation throughout the state this winter. Bill Peterson, One of Oldest Inmates, Finally Obtains Parole. JUDGE DAVID BLAIR GIVES HIS CONSENT Former Prosecutor, Who Long Opposed Parole, Also Added Recommendation- SW IB GHMHIY FULTON, Mo.. Nov. 19--(AP)-- field, arlev PLsbpr mi i v i o i in /.;·/,i,» ^ _ . Bill Peterson, now nearly 73 years old, one of the oldest inmates of the state penitentiary, both in years and servitude, was paroled today by Governor Henry S. Caul- circun murdei Ernest so Harley Fisher, on trial in court on a lirst-dcfjreo charge in the slaying of _______ (Spot) Morris near here the night of January 15, last, testified thi morning as the first witness for the defense. The state rested its case shortly after court opened today. Fisher, who also killed his wife Mrs. Pearl Fisher, testified he die not remember shooting either, enraged did he become when found them and another couple in a parked taxicab. Fisher was convicted of manslaughter in his wife's death and sentenced to eight years in the penitentiary. The defense, as in Fisher's trial for slaying his wife, is pleading self-defense and temporary insanity. The state presented its principle witnesses yesterday, including Miss Marion Lee Wilson and Paul Hook witnesses to the double slaying. LABOR UNION L IN mm SESSION yard. ~, J ' Ths case has nevei " been closed," The hole was discovered yester- ^awards sal i today, "and I still be- day, he said, and the furniture P Starr Fai .thfuU was murdered. about was piled so high 20 men! ,, , ve £ent Littlet °n to Boston to could have hidden under it without ^ ^ ver a!1 the evi dence uncov- detection. The car was to have «--""--- «-- -· - - · · -been hauled out last night. Questioning of suspects failed to reveal the identity of the plotters he said. Wholesale delivery through, the plot, he pointed out, would have , been almost impossible because all prisoners are placed in their cells and * check is made before a box car is permitted to leave the yard. GIVEN PERMISSION TO PURCHASE EXCHANGES r££ Southeastern Telephone Company today was granted permission to purchase telephone exchanges at Quilin, Puxico, Patton Marquand, Marblehill, Fish and Ad' ered throughout the investigation by several men we have had there." , . . _ . - . · '19-- CAPV- Railroad president representing al sections of the country were meeting- in joint conference here today with labor union leaders for the purpose of discussing informally matters pertaining to wages, work- ng conditions and unemployment. The meeting was held behind :tosed doors in the Board of Direc- ;ors' room of the New York, New 3aven and Hartford Railroad, in the Grand Central Terminal, anc efforts were made to keep the con- 'ersations as private as possible. It vas pointed out that no official action could be taken on any of the .ubjects discussed. Most important to the presidents lowever, was the matter of an all- ound cut of some 10 per cent in /ages. It has been reported the labor men themselves would broach he question of some form of volun- ary reduction but the union lead- :rs, it was said, had decided at a preliminary meeting yesterday that any proposal concerning wages must come from the rail officials themselves. OVER HALF MILLION HOLD CITIES SERVICE NEW YORK, Nov. 19--(AP)-- The number of common stockholders of Cities Service Co., increased 8,057 from October 15 to November 15 and now exceeds 506,000, the company announced. Sales of refined petroleum products by the company for the first nine months this year were reported 40 per cent greater than in the same period of 1930. INTER. HARVESTER PAYS ITS DIVIDEND H epleaded guilty and his full term Peterson has served approximat- ly 20 and a half years of a 50-year sentence from Jasper County for a statutory crime against his 11-year- old daughter. April 9, 1911, would not have expired until 19(51, The complaining witness, now married and living in Tulsa, Okla.. in urging a parole for her father, sairl she was anxious to care for him for the rest of his life. Jasper County officials at the time o£ the crime, who in the past vigorously opposed a parole for Peterson withdrew their opposition and urged clemency. W. N. Andrews, former prosecuting attorney, said in recommending the parole that he" was "doing something I always said I would never do." Andrews recommended the parole because of Peterson's extreme age and physical disability. David E. Blair, former judge of the Missouri Supreme Court, who as circuit judge sentenced Peterson, also withdrew Ills opposition to a parole for the aged prisoner. Prison records show Peterson, who is a first offender, has been a model prisoner. Governor Caulfield also granted paroles to seven other prisoners, all first offenders. 'They were to the ,£ollbwing.: .v.Ace- Lawson, serving 1 three years fom Pettis County from July 14, 1930, for stealing thickens. Ted Broyles, serving two years from St: Clair County from November 14, 1930, for forgery. George A. Worley, serving five years from Laclede County from September 16, 1929, for grand larceny. Leon Weinberg, serving ten years from Jackson County from May 25 1928, for robbery. Ray Covellski, serving five years from Crawford County from M^y 22, 1929, for grand larceny. Tom Heinkcr, negro, serving two years from Laclede County from' October 15, 1930, for selling liquor. Char];:; T. Mason, serving five years from Crawford County from February 24, 1930, for grand larc- Missouri's Short Duck Season Ends At Sundown Today The shortened Missouri duck hunting season open since October 20, wil close tonight at sundown, The Missouri law fixes the waterfowl hunting season from September 15 to April 30, but a federal ruling fixing the season from October 20 to November 19, takes precedence over the Missouri statutes. Game department officials said today the late flights of ducks is nearly over as the usual late arrivals of fowl are now on Missouri lakes and streams. KANSAS CITY. Nov. 19--AP)-"Die cittalitics which led General John J. Pershing to select Dandy Dude as one of his personal mounts in France are winning trophies for the aged grey gelding at the 33rd annual American Royal Horse Show. As a hunter and jumper, Dandy Dude, now stabled at Fort Lcnveu- wortli, Kas., has taken many prizes at the local show. He IB a favorite with the crowds. Lnst night with Capl. c. E. Davis up, he triumphed over difficult Olympic course and finished in first place against a. large field. 4 Earlier in: the week, the gelding ,a'nd .Itynanutb,' a stable mate, placed second in the class for hunters in pairs.- · , ·· . · The coveted prize on last nigh program--the mare division of th $10,000 stake for five gaitetl sadd, horses--went to Sweetheart on Pn racle, and Grey Mount entered b Mrs. William Roth, San Francisco Second place went to Sarah froi the Dixinnn Stables, Lexington, Ky whose King Genius finished ahea of the field in the stallion divlsio of the class earlier in the week Dudette McDonald, a Herbert IV Wdolf entry from Kansas City wa third. Workers Press On With New Vigor As Donations Lag; Total Reported Last Night Nets $12,059. SOME GIVE MORE THAN A YEAR AGO LePage, Director of Campaign, Appeals To Hearts of Citizens To Keep the Wolf Away This Winter. "One day's pay will keep the wolf away," is a slogSu which is sweeping through the inchistries, stores and offices of Jefferson City during this year's Community Chest campaign. A few of the local utilities, and offices received contributions from employees last year on a one day's pay basis but more are doing it this year. This plan was given great momentum this year by employees of the various state departments, under the leadership of Wm. T. Findly, leader of that division of the drive. Henry LePage, campaign leader, stated at campaign headquarters this noon that the discouraging ire- port of the total amount' raised during the first two days of the drive, as reported at last night's meeting, has created a condition that challenges the people of Jefferson city to a greater degree taking in this city for many years. The total amount of contributions reported: .whiuh s w; hoped -icii-i 5 : O nly -$12 ,059 last night «;:i,5fX .l«s«-.thwi 'Wad 'been itprto that stage of the NEW YORK, Nov. 19--(AP)--International Harvester Co., today declared the regular quarterly dividend of 62 1-2 cents a share on the common stock, payable January 16 to the stock of record December 19. MORE DAMAGE SUITS IF THE CITY FAILS TO TAKE ACTION $60,000. _ Telephone The purchase price was SALINE CO. FARMER SHOOTS HIMSELF MARSHALL, Mo., --H. C. Bail, 55, farmer, living south ,, mitted suicide today by shoothL himself wuvi . _i,_i* ""wung Nov. »-(AP) Saline county himself with shotgun nealth was ascribed by relatives the reason. His widow and an """·-old son surviv*. an as Because a Democratic city attorney assisted by a former city attorney of the same political hue failed to convince a, jury that the city was not careless and negligent when it permitted the existence of a faulty sidewalk, some Democrats today were blaming Mayor Henry C. Asel, Republican. Mrs. Mary Toebben was awarded $1,000 damages in Circuit Court yesterday for injuries sustained when she fell on a sidewalk on Moreau Drive Attorneys for the plaintiff were said to have proposed a compromise which first involved $300 and later $500. tJK^^ an £ five aldermen lelt that Mrs. Toebben might have a just claim but that it .would be unwise to establish a precedent by immediately accepting a compromise. Thev felt that all the facts in the case should be presented to a jury of disinterested men. The city lost the first round. The second will probably be fought out in the appellate court. Most of those who discussed the case today said it was manifestly unfair to criticize the mayor for something in which he had a very small part and which was largely the business of the legal department. "I do not believe Mayor Asel is deserving of any more criticism, if any at all is justified, than myself and five members of the council," City Attorney Rose said today in discussing die case. He said he laid the facts before the council and that body with the mayor decided to contest the case. Attention also was called to the fact that if the city does not file complaints against property owners who fail to repair sidewalks the city will have more such suits. Dozens of sidewalks are still in il! repair. Each is a potential damage TRAP FOR "PEEPER" RESULTIMN KILLING SHELDON, 111., NOV. 19--(AP) -An electrical device set to catch 'Peeping Toms" who had been bothering Clayton Jones, movie theater owner, and his 24 y ear old '.'ife resulted in the shooting today of Bussell Hickey, a railroad brakeman. Hickey was expected to die. Outside of the bedroom window of his house, Jones had placed a board which covered an electric vire and which, when stepped upon 3aused a flashlight to be shined in he face of the person outside the vindow. Early this morning the light lared up, Mrs. Jones screamed- Jones grabbed his rifle and ran outside where he caught Hickey. He toki the police that he started to march Hickey to the jail but that the brakeman broke loose and began to run. Jones fired once, bringing Hickey down with a wound over FIRST SNOWFALL IN WEST KANSAS TODA' TOPEKA, Nov. 19--(AP)--Snov put in an appearance in Kansa today. Much needed moisture falling- m Gooriland, tlie west Tribune began early today and Sharoi Springs reported light to heavy snow, while Norton reported its firs' rain since October 12. Although rain or snow was due for Kansas, no severe cold weathei was expected immediately. the left hip. Hickey is married and children. Jones was not held. has four FIVE BILLION U, S. AID IS LA FOLLETTE'S IDEA ST. PAUL, MINN., Nov. 19.--A bond issue of at least $5.000,000,000 to be used for public improvements is proposed by United States Senator Robert M. Lafollette, of Wisconsin as an unemployment relief measure to be sponosred in congress by the Progressive bloc. Senator Lafollette spoke in the municipal auditorium under auspices of the Temple of Aaron Congregation, last night, outlining the proposal. ELECTED PRESIDENT OF U. D. C. IN FLORIDA JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 19---Mrs. Amanda Bryne of Charleston, W. Va., was elected president-general of the United Daughters of the Confederacy today. She succeeds Mrs. L. M. Hashinsky of Troy, Ala. Mrs. Charles B. Parris, St. Louis, was re-elected second vice president general. OVER THE TOP MARSHALL, MO., Nov. 19.--(AP) --The charity drive for Marshall's goal of $8,000 has gone over the top, director Paul Ross announced today. The drive lasted eight days and the $8,000 total is the largest ever solicited here, being $1,700 more than last year. Marshall is one of the nine Missouri cities that set a goal of $1 or more per population. Unemployment is below normal. Many Saline Countians. who had no connection with the city, contributed. FUNERAL~OF MRS. HENRY GUHLEMAN Funeral services for Mrs. Henry Guhleman were held at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon from the family home on Cherry Street Hundreds of friends were present at the services, which were conducted by the Reverend E. W Berlekamp, of the Central Evangelical Church. Friends of H. V. Guhleman, Jr acted as flower bearers. The pall- oearers were the brothers-in-law of Mrs. Guhleman, Otto Schwartz Joseph Schmidt and Frank Guhleman, of this city; Henry Scrivner of Joplin; Hugo McKee, of Excelsior Springs, and Prank Ralston, of Rich Hill. Burial was made in, the Riverview Cemetery. drive.' Leaders in the campaign are hopeful that contributions reported tonight .will put the total . U p much nearer the goal of $22-660 which must be raised. To Swell Fund. Miss Julia Andrae, in charge or solicitation from the women's organizations of the city said this afternoon that i n addition to the 592.50 reported last night, that 20 other organizations would make tneir contributions before tornTM- row night. . mm " Mrs. Theo. G. Burkhardt, chairman of the Council of Clubs Committee at the head of the women's division, announced this afternoon vn.ii the women expect than double the $78881 reported. The business and professional firms group, Dorsey w. Musick leader, have set a goal of ,$.3,000 additional for their division. The men reported $5,672.10 last night. The colored workers division j w. Darnel, committee chairman, expect, to subscribe 50 per cent dr°ve thanT ^ year ' s Charity drive. Their report of $484 i^, n £ h .L w * s P 10 « excess of the division to more already VVm. , - . Fincily, leader of the 1 ^"^, stat departments, esti- ated this morning that the generous response being made in that division would put them ahead of last year before the end of the Campaign. The amount reported ast night was $1,614. when making the report for his division last night, he called attention to action MRS. JESSIE HODDER DIES IN MASSACHUSETTS SHERBORN, Mass., NOV. 19 (AP)-- Mrs. Jessie D. Hodder 64 one of America's leading authorities on correctional institutions, died today at the women's reformatory where she had been superintendent :or 2C years. by the Sedalia city council his week demanding each munc- pal employe to give one day's pay acli month for the next five lonths, to help take care of the nenvployed and charity demands n that city this winter. Partial Report In. Only partial reports have been eceived by C. H. Hemmel from the mployee's of the different indus- nes and utilities of the city. Tht otal company contributions report- d last night were $2,424 by this tvision, School children of the city and eachers in the schools will con- rlbute over $700 to this year's ommunity Chest campaign, ac- ording to Wm. F. Knox, in. charge f this division, the amount report- d last night being $402, of which he children gave $100. J. L. Kenall made a partial report for Misouri Pacific railroad employees last night amounting to $202. The report meeting at the Missuri Hotel tonight will start promptly at 6 and adjourn at 7:'I5 o'clock, All of the 300 men and women working in the campaign are expected to be present at the report meeting to be held at the Carnegie Library auditorium at 7:30 tomorrow night. Campaign officials are hoping that the goal will be reached by reports made then. CASHIER IS ACQUITTED BENTONVILLE, Ark., Nov. 19-(AP)-- Troy Butler, cashier of the Caves Spring Bank was aquitted today on a charge of receiving deposits in a bank he knew to 'be insolvent.