Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 13, 1933 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, January 13, 1933
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jj STAT^ HISTORICAL SCCISfTY. COMP.-^ I ^ TOPEKA,KA9«. \ • ; VOLUME XXXVI. No. 66. i Suce«*ior to Th« loU DallT Regliter, Tha lols Dtily Record, ud lolk Uallr Indoz. I;O.O.F. PIN THE DOWNFALL OF A TRANSIENT BOY •Name Engraved on jBack i Of Emblem Leads to Youth's Arrest iFROM ARNOLD HOME Brooch Valued as Heir? loom Also Among Valuables Taken Q Because the city marshal of Cher; ryvale had his suspicions of a tran- ; si'cnt youtli he saw there yesterday, :,and because he was a former lolan, •"W. L. Mlnard, 17. is facing charges , > of burglarj- and grand larceny In ' ; Ida today. ; The marshal, Burt Gregg:, who " lived in lola when the smelters were .' Qperatine. picked up Mlnard for I questioning and found a jewelled ' 1 T. O. O. F. pin in. his possession. He - (Examined the pin and found en-. ' graved on the back of It the Inscription, "C. W. Arnold. lola, Kansas." : Greeg knew iAjnold and ; called ^ Inla, officers whcT said that the E. •W; Arnold home at 802 / South ' Washington had beenj robbed earlier • In the daj-. Sxibsequently, ibounty ., Attorney Frank Tavldr said Mlnard ;'had cchfe.ssed |to the! robbery. • • : Mrs E. W. Arhold told Taylor that .she had left her house yesterday " morning to visit her daughter. Mrs. "J J. O. Mj-ers. who lives at 714 South Wa.shington. She said she returned !. in about half an hour, enterlnir by the back door.j As she entered slie : : said she thouKlit she; heard" som»- •[ one leaving by the front door, r When she entered | she found a .tin box!usually kept In the kitchen opened and t>apers it contained rstrewn abbut the room. She went • Into the dining room and found - • another coniDlner there empty and ' with part of its contents also strewn about .the j room. ' After a check, she reported to Taylor that the Intruder had taken '' a Jewelled I. O. O. F. pin given to ;!: her son E. W. Arnold, for 25 year's . ./continuous membershin in the or, ganization. an old gold brooch which • she valued highly as an heirloom becjiu.se it had 6cen worn by her mother who has been dead d5 years -•' now. She' said also that ja stick ; pin. other brooches, and strands of .' f-be&ds had been taken by the thief whom she had evidently surprised in the act when she returned from /her, visit. I' ]'. ; • •Police Chief E. J. Dunf^e said - that Mlnard -(vas a transient, hav- d Ing spent the light previous. In Garnett. Mlnard told him his home "-, was in Aurora, HI. LION HUNTER DETERMINED TO CARRY ON. St. Louis, Jan. 13. (AP)—Denver M. Wright, 8t, Louis novelty manufacturer, today Vas girdlEfg himself for a second attempt to stage a lion hunt on Missouri SOIL Thwarted In his first' venture last October, Wright now has two loud-roaring, flerce-vlsaged male lions in a garage near his home, he said today. Before Long, he said, they would be taken to southeast Missouri and released on a Misissippi river island that is "the nearest thing to an African jungle this side of the equator." Then the hunt will get under way." "tts going to be.a real African lion hunt," s^id Wright. "Oun-bearers, beaters—but wait till you see. And the ending wlU be different." Wright's first home-made "safari" was brouijht to a sudden end when a deputy sheriff killed the two young I circus lionesses, which Wright had released for the hunt, before the Importer of African sport could even get a shot at them. "This time," Wright boasted, "everything is going to be bigger and better than before. The lions weigh 400 pounds each; They are savage, man-eating beasts captured In the wilds of Africa. The man I bought them from told me so." He said he bought the lions from a drcus farm. NEW FUEL COMlNG lolans Atltend i>Dd-Continent Dinner In ChaiiBte Last Night About one hundred and fifty station operators and retailers for the Mld-Contlrient. Petroleum oorpora- tloh aitiehded a- banquet at Ghanute last night at which they were intro­ duced'to the company's neVir product, D-X lubricating motoj? fuel, which will be put on sale ;in lola next week, j R. H. Thomas, division manager, presided at the dinner and introduced the sjieakers who. included. F. B, KoontzJ J\Usa, vice-president in charge of manufacturing, and R. W. McDoj^ell. vice-president in charge of sales. D-X Is iftn entirely new. fuel, these officials polnied out, which they toelleve will take the place of gasdline. The process for its manufact ire was developed by H. T. Benhett. Tulsa, after- many years of research. The Mld'-Contl- nent has spept $540,000 in building new machiiiejry with which to produce D-X affier exhaustive tests revealed thatj it contains qualities bc- llrved to be imique. Charles H. Williams Jr., lola deal- >r for the i company, attended the meeting, aa did Emerson Lyjiln, advertising manager of The Rftgistcr. KANSAS CITY STAR IN ERROR ^5 Independence Pla.nt, Not lolai MIU, t. Gets Cement Contrtict. In yesterday's Kansas City;Star a dispatch from Jefferson City* Mo.; reported thialf contracts had b^n let for 2 mlllibn dollars worth <k cement by the MKsourl state highway commission. The dispatch stated that among other awards 3iB,000 barrels had been allotted jt6 the Universal Atlas plants at Haimibal and iola. ' I • . Unfortunately that Is a mistftke so far as lola is concerned. The Universal Atlas cement company's Kansas plant is at Independence and it is doubtless that plant- that -should have been named in the dis- Iiatch The i Leliigh Portland company did not ehter into, the fdom- petltion at Jefferson City. WEATHER and ROADS FOR KANSAS—^air tonight and Saturday; little change ^ temper- atnrc^ '.\- : Temperature—Highest yesterday 44. lowest list night 22; normfil for today 30: j ?xcess yesterday 3i ex- ceiss since J|^anuarj' 1st, 131 degrees; this date la^t j-ear—highest 64; lowest 30. Precipitatjlon for the 24 hours a. m. today; .00:,total to date, M; deficiency 1st 52 Inches. - .umidlty a^ 7 a. m. today barometer reduced to C27 Inches. Kansas Weather and Dirt R«ads. Emporia, [ Manhattan. , Ottawa, partly cloudy, roads good.! Sallna, clear, roatls good. ; pittsburgl clear, roads e ^wd. Topeka, iloudy, r wids g<bod.' Artansa^ City, '^Ichlta, cloudy, roads goodJ .•ndlng at for this j-e; V .since Jan' X Relative 84 per cen sea level. AUTHOR ASKS A HALF-MILLION Chicago Woman Claims an Architect Jilted Her for Another Woman Chicago, Jan. 13 (AP)—Attorneys for Mrs. Alma Newton Anderson, author of several books under the name of Alma Newton, recounted today at the opening of her $500,000 suit against Ernest R. Graham, ari chitect, that a "violent and passionate ibve affair" existed between the couple for nine years. They met in New tork in 1916, Attorney Leo G. Hana said, and for nine years Graham expended an average of $30,000 annually upon her. Graham jilted her in 1925, the attorney said, shortly before iie married his present wife, a social leader. "Mrs. Anderson admired Graham very much," Attorney . Hana • said, "and he admired her musical talents and social standing. She had a fine education, was talented and gifted, and came from a distinguished Lou isiana family. A Kept Woman. "So Violently and passionately were they enamoiu^ that she agreed to set aside her social standing. Graham maintained her for years in a luxurious apartment and lavished wealth upon her." Being jilted was such a shock; the attorney said, that Mrs. Anderson was unable to continue her writing and musical work "and broke down physically and grieved, seeing the future only through a veil of tears." In 1927, the attorney said, Graham paid her $30,000 and she signed a release. Later agreements between them provided her with an assurance of $300 a month for life. The basis of the suit was a charge that Graham later "persecuted" her with detectives attempting to pry Into her private life. The suit charges tlie detectives offered money to her friends If they would supply Information derogatory to her. Detective Enters Picture. In May. 1929, Attorney Hana ^id. she met Thomas Maguire, a detective employed by Graham. He offered her $3500, the lawyer said, and attempted to obtain her agreement to leave the country under terms of a prertous release signed by her. She refused, and thereafter the alleged "persecution" began. Attorney Robert. Holt, counsel, charged in his opening statement Mrs. Anderson was mercenary, declaring she never was followed or otherwise annoyed by Maguire or at Graham's "direction. FREE METHODIST DRIVE ON Revival Growinf In Attendance, the Evangelist in Charge Reports Revival ^rvices at the "Free Methodist church are increasing in attendance and Interest, according fo the report today of the Rev. C. S. Porter, evangelist conducting the meetings. Mr. Porter, styled by some as "The Walking Revelation" because of his studies of that book of the Bible, is asking his congregation to read the Ijook through in preparation for his message on Christ's second comlnig, wliich he is to deliver next week; A question box has also been installed In the church for questions concerning Revelation, the time of the end, and the second coming of Jesus Christ. Mr. Porter answers the questions siihm'>^pd each night before preaching the sermon. The public is invited to attend. GRANT DEWELL, PIQU^ DIES. Aged Farmer's Body to be Taken to nUnois for Burial. Grant Dewell, a native of New Tork state, died at his farm home near Piqua early today. He was 70 years old, and had lived there only alxjut 18 months. The Ixxly will be taken to Roseville, HI., for fimeral services and burial on Saturday., It will leave lola tonight. Mrs. Dewell and an unmarried daughter who lives in RosevlUe, are the only survivors in the immediate family. IF YOU BOSS THE REOISTOB 157 OB 639. IOLA, KAS., FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 13, 1933. Th* WMM ; R«(lit«r, Eitsbliihed 1867 Th* Tola Dally R«sUur, EiUblithed 1807 l^IX PAGES FARM AID BILL VOTED BY HOUSE NOW TO SENATE President and Upper Body Of Congress May Prove To Be Obstacles , SEVEN COMMODITIES Bill Would Pay & Bounty : To Pjroducers of Major Agricultural Crops I Washington. Jan. 13. (AP)—The Emergency price-fixing plan voted Jiy the house In the hope of adding niillions to the 1933 national farm Income today faced two new obstacles—the senate and President Hoover. Senators for the most part reserved opinions pending a closer study of the Intricate allotment bill's provisions. But in some quarters there was strong opposition as hopeful sponsors began a drive for the needed majority. Even should this be obtained Democratic leaders have said they believe Mr. Hoover wUl veto the 'one-yeoT'plan. By a vote of 203 to 151, the measure was passed by the house late yesterday^he rumored friendliness of President-elect Roosevelt being a big factor in mustering this strength. High Democrat Opposed. But despite the reported desire of Mr. Roosevelt to see such legislation enacted, the ranking Democrat on the senate agriculture committee— Smith of South Carolina—already has indicated his ot^xjsltlon. The Republican chairman of that committee, MlcNary of Oregon, has questioned the wisdom of the plan and Borah of Idaho, without committing himself, also has expressed doubts about it. Nevertheless, prompti ' committee consideration of the house bill wlilch would pay a bounty to producers of seven commodities- wheat, cotton, tobacco, hogs, rice, dairy products and peanuts—was assured. It was after the last three commodities had been added to the original bill that 139 Democrats, 63 Republicans and one ^toner-Laborite united against 101 Republicans and SO Democrats to secure its passage. One hopeful sign cited by senate advocates was last year's action by that t)ody in passing a blU-4boug^ It later was recalled—containing a fotin of the domestio allotment plan. , On Pre-War Basis. The; house bill is Intended, for a one-year period, to put into the farmers pocket a cash return approaching a pre-war ratio with industrial commodity prices. It. would start in this way: For all benefited commodities except tobacco, an initial marketing period beginning 30 days after enactment and ending when the 193334 marketing year starts would be established. In this period, these minimum prices would prevail: Seventy-five cents a bushel on wheat and rice; 9 cents a pound on cotton; five cents a pound on hogs; 26 cents.a pound on butterfat; three cents a pound on peanuts. Whenever average market prices received by the .producer.dropped below these pricefr—as they aire now ^he secretary of agriculture would declare the difference l)etweeni the two and that difference would be levied as; a taX on processing. Collections jwould i>e paid out as a bounty to fanners on their percentage of domestic consumption, or, in the case of dairymen, on 80 per cent of their production. Different on Hots- Hogs would provide a slight variation. "While the bounty would be figured on a, b4ceni basts, the tax would be determiiied on a graduated scale mountlhg from.SVi to 4Vi cents a pound. And to participate, liog producers would have to market 20 per cent less tonnage. Once the 1833-34 year began, prewar parity prices would beconie effective for all commodities except hogs, whose minimum pride would 1)e 6 cents plus '.^cent for every io- polnt increase In the Index of factory employment. TObacco would be Included at this state, j All. growers participating would have to prove a 20 per cent acreage cut, dairymen could not increase production, and hogs producers would have to cut com acreage as well as tonnage 20 per cent. A presidental proclamation would be needed to continue the bill on any or all commodities a second year. Bulgaria Jubilant Over Birth of New Princess All the Nation Celebrates BirtK of First Child to Queen Joanna and King Boris, Whpse Marriage Culminated One of Most Appealing Romances in Europe. Sofia, Bulgaria.) Jan. 13. (AP)— All Bulgaria was celebcating .-tbe birth of a princess this morning— the first child of King Boris in and Queen Joanna. The mother and baby girl were both reported in ex- ceUent health. Although Bulgaria's constitution prescribes direct succession by the male line, the princess was welcomed with a warmth of affection reminiscent of the reception accorded Queen Joanna when her royal husband brought her home from Italy two years ago. The event naturally renewed speculation as to the religion in which any children of Boris and Poanna will be brought up. The law requires that the ruler of Bulgaria must be a member of the Eastern church and special permission of tbe UBBY MAY DROP CLAIM TO MONEY Father Says Singer May Try to Give Most of Estate to Charity Wilmington, Del., Jan. 13. (AP)— AUred Holman. father of Llbby Holman. Reynolds, in a statement today said that his daughter! is willing to relinquish, except for a comparatively modest sum, her right toj a part of Smith Reynolds's estate.! Mr. Holman, who is at the daughter's temt>orary home near here, Issued the following statement ad dressed: j "To the Press of the Country: "Since you feel obligated to print something about 20 million dollars said to be the size of the deceased Smith Reynolds's ](my daughter's late husband) patrimony, you may as cwell print the following: "Mrs. Reynolds has offered to re- llnqulsli her child's right to the; Inheritance as far as she legally is able, and her own share as widow, save a comparatively modest stmt in each case, (and, these because she Is now deprived of her earning power) hoping the remainder may be devoted to public uses through an endowment established] in htT late husband's and his tsJSba^ memory. 'It is believed that the others Interested will subscribe to sucli a program. 'It only remains to be suggested that while charity is a poor substitute for Justice, since; there is social Injustice in our communal organization, subscriber cannot but rejoice, as do Mis. Reynolds's devoted mother and her fond sister and brother, that she has availed herself of the great privilege of trying to help her fellow, trapped in a labyrinth of economic disorder, feeble thofugh that help, by and large, must be seen to be. "Feelingly, "Alfred Holman. "Cincinnati, O.. "Owls Nest Road, "Wilmington. Del., l-i2-33" pope was necessary before Boris married the Italian princess. , In offlbial circles it was pointed out, Boris made no promises in connection with the upbringing of bis children. ' The princess' birthday falls just 17 days before her father's anniversary. The king will be 39 years old on January 30. Queen Joanna, who is 24 years old, returned to the capital only yesterday from Vama palace, where she had been staying since early in December. She spent, much of her tiriie knitting garments and frequently chatted with her parents in Rome by long distance telephone. The government was planning a political amnesty for exiles and the pardoning of prisoners in Bulgaria In celebration of the event.. THREE MURDERERS ARE DEAD Philadelphia, Jan. 13. (AP)—The 3-day-old son of Mrs. Llbby Holman Reynolds was removed to another room today where he "can't be reached except with an acetylene torch." John N. Hatfield, superintendent of the Pennsylvania hospital where the baby was bom to the wldOw of Smith Reynolds found fatally shot in his Wtaston-Balem home last July, said this precaution was taken because "we can't have people trying to see him all the time." Since birth the baby had been kept on the 8«venth floor nursery of the maternity department. It is BtlU in its "hot-bed," the modified incubator. . The length of time it win be kept In this cannot be stated, the superintendent said. Mrs. Reynolds has not yet seen her son. Dr. Norria Vaux, her physician, was quoted as saying that she can- no^ see her baby until she Is able to walk to the room where It is kept, probably by the middle of next week. The baby cannot oe taken out of its resting place because of the danger of changed temperature. The present heir to the Bulgarian throne is King Boris's younger brother, Cyril. Boris succeeded his father, Ferdinand, who abdicated i« 1918 and has been living since in the duchy of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha in Germany. One of the most appealing royal romances of Europe was climaxed by the marriage of Joanna and Boris. There were almost insurmountable religious bars to the union. After years of negotiation, the pope, by special dispensation, ruled the marriage possible. To the Vatican and to Italians generally, the Catholic marriage ceremony at As- sissi, Italy, October 25, 1930, was the real marriage, and Bulgarian rites which followed were merely a routine public function. There was three-day celebration when Boris arrived In Sofia with bis bride. U, S. ARMORY BURNS Historic Hall in Baltimore Destroyed Eariy Today Baltimore, Jan. 13. (AP)—The historic fifth regiment armory of the Maryland national guard was destroyed by fire early today, at a possible loss of 1^ million dollars. Only the thick granite walls, among which the flames raged for hours, remained of. the 30Tyear -old building where Woodrow Wilson was nominated for president in 1912 and Franklin D. Roosevelt ended bis southern presidential tour last fall. The fire,,of an undetermined origin, was discovered at 1:50 a. m.. and within a few minutes a general alarm summoned all the fire fighting apparatus of the city. Unable to bring the flames under, control, the firemen turned their attention to numerous small fires started by flying embers, scattered over a wide area by a 30-mlle northwestern wind. Colonel Washington Bowie Jr., commander of the regiment, said if; the walls and structural steel are seriously damaged, the loss will total 1% mjlllon doUars but if the walls and frame work survived the fire, the damage probably will be about $500,000. The armory was build in 1903 from an original appropriation of $420,000. . Hundreds of residents were driven from, their homes in the vlclrilfy by the danger of spread of the flames and by an order of Police Commissioner Charles D. Oalther for all buildings to be evacuated. The danger from explosion of the large amount oi: ammunition stored In the basement threatened throughout the fire. An effort to carry it out, after a hole had been broken In the wall, was futile so firemen laid several lines and flooded the cellar. HOOVERVETOES FREEDOM BILL OFPHIUPPINES Flat Refusal to Approve Independence' in Ten Years Handed Down DANGER OF INVASION President Points to Unsettled Conditions in Orient Apprehensively Washington, Jan. 13 (AP) — Tbe bouse today passed tbe Philippine ind^ependence bill over the veto of President Hoover. Tbe senate has yet to act, however. The vote was 274 to 94. A 1 two-thirds majority was necessary. . } Senate prospects are uncertain, but in at least some In- foimed administration quarters there is a fear that tbe senate wilt likewise vote against the president's position as recorded in a stinging veto mlessage tliat had been read to the house/but ail hour or so before it voted. FREE SHOW MONDAY NIGHT. V. r. W. and Merchants Sponsor Entertainment at Memorial HaU A free show with a varied program including an old fiddler's contest, dancing, and music, will be .given next Monday night by the Veterans of Foreign Wars In Memorial ball. The program Is sponsored by 50 different lola merchants who will give out tickets to their customers tomorrow. The show will consist of 15 acts and the promoters promise an evening of real entertainment. Hoover School in Virginia Hills To Continue to Dispense "Lernin" Youths Go to Chair Cmsing Crying at Tbeii- Fate. or Osslning, N. Y., Jan.; 13. (AP)— Three more murderers—youths whose age totalled: oiily 59—have paid. Swaggering and cursing. I»eter Harris of Glean, went to the electric chair last night, Only 21 years old, he fought a giin battle with policemen; killing a bystander. "| As sooh as Harris was. dead, Thomas Carpenter \ and Charles Bates, Negro youtlis: each 19 years old, were electrocuted for slaying man in a Bronx holdup. They wept and bad to\be half carried through the green door to the deatb chamber. I The triple execution required only 16 minutes. Harris was tbe only one to say anything. As be,walked to the chair, be looked at a spectator, mistook a grimace of horror for a grin, and snarled: "Wbat are you laughing at? This is no lau $;biiig matter." Washington. Jan. 13, (AP)—Established as an important center of community life, the school that President Hoover built in the Vir- ifi^a mountains tliree years ago will continue to bring the light of "book- lemln" to Dark Hollow. The president included the tract on which the schoolbouse stands in bis Rapidan camp gift to tbe commonwealth of Virginia for eventual Inclusion in the proposed Shenandoah National Park. . The jplan Is for the school to continue under state supervision as It has whl)^ being maintained by Mr. Hoover. ' Lawrence Rlchey, one of bis secretaries, revealing that fact today, said also that Ctiristene Vest, tbe specially-trained .teiacber who lias taiight the young mountaineers an amazing amount in three years, probably would stay on the Job. Events have moved swiftly since schooling came to tbe Bapidan on February 24. 19301 . Over the scenic newly-paved Shenandoah trail, which I comes very close to the «:hoolhouse, sIght-seers now are speeding in great numbers. That road will bring children to school in a hurry^-boys and girls whd have bwwu wbat it neuu to tmd^ miles each day to learn from Miss Vest. So sequestered hai.been the life of the Blue Ridge mountaineers before the president came to camp here, they scarcely knew there was a world beyond the general store at (Mglersville. The school radio and telephone were novelties. All the twenty children, ranging in age from 6 to 16, who came as pupils the -first day had to start at the beginning. And what a start they had! A brand new, 2-chlmney schoolbouse, part class-room, part home for Miss Vest, on a spot 3.200 feet above sea level on Doitbletop Mountain. BuUt-ln bookcases filled with the favorites of children:.. Desks adjustable to' each child's height. An open fireplace as well as shiny new stove. Ray Burraker, the neighbor boy who brought thei president a possum and got in return for his friendly and revealing visit, a schoolhousci rose at, five a. m. the first day to' raise the schoolbouse flag at sunrise. Reporters and photographers from Washington thronged in and Grandpa and Grandma Burraker, past 70, walked two miles to Join in' the first day exclt«ioent.r Washington, Jan. 13. (AP)—A flat .veto of the PfaiUppine independence bill was placed by President Hoover today before a bouse of representatives primed for an attempt to override it. . Asserting the measure invited "grave dangers of foreign invasion and war, tbe president contended In a lengthy message that its terms would lead to the economic downfall of tbe Islands. Tbe United States, he said, would be given the responsibility without authority for maintaining order "In a degenerating social and economic situation." The vetoed measure provided for the creation of an intermediate government after about two years, if approved by the Filipino people. A ten-year period of economic and political weaning would follow, diu*- ing which American authority would be curtailed. Complete independence would be established in tbe eleventh year. Pointing to a "chaotic" situation In the Orient, and to the "immense neighbor, populations" near the Islands, the chief executive suggested that there be no immediate ctir- tallment of American power and that tbe pld>iscite on freedom "be taken 16 or 20 years hence." A^Unst Oer Intentions. "This legislation," tbe president said, "puts both our people and the Philippine people not on the road to liberty and safety, which we desire, but on tbe path leading to new and enlarged dangers to liberty and freedom Itself." Some of the arguments given by Mr. Hoover for disapproving the bill follow: 1. The Philippines economically are "absolutely dependent upon their favored trade with the United States," and tbe period during which tills would be whittled down and finally shut off is "too short, too violent." .2. Without favored entrance to American maricets many Philippine Industrie^ could not compete with nearby lower costs and standards of living, leading eventually to a flight of capital, dlmlnlshtog tax revenues and an unbalanced budget 3. American agriculture would be given "no protection of any kind during the first two years, and during, the following five woidd have "no effective protection." No Power L«f t 4. The civil authority of the United States In tbe islands would be brought "to a point of practical impotence," but with the American flag still flying would be "faced with tbe likelihood of having' to employ military measures to maintain order." 6. With the non-Clirlstlan population opposed to tbe controlling group, yet constituting a majority of tbe total population, "the maintenance of order in this considerable element" would be more difficult ttian at present. 6. The Philippine government has not bad sufficient income to support "even the Filipino scouts, much less an army or navy," while the United States now spends annually on a minimum necessary American military force a sum equal to approximately 28 per cent of tbe entire island income. 7. In comparison with neighboring Oriental countries the Philip- ptaes offer large areas of imdevel-' oped resources, and the "pressures of those immense neighbor populations for peacefiil Infiltration or forceable entry Into tills area are most "potent." '^estnlintlfin'' Scored. Tbe presideait pointed out that while tbe present bill would give the United States an option oil continuing its military and navid bases in the Islands after tbe ten-year, period, it would give no promise of maintaining independence against outside pressures except an offer to attempt "neutralization." "Other nations are unlikely to become parties to neutralization if we conthiue suCh bases," be added, and neutralization is a feeble assurance of independence in any event unless we guarantee It. That again is the perpetual engagement of the United States In their affairs. • "But with tbe Impression that these ideas in the bill convey it likely that tbe. Philippine people COOUDGE TRUE TO FORM IN HIS WILL. Northampton, Mass., Jan. 13. (AP)—Calvin Coolidge, In leaving all his worldly possessions to his widow, used words as sparingly In his will as had been his habit In his everyday conversation In life. The testament. In Mr. Coolidge's own hand writing on a folded sheet of White House stationery, was filed by Ralph W; Hemenway. a former law partner of Mr. Coolidge, in Hampshire probate court yesterday. It was dated December 20. 1926 and read: "Will of Calvin Coolidge. of Northampton, Hampshire county, Massachusetts. "Not unmindful of my son, John, I give all my estate both real and personal to my wife, Grace Coolidge,' in fee simple. "Drawn at Washington, District of Columbia, this twentieth day December, a. m., Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Six. "(Signed) "CALVIN COOLIDGE." The reference to John Coolidge, only surviving son of- the former president, was taken to mean by Mr. Coolidge's friends that he aheady had in mind a trust fund which he later established for him. The fund was arranged when John Coolidge married Florence Trumbull, daughter of a former Connecticut governor. In 1939. Tbe amount of the trust variously had been estimated at between $50,000 and $100,000. would vote in two years in the belief that Independence i^ thereby attained and with the more or less .(CoQUnBtd on PBge % CoL 8) BLACK AROUSED OVER ARGUMENT Senator Wants Sergeant- At-Arms for Labor Hearings Now Washington, Jan. 13. (AP)—A new altercation before a senate committee between an alleged communist and a representative of the American Federation of Lalwr today brought a request from Senator Black (D. Ala.); for the presence of a serge£lnt-at-anns at future hearings on his five-day week bUl. W. C. Hushing, legislative agent of the federation,: and Bill Dunne, representing the itrade union Unity league of New (York, were the prln- clpajs.. . Hushing reiterated a statement he made yestaMl&y that Dunne was communist.representing soviet Russia, and that ills organization Tnts using senate committees as "sounding boards" to poison the minds of the workers. When Hushing finished after 'repeated warnings from Chairman Norris to stick to the subject of the hearing, Dunne jumped up and oVer the protest of Norris proceeded to enter categorical denials of Hush- Ing's charges. Repetition of Argwnent. A similar Incident took place yesterday between the,two,men. "I request the right to enter a formal denial of these charges," Dunne shouted. "No, not here," Norris began. "li don't think—." "I cant help that," Dunne went on. I've been charged with being a representative of soviet Russia and as favoring the overthrow of government, which is tantamount to trea-! son." Still continuing, despite Norris 's attempts to stop him, Dunne said the Hushing testimony was an "ef-' fort to. cover up tlie delinquencies o ; the American Federation of Labor.' ; "Pardon the heat," he said in aii aJEdde to Norris. "But this requires some heat and perhaps a little UgbtL I am not a representative of sovle^, Russia. I'm an American dtlzeh bom.In this country." When Dunne sat down, Scnatoi* Black said, "we want to have order, ly hearings and sa far as I am con? cemed I want to ^ have the sergeant; at-arms here at future hearings to stop anyone from forcing testimony on this committee. Hashing Starts It. Hushing started the argumenjt when after favoring an amendment to the Black bill -to place an embar^ go on all goods from foreign coun^ tries not made under a 30-hour week, ihe turned to i Dunne's testl? mony of yesterday and asserted: ; T charged Dimne with being a communist and representing a foijv eign government. I know that that Is true." |: Dunne, he said, had been esq^elled from the labor federation In 1923 and "he w^s never known to have done a constructive act." j He assailed Dunne's worit in the Pennsylvania coal fields and, replying to his attack on John L. Lewis, president of the United Mhie workers, denied tills organization wsl^ responsible for trouble In tht Southern Illinois mine areas. I I know whaX's wrong in pllnois;;' Hushing said. "Communists are out there. I'm not defending Lewis be!- causeJie will appear here next Tuesday to reply for hlnself." Dunne denied cominunisi^ was s |t work in Illinois. CHANUtE BOYS ADMIT THEFTS Colored Yontlis Say They Stole 20 Cars In Last Year. Chahute, Kas., Jan. 13. (/ P)—Pi^ Uce said today that Prank Hemandes, 14, and WUlard Brooks 19, bsjd confessed that they. In company with Sterling Brooks, 16, st< le tweii- ty motor cars in Chanute during the past year. They are negroe s. Police quoted the two ymths as saying Sterling Brooks had a sweetheart In Humboldt, ten nill^ nortbl and' that the cars were "borrowed'? to make tbe trips to < see ^er. All have been recovered. SENATOR^ SLASH KICK JJRiM BEER VOTED itY HOUSE Alcoholic G< 3^05 as Aj intent Pui at linstS^ih Measure ; Originalj FOR LEGAL SAFETY B]|*itish Investigation Git- M Saying Such Brew Is Not Intoxicating Washington,^ Jan. 13. (AP).—A modification of the house of representatives beeri mil was agreed {ipon today by a coipr Ittee of senators, to provide a 3.05 jptr cent brew instead of 3.2 per cent and also to Hiavf wines. Ihe bouse l >Ili( was drastically rewritten to m4k^ It airtight agiinst constitutional j objections. . The committee now will report to the.full judlcla y committee, wjilch must pass on tl e proposition before It reaches the i enate. •The new alccjhollc content represents 3 J per cent by volume as compared with th^ house figure of vper cent by valumej. Try to Sidestep Issue. The committee attempted to'^ remove constitutional objections by avoiding a def nltlon of wbat .constitutes an Intoxicating bevertige. but limiting the penalties of the. Volstead act to those beverages above 3.06 pei cent alcoholic jbon- tent. . : ' i Senator Wajsh, Montana Democrat, explained the subcomniAtteo adopted this percentage becau(ie it had been arri/ed at after a sclent tific study by a commission appointed by the British parliament as.hon- Ihtoxicating. ' 'Strong. Democratic support is back of the beer bill, which \ the party has xatAe an integral part of Its budget bBilahcing program., President Hoover's views have, not been announced, but his friends on Capitol hill axe confident he would veto, the bill. The subcommittee also redrtLfted the permit provisions of the Volstead act, repealing them and re- .Writing them| to permit the rminu- facture of beer and wine above-3.05 per cent, provided they are reduced before sale to that figure, or whatever alcoholic content- is permitted by state law-! : . British Probe Cited. \ Senator. W^lsb, explaining itA action of tbe cotamittee in Cbarfglng the, alcoholic Umlt to 3.05 per cent s^ld: • • ' ; "A commission appointed by: "the British parliament made an exhaustive and scientific Inquiry ofi tbe amount of alcohol In beer necessary to intoxicate and arrived at thelcon- clusion that 3.05 per cent was non- tntoxlcatlng." • The full judiciary committee, vfhere the bill'meets Its next", test, has shown itself preponderant}^ for tiie beer bill. Chairman Noriis Is In favor of-the measure, and its ^)eedy approval has been predicted by committee members. The house when acting on-the bill rejected proposals for including wine. This might lead to a dij^ute between the} two houses, but senatorial [sponsors of the wine provision believed today It would be accented. AlilEB IN A "COMA" Physician Says Mrs. Semple Mcl^her- son Hntton Is Seriously 111. Los Angeles. Jan. 13. (AP)—HI more than two years, Almee Semple McPherson Hutton, evangelist; waa reported today by her physldlm to be In a coma. The physician. Dr. L. O. Audrain, described her condition as serious but declined to discuss the fiatuto of her allmenti The evangelist was said to b6 confined to her bed in the parsonage of Angelus temple of which she 18 pastor. Mrs. Hutton has been repdrted seriously ill on numerous occasions during the last two years. Her- illness began with a rervous Dpak- down. Later, while on a honerabon trip to Ontral America with her husband, David L. Hutton Jr., -she contracted a tropical irness. • Several months ago wbeij her husband lost a breach of pi'omiso suit to Myrtle St. Pierre, a tiiirse. the evangelist fainted on being told the news. She fell-to the codareto_ floor of her home and at that-time was reported to have suffered a; skull fracture. . < , Two weeks ago Hutton rei»rted his wife was seriously ill and was confined to her bed. A few-days later. Mrs. Hutton announced she would leave on a world tour to-visit her missions, with only her mOtber- In-law as a companion. At tiiat time she denied there, had been any trouble between herself and her husband. Last week^ahe left I her parsonage to obtain a passport for the world trip. During services at Angelus temple on recent nights, aides of .She evangelist have made efforts to,-Obtain money to "send sister (as iSxs. Hutton Is known to her foUowisrs) away on a vacation tour before ii Is too late." Temple attaches announced more than $2000 had bfeen collected. GOODALE FAILS TO MAKE BOlCD Charges of WWe and Clilld DeiKr- tlon to District Comt. Grant Goodale Is In the county JaU today in default of $50() bobd set by Justice J. M. Lamer after Ooodale , Ijad walVed preliminary hearing yesterday on charges i<>f- wife and cbUd desertion. He ^ bound ovjer to district court.

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