Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 8, 1933 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, February 8, 1933
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THE lOLA VQLUME XXXVI. No. 88. SuccasBor to Th« loU Daily Itegister, Tha loU Daily Record, wil lola Daily Index. lOLA, KAS., WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 8, 1933. The : Weekly Register, Established 1867 The lola Daily Register, Establiahed 1897 SIX PAGES FARMERS ASKED ORGANIZE IN lOLA SATURDAY Protective Association to Bel Formed at Memorial Hall Meeting MILO RENO COMING Iowa Farm Leader to Be a Speaker on Program to Start at 1:30 P.M. All;farmers In Allen and adjoining bounties are invited to be in lola at the Memorial haU at 1:30 p. mi Saturday for the purpose of orgarilzing a Farmers Protective association. This invitation was made ; public today by B. N. Baker, Sam Knox, L. R. SnodgrasSi and Ollie Sutherland, aU of whom are well known Allen county farmers, and who are backing the movement. Speakers at the meeting, which Its sponsors expect to fill the large auditorium to cajMiclly. will Include Mllo Reno, president of the National Farmers Holiday association. Rex Lear, president of the Farmers Union Insurance as.soclation, Jonathan Davis, former govem,or of Kansas, and Lon Wright, of Neosho Falls. A spokesman for the group which Is calling the meeting outlined the aims of the organization which is expected to be formed here on Saturday. He made it very clear that no highway picketing to prevent the . movement;of produce to market . would be- tolerated, and that the organization win be firmly opposed to anythng other than the orderly procedure of law. i Now is the Time. "There never has been a time." the spokesman , said; "when the farmers have been as willing and - eager to band togther in a common group in an effort to effect a common good. '••The purpose of the organization In brief is to secure a reduction of . taxes and if possible an Increase cf farm commodity prices. "The time has corns when the farmers must let their representatives in government, local, state, and national, know that unless' they vote for. proposals - to reduce ,the cost of government those representatives will not be elected. "'The farmers cannot make their views felt strongly enough unless they are united, and it Is the purpose; of this organization to provide a m^ans for that union." Tha four men who are sponsoring the movement in this area said that In recent weeks they have talked with scores of farmers and' have met with a warm response which leads them to believe that every one of the 1,500 seats in Memorial hall will be taken,when the meeting starts Saturday. Reno Noted In War. Heading the list of speakers is Mr. Reno, who comes from.Iowa. It was he, who. as president of the holidav as.snc(alion there, eoncplved the idea of every farmer'in Iowa, and eventually in the nation, declaring a holiday on selling his produce _,untll the demand for the drastically curtailed supply would : reach a high enough mark to enable the producers to sell at a profit. The movement galniid much headway in Iowa, eventually running/out of hand, with pickets blockading hlghwaj-s leading from farms to markets in defiance of the law. The as.sociatlon president, however, did not : encourage such drastic methods and worked against them, with the final result that picketing' was abandoned. The other speakers are all well known in this community, and, what they have to say will undoubtedly be of great interest to the farmers who attend. GOOD PROGRAM AWACTING WORLD WAR VETS Veterans of the World war and their ladles who attend the second aimual ex-service men's banquet Friday sponsored :by the Leslie J. Campbell post of the American Legion will find a well-rounded program arranged for their entertainment. Don Peppers, regional director of the veterans bureau at Wichita, will be on the list of luminaries who will speak. Governor Alf Landoni to whom aq invitation was issued recently, will not be able to attend, but every state officer In the American Legion will be there, members of the local post were assured today. Beginning the evening, the drum and bugle corps of • the lola post will parade, ending their marching, at the Masonic temple where the meal is to be served beginning at 6:30. During the meal an orchestra will play I and the speeches will conclude the program at the temple. Following the speaking, the. servicemen and their ladies are invited to go to Memorial hall wheiie there will be dancing from 9 p. m. until .midnight. The : public is invited to attend the dance also. Every veteran of the World war,! Gold Staf mothers and their husbands, and members of the Legion Auxiliary are invited to attend. The ©anquet is sponsored by the local Legion post in an effort to promote a feeling of good will amon^ ex- service men of the county through wider and more intimate acquaintanceships; « POLL TAX LAW HP TO UNDON Both Houses Pass Bill to Repeal Ancient Form Of Taxation COLDEST NIGHT EVER RECORDED IN MONTH HERE iVJIinimum 11 Below Registered on Weather Bureau Thermometer NATION IN IT'S,G|IIP Siege of Winter Holding Vast Area Nearly Mo^ tionless Today The coldest Februarj* night ever recorded by the weather bureau Jn Iqla was jotted down on the ofQcial rejcords ftiis morning by Federal Meteorologist M. Wright when he noted that the minimum was 11 degrees below zero last night. The records extend back more than 25 yedrs. , . • ^ And although [the outlOok from the inside of a well heated building was cheerful enough today due to bright sunshine and clear skies there was no disputing the authority of King Winter when pedestrians left their buildings and faced the biting air of the outdoors. From a mlnlrimm of 11 below, the mercury had risen by noon today, warming up" to the extent of providing a maximum reading not much In exce.ss of zero. Householders were warned again today that they should not let their fires go out because it won't be much warmer tonight, according to the weather man. He does say, however, that It will be "not quite so cold tongiht." Congress Assembles for A Gentury-Old Ceremony : 1 Both Houses Gather to; Be Informed of Eltction of Roosevelt and Garner, Although Such Informaition Has Not Been News Since the November Election. Washington, Feb. 8. (AP)—Congress was called in joint session today to hear that Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York, was elected president and John N. Gamer of Texas, vice-iiresident for the term beginning March 4.. The country has known it since the November 8. elections. It ,was assured of the results when the 48 units of the electoral college met at state capitals January 4 and cast 472 ballots for the Roosevelt-Garner ticket and 59 for Hoover and Curtis. But to cany out the ritual as solemnly embodied in the constitution, the senate and house was directed to assemble in Joint session at 1 o'clock:in the historic house chamber to count the largest electoral ballot ever cast for victorious candidates for president and vice-president. The official counting marked the PRESBYTERIANS WILL MEET • Weather Not to Force Postponement -i of Congregational Gathering ,. In spite of the unfavorable weath- ;er,' the Presbyterian congregational -supper and meeting afterwards will 'be held in the churcli tonight be- :Binnhig at 6:30. the pastor, the Rev. •R. D. Snuffer, announced today. Following the supper the second lecture in a series on the book, "The Christian Conviction." by Dr. Clel- iand B. McAfee, will be delivered by .Mr. Snuffer. The meeting will be dismissed promptly at 8 p. m. WEATHER and ROADS ; FOR KAN.SAS—Generally fair in e .ast and south, unsettled in northwest portion tonight and Thursday; .riot quite so cold in south portion tonight. FOR lOLA—Fair tonight and, •fhnrsday; not quite so cold tonighl. Temperature — Highest yeslcrd-sy 35, lowest last night —II; normal fbr today; 31; deficiency yesterdav 2i; excess since Januai-y 1st, 429 degrees: this date last j-car—highest 49; lowest 27. '•Precipitation for the 24 liours ehding at 7 a. m. today, T: total for this year to date, 1.66; deficiency .since January 1st .05 inches. ^Relative humidity nt 7 a. m. today 90 per cent; barometer reduced to'sea level, 30.43 inches. ^un rises 7:20 a. m.; scis 5:53 p. Kansas Weather and Dirt Roads, Emnoria, clear, most roads open arid fair. ^offey\'ille, Ottawa, clear, roads snow covered. Manhattan, clear, roads snow ccfv- ered. Salina, clear, roads good. Pittsburg, clear, roads snow covered. •Wichita,, clear, roads good.: Topekav clear, roads snow covered, *pp«?n. Topeka, Feb. 8. (AP)—The Dale bill repealing the $3 poll tax, one of the oldest forms of taxation in Kansas, was passed today by the house by a vote of 88 to 18. The bill goes to. the governor. . Under the law. the tax must be paid by every male citizen between 21 and 50 years of age, the revenue derived being used to maintain towTiship roads and city streets. It is not appUcable in cities of the first class. In lieu.of cash, citizens are authorized to "worlt out" the tax on the public highwaj-s, being credited nt the rate of $1.50 a day for their own labor and $3 a. day if they use their own teams. In debate on the bill, •pponents of the tax said it was a "nuisance" which had outlived its usefulness and that it was not enforced in many parts of the state. Opponents of the bill said repeal of the tax would take from manj' town- .•shiDS one of their chief sources of revenue for road purpose.s. Other bills passed by the house included: The LcwiSTZiegler bill authorizing Montgomery county to issue a maximum of $150,000 bonds to fund its outstanding county poor fund warrants. Fawey bill to permit , the construction in private streams of dams not more. than ten feet high and impounding not more'than 15 acre- feet of water. . Agriculture committee bill to abolish State board of agriculture's decennial census. Knapp bill to require justices of peace to file bond of not less than $500 nor more than $5,000. Reilly bill to permit persons who have been resident of United States army past or reservation for one year next preceding filing of petition to bring action for divorce in any county adjacent to post or res- er\'atlon. Black 'bill to authorize Paola to issue bonds to fund a deficit. Riegle bill to authorize second class cities to join and disjoin election precincts. All go to the senate except the Knapp and Dale bills, sent to the governor. MRS. ALICE L. EVtTNG DIES Heart Attack After Influenza Proves Fatal to Aged Woman. Mrs. A'lice L. Ewing. 77, died at her home at 708 North Second early today from a heart attack brought on as a result oif influenza. She was the wife of T. S. Ewine;. and they had lived here since 1919. The Rev. W. E. Van Patten, pastor of the Trinity Methodist church, will have charge of the funeral service which is to be held in the Sleeper .service rooms tomorrow at 2 p. m. Burial is to be made in Highland cemeterj'. Mrs. Ewing. who was bom. in Cedar county. Mo., leaves only her husband. GIKLS GUES.S AT PANTOMIMES G. R. at Hi«rh School See Bible Scenes Depicted at a Meeting. At,the meeting of the Girl Rc- sen'cs in the high school auditorium yesterday ImpromTjtu pantomimes of Bible stories .such as "Moses in the bullrushes." "Daniel in the lions' den,"^and "David and Goliath" were "given by each of eight groups of girls, while the other girls guessed what the pantomimes represented. The Hi-Y meeting at the same time in another part of the building was devoted to the singing of group songs, and to a piano solo by Lucille Canatsey. IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR 530. fBy the Associated Press.) Winter rode the full crest of its power today, with blizzards subzero temrieratures. transportation tie-urs. suffering and even ;death in a wide section of the nation. From the far northwest,; to the Great Lakes region, whence, the icy blast apparently was headins eastward, and frOm Canada to Texas the storm ruled With unabated fur- By nightfall the weather man said the eastern seaboard would be feeling the full effects of the disturbance. In Chicago alone "it was estimated that 11.000 homeless flooded charity shelters and police stations. At least six persons were dead froni the effects of the storm in the nation's largest city. Scliools were closed. Surface car transportation was badly crippled. The mercury was near zero, with ten below pre- riif-tpd. No Immediate relief was in sight. Highways were lined with heln- 1P.<:S automobiles, caught in snow drifts, and air. rail and bus traffic was. crit^nled, throughout "middle America." Cold in Canada. Along the Canadian border temperature readings of 30 to 40 ly-low zero were common yesterday when the cold snap began its eastward .spread. Two persons were renorted dead in the wind-swept provinces of Canada—one near Tculon, Manitoba, and another at Lcask in Saskatchewan. Unofficially it was 55 below zero at Moran, Wyo. Bemidji. Minn., had the lowest temnerature in three years, with 41 below. It was minus 23 at North Platte, Neb., and 18 below at Sioux" City, Iowa. Two died from the cold at Dcs Momes. Reports from all sections of the sunny South told of indications of below freeTdng temperatures. Nafeh- -yiUc, Tenn.. was prepared for near zero conditions. New^ Orleans looked for a redding of 29. The Rockkr Moimtaln area, the plains statesl and the midwest, however, wer» ^Doarentlv bearin-r. the brunt, of winter's latest onslaught. Zero and below prevailed in Utah and Idaho, and although no additional snow fell yesterday, many roads were still blocked. Antonia Barrientos, a 9-y^'ar-old school eirl. caught by the "blizzard at Savage, Mont., was frozen to death. Two youthful comnanlons suffered from exposure. Pike's Peak In Colorado registered 20 below. Near Gallup, N. M.. snow drift.s four feet deep blocked Navajo Indian reservation roads, ana unofficial reports said the mercury dia- ped to 50 below at Eagle Nest, N. M. Oklahoma had sub-aero readings and snow, with one man frozen to death. : Similar conditions ruled in Kansas. In the Ozarks the farm experts said the peach crop had been ruined. Kansas City, Mo., however, resumed normal street car traffic after a long tie-up. Texas shivered with temperatures ringing from 6 above ai Fort Worth to zero in the Panhandle. Heavy frosts were forecast for California in the north section, with local frosts in the southern section. The Pacific northwest—Washington "and Oregon—had sub-zero readings. In the midwest Michigan had bitter cold in the upper peninsula, while Detroit was fighting a snov,- and sleet storm, with 2.700 jobless hard at work digging the city out from under the deluge. Overexertion while wading snow drifts killed one man at Grand Rapids. Valparaiso. Ind., had 12 inches of snow and, a 40 degree drop in temperature. In Louisville. Ky.. the temperature was sinking at the rate of two degrees per hour. GRANGE MEETING POSTPONED Star Valley to Meet Next Week Instead of on Friday The regular meeting of the Star Valley Grange which was to have been held Friday has been postponed until February 17, it was announced today. •When the Grange does meet next week, the initiation of new members wUl be the special order of business". SENATE OUSTS AGEING BARRY Defenders Ridicule Men Most Disturbed Over His Charges Washington, Feb. 8. (AP)—David S. Barry today was on the outside looking in, stripped of his robe of oflice as senate sergeant-at-amis. The 73-year-old man who years ago served the senate as page wrote a magazine article accusing some members of congress of bribe taking. He^was paid $250 for it. For three and a halt hours last niglit the senate engaged in a shouted dispute oyer Barry's case and then removed him from his $8,000 a yeai- office by a vote of 53 to 17. At the height of the debate Sen-, ator Norris (R., Neb.), .said: "In self-defen.se, in defense of its honor aj:d its integrity, the. senate can do no less than remove .such an unworthy employe.". Today a number of senators moved to bring i libel proceedings against Barr>' and the publishers of the magazine. The New Outlook, edited by Alfred E. Smith. Senator Walsh <D.; Mont.), sponsor of such a resolution, was determined to pre.ss for action when the judiciary committee meets tomorrow to consider it. Several senators took notice of a statement' made in New York by Francis Walton, managing editor of the New Outlook. Walton fexpressed regret that Barry had been dismissed, but added "it i.% gratifying" that his article "could so effectively turn a .sc.irchlieht upon the activities of congress." Tempers rose in the .senate's furious debate on whether ] to turn Barry out, dismiss,an employe who had been sergeant-at-arms for 14 years. Barrj- wa.** not without his defenders. Senator Logan (D., Ky.), challenged the senate, argued that the man had not been ' given a fair trial. "Down in my state we would call this mob law." he said. Senator Dickinson (R.^ Iowa), compared the senate's" action to a fox hunt, with scores of men, horses and dogs after "one little fox." first time that a Democratic speaker of the house—Garner—has been elected vice-president and the first time that a vice-president and a vice-president-elect ever presided over a joint session of congress. The ceremony called for Vice- President Curtis to. preside wfith Speaker Gamer at his left, while the official tellers, Senators Kean of New Jersey, and Glenn of Illinpis, Republicans, and Representatives Jeffers of Alabama, Democrat, and Gifford of Massachusetts, Republican, counted the ballots brought into the chamber In two black boxes. It is the twelfth amendment to the constitution, adopted in 1804, that provides for the indirect election of ti;e president and vice-president through' .electors. Electors are limited to the number of seats in the isenate and house of representatives, a total of 531. Tliese electors are the ones elected in the presidential elections and not the successful candidates for the high offices. After they, cast their ballots on the first Wednesday in January every four years, and send them to Waslilngton, their function is finished and all their iwwer dies. Any contest that might result thereafter, lies with congress. After the count and its approval by congress, the result is entered on the Journal and the ballots are sent to the state department to rest in archives. MISSOURI JURIST DIES Judge: Clarence Burney of Supreme Court Succumbs lo Heart Attack —Native of Kansas " KIRS. GANDHI GKTEN 6 MONTHS Wife of Indian Leader Al.so Fined 500 Rupees in Bombay. Bombay, Feb. 8, (AP)—Mahatma Gandhi's wife, arrested last Week for illegal political activities, was sentenced to six months imprisonment today and fined 500 rupees, in default of which the jail sentence will be extended six weeks. Her husband has been In prison at Poona since Januarj'. 1932. Jefferson City. Mo., pjeb. 8. (AP) Judge Clarence A. Burncy, 56. of the Missouri state supreme court died here early today of heart dis- ea.se. A circuit court judge at Kansas City for many yealrs, he was elected to tlic supreme court bench at the November election. The only immediate relatives surviving Judge Burney are two sisters, Mrs. Ada P. McCrackcn and "NTrs. Nettie G. Gibson of Ottawa, Kas. Judge Burnoy's ocnlh brougW to a close more than three decades of service in public offices which began with his appointment In 1901 as assistant city prosecutor of Kansas City. . • , : The jurist was bom on his father's farm near Ra.ntouI. Kas. He divided his early years between arduous farm tasks and .school'days at the Silver Valley schoolhouse. At the age of 16 ho became master of tlie Plea.sant Ridge school, known, at the time as "Crazy Ridge." The thick-shouldered lad who later was to become a K. U. gridiron star, quickly subdued the pupils, some of whom were older than their teacher. Two ypnrF, later Burney attended Ottawa university and then the University of Kan.sas at Lawrence. He appeared at the university with $35 In cash, worked his way-through successive terms until he acquired bachelor of arts and a bachelor of laws degrees. Despite the, fact that he earned his \^ay while compressing nine years of schooling into six. Bumey found time to play football at the universltiv and participate In fraternity affairs. He was a halfback on the highly successful teams of 1895 and 1896. After a short time in the office of Silas Porter in Kansas City. Kas., Judge Burney moved to Kansas City; Mo. After service as city prosecutor, he was elected Judge of the Northslde court in 1909. He was reelected in IdlO. Two years later he was elevated to the Jackson county circuit bench. He was elected prosecutor of Jackson county in 1922. In 1926 he was again elected circuit judge. Judge Bumey was active in Democratic politics and retained a deep interest in the affairs of the University of Kansas. ALF LANDON SIGNS A BILL TO CUT FEES MOTOR CAR LICENSE BILL BECOMES A LAW TODAY INTO EFFECT TOMORROW Rates on Passenger Cars Slashed 50 Per Gent In New Statuie GO\'ERNMENT GI'VES OUT FLEA STATISTICS. Marion Talley Has''aHuiich^'to Return to Concert Stage in Fall New,York. Feb. 8. (AP)—"On a hunch'i. Marion Talley will return next aiitumn to the concert stage, she said today. "I guess that's what you'd call it—a hunch," she added with a faint sinile. Thinner than she used to be, more mature, still shy and a little languidl. the Kansas City girl whose debut eight years ago is still talked of aroiknd the Metropolitan opera house as a sensation, sal in the office of her manager and talked of her future. About two weeks ago Miss Tallcy procured an annulment of her marriage to Michael Raucheisen, a German pianist many years her senior, whom she married In 1932. She charged he had failed to live up to an agreement whereby her mother and her sister were to make their home with them. ' She requested today that she be asked no questions concerning her "private life." She did divulge, however, that her plans for the future provide that her mother and her sister •will continue to lire with her. 'Couldn't you be happy without them?" she was asked. "I haven't tried," she said softly. Not "quite four years have passed since Marion Talleiy, after' four years at the Metropolitan, suddenly retired and announced she was going to become a fanner. She is still a farmer, .she said today, and she talked .with some apparent knowledge of crops and weathe'r and the pri^e of wheat. Since her retirement, at the age of 23, she said, she i has sung very little. I ; All but about 300 acres of the 16.600-acre farm she' owns near Colby, Kas.. is planted in wheat. Miss Talley said. Last' year her crop averaged about 30 bushels to the acre and sold at between 25 and 35 cents a bushel. "I made ai little money above my taxes and operating expenses." she said. "But you sec my farm is not mortgaged." She' docs not call th? farm ;hcr home. In fact, she said today,'she has no home—"just several addre.ss- es where I can be reached." $he wants to establish a home, but she has not decided where. She last visited her farm last August. She expects to go back again in July. "How did the jjeople In Kansas City who had backed you feel about it when you quit the Metropolitan four years ago?" she was asked. "They didn't like it much. Some of them wrote letters about It," she. replied. ' "How did you feel about that?" was the next question. "Oh, I just decided you can't please everybody," Marion Talley answered with a: ghost of a smile. Topeka, Feb. 8. (AP)—Governor Alf M. Landon signed today-the bill slashing passenger automobile tag fees 50 per cent, reducing registration fees for light trucks and increasing those for heavy motor carriers. In a statement, the governor said It was with considerable satisfaction | he signed the bill, not because It was "entirely satisfactory" with him but because it was urgent that the people should know at once what the 1933 license fees would be. He termed the bill a "compromise effort" representing the merging of many ideas into a "constructive and practical tax measure." The governor had recommended a spale of passenger vehicle registration fees graduated upward from a 60-cent minimum. Publication Tomorrow. Upon publication, the bill will become effective. At the .governor's office it was said the measure would be published in the official state paper tomorrow morning. Governor Landon's statement follows: _ ' "It is with considerable satisfaction that I sign the 'motor car license' bill, not because in my opinion the measure is entirely satisfactory, but because It Is urgent the people know at once what the 1933 motor car license lees shall be. "While I would prefer a substantially lower fee for light Inexpensive cars, as was proposed in my special message to the legislature upon this subject, yet the schedule as adopted will do two Important things. "First, it will effect a material saving to every car owner in reducing the license fees for 1933 to one- half of the 1932 schedule and will effect a total saving to car and light truck owners in Kansas of approximately 2 miUion dollars. Revenue Provided. "The new law will also provide necessary revenu'e which, with the present gasoline tax, should prove adequate to maintain our present state highway system and allocate to the counties their proportionate share of highway income, as provided under existhig law. "Therefore, it is. in my judgment, good business on the part of the legislature to dispose of this perplexing problem, and I consider it my duty to sign the, measure promptly. "Members, of the legislature arc to be commended for their i untiring labors and devotion to dutyi in carefully weighing all phases connected with this subject. The motor car license law, as is the case with much legislation, tea compromise effort, and represents the merging of many ideas Into a constructive and practical tax measure. "Alf M. Landon." Washington, Feb. 8. (AP)— Urged by a member of the cabinet, two government departments today issued official verdicts on the distance a flea and a frog can cover in leaping from j dog to dog, and lily pad to lily pad. An ordinary flea, said the agriculture department's bureau of entomology, can leap 13 inches horizontally and 7 "Ji inches vertically. An ordinary frog, said the commerce department'^ bureau of fisheries, under normal conditions can leap three feet; under deep emotion five feet, and under deep emotion with firm footing, six feet. The purpose of this research was to ease the mind of a California "citizen and taxpayer," not named, who wrote Secretary Wilbur that the question had troubled him four years. BORAH AGAINST LUMP PAYMENT Capitol Sentiment Oppos; ing Reported Proposal Of the British . Washington, Feb. 8. (.'VP)—Chairman Borah of the senate foreign relations committee today threw his influence against a lump sum cas|h settlement of the European w^r debts or any other settlement thit embraces no trade concessions for this counti-y. Commenting on dispatches Uoxa. abroad that the British would propose in the coming negotiatiois with President-elect Roosevelt a cash settlement of between 1,250 million and 2 billion dollars in payment of the 11 billion dollars of Europe's war obligations, the Idaho senator in a statement said; "I am not interested in any plan whidh deals with the debts thiit does not include the adjustment of the currency question and certain other problems which stand in the way of opening up world markets and restoring trade and commerce. No Permanent- Good. "A lump sum payment would nit do*us any good of a permanent nature unless we can find markets arid i-estore the purchasing power of tlie people." j On the hou.se side of the capitol, the Democratic leader—Ralney of Illinois—called the proposal to of- Topeka, Feb. 8. (AP)—Here are the high points of the motor registration or license "tag" bill, signed today by. Governor Alf M. Landon: Makes'50 per cent' reduction .in annual registration fees for all motor vehicles, other tiian motorcycles, used solely for the carrying of persons for ..pleasure or business. Minimum ,fee, $4. Twenty-five cents added fOr each 100 pounds or major fraction thereof if the vehicle weighs in excess of 2000 pounds^ Trucks: 1000 pounds rated pacity. or less, $6; 1 ton, $7.50; VA tons, $10; 2 tons, $30; 2^ tons, $50; 3 tons, $75; 4 tons, $100; 5 tons, $150; each additional ton capacity or major fraction, $50. Motorcycles, $5. • Private passenger electrics. $5. . Truck traIlers-r-lV2 tons, $5; each additional half ton capacity, $5; trucks and trailers of more than two tons, capacity and equipped with solid,tires to pay double fee. Fees due January 1, payable on or before February 1, with 50-cent penalty for each month or fraction thereof until paid. No penalty to be collected for February, 1933. and no fees to be collected for preceding years 'for cars or trijcks not used bv owner on public-highways, during those years. County treasurers to prepare lists of names of all persons who have paid 1933 registration fees at old prices and who are entitled to refunds, j Lists to be forwarded to state motor vehicle commLssioner. who will forward refund vouchers to autoipobile and light truck owners. Billi to become effective upon pub- licatlbnj probably tomorrow, BRITISH ESTABLISH RECORD American Non-Stop Distance Mark Shattered I In Cape Town Flight. Cape iTown. Union of South Africa, PebJ 8. (AP)—The British .fliprs Snuadrqn Leader O. R. Giiyford and PUght Lieutenant G. E. Nicholetts, landed at WalfIah"Bay at 4:40 p, m. (10:40 a. m.. E. S. T.) today after setting a new long-distance nonstop record. They |beat the American long distance mark established by RUSSJBU Boardnian and Jean Polando by more thin 300 miles. They were in the air 57 hours and 28 minutes. Walflih Bay Is 800 miles north of here &DA 5411 mUes from CranweU, Etog., whence this flight started. fer a lump sum settlement of about 10 cents on the dollar "sheer nori-- sense." ^ • "The American jwople won't stand for it," he insisted.. 1 "It is too bad that England and Prance can't understand that the United States borrowed the mondy from its nationals to purchase the r war bonds so tl;icy could continue to exist." - A.sked hLs opinion whether England could float a bond Issue in thjs Po :intry to raise money to pay ofi the lump sum, Raincy told Intervirwprs: | "The American Investors wonft buy the British bonds. They have been stung enough on foreign bones here." ;, pnlx 2% to V. a. j Of England's outstanding bonded Indcbtcdne.s.s, he estimated ' only 2:65 per cent was owed the United States, and that of Prance's bonded indebtedness there was but 3.75 per cent owedithe United States. | "Why don't tliey try to. get tt^e holders of: the other bonds to cancel their debts?" he asked. "You hear a lot' of talk about tije United States having borrowed some money during the Revolutionairy war and that we have not paid it back," Raihey said. "It's not trufe. We paid every cent back,.and besides a lot of money .stolen by tl^e French representative who was supposed to deliver the money to tl^e United States. It was all paid back by about 1850." LE.WENWORTH CHIEF INJURED Ice Handicaps Efforts of FIremep to Extinguish Big Blaze. Leavenworth, Kas., Feb. 8. (AP)-- Flre Chief Otto Gcisler was severe ly injured here today as firemeiii, I sheathed in coats of ice. fought $250,000 blaze in a temperature qf 13 degrees below zero. The.blaze originated in the basement of the Endrcs and Kirmayer cigar store and pool hall, one cjf the largest buildings in Leavenworth in former days the home of the Fountain saloon and gambling housf It spread rapidly to the Hui> clothing company, the Reagan druk company,, the Elma cafe, the Orpheum cleaners and the law officp of Judge H. H. Wendorff of thi di.strict court. i The power line supplying electric current to the Lea\'cnworth Time; was cut by the blaze. Chief Goisler was, removed to hospital where it was said he had suffered a .hernia while stringing hose lines. SHELL GAS TANKS EXPLODE. Fire Follows BIa,st in Roxana, OklaJ, Plant of Oil Corporation. Rnx?nn. Oklii.. Feb, 8. (AP)—Four huge tanks of gasoline; at the Shell Petroleum corporation's plant hcri exploded last night and burst into flames, threatening the whole towi).' for a,time. Fire fighters Anally brought th^ flames under control. Company of ficials estimated the damage ai $50,000. No one was injured. A broken connection to one of the tanks was blamed for the first ex plosion. Flames, spread quickly ti the other tknks. Each tank held '40,000 gallons of gaspUne. GOVERNMENTA HANDICAP FOR ALL BUSINESS Committee Reports Competition with Private, Enterprises EXAMPLES BY SCORE Sale of Barge Line One iof 232 Items Listed by Investigators Washington. Feb. 8. (AP)—Elimination of more than two score instances in which it found the government unjustifiably compethig with private business was recommended to the house today by a special committee.. The preliminary report by the. committee on government competition with private business said .its nation-wide survey had developed "at least 232 items of trade. Industry, a!id personal and professional service affected by governmental competition for which redress, is sought." As a measure of relief, it proposed changes ranging from a dlscontlTiu- ance of farm board stabilization Operations to an Increase in parcel post rates. \ '•. The committee agreed unanimously in 27 recommendations. Cox VD., Ga.) disapproved some of the ifinxi board proposals as -well as one for the sale of the inland waterways barge line. i Higher Post;Rates. Besides sale of the barge line, the committee proposed :,Discontinuance of parcel post So-' licitatioas by postmasters, and higher rates to pay the cost of the service. Abolishment of army transport and Panama railroatj ship service. Discontinuance of farm- boarid stabilization operations; more close atad direct supervision of agricultui-al cooperatives; Identical interest rates on federal loans to cooperatives and- private middlemen and a limitation of cooperatives' purchases to produce of their members, i Centralization of; architectural supervision and the .employment of local engineers and architects where practicable. Restrictions of the activities 'of army, navy, and marine bands. ' • j Award to private industry of mtich Y'ork now done in arsenals and navy yards. - Elirains^ion of Canteens. Elimination of army canteens and post exchanges except in remote !or isolated locations with federal taxes to be levied on their goods as well as those sold outside reservations. Cessation of the manufacture .of clothing and leather goods at the war department factories in Philadelphia and Jeffcrsonville, Ind., aUd by the navy at Brooklyn. Granting of contracts for public construction to private individuals so far as possible. Competitive bidding by private Industry for dredging, levee ahd flood control work. y Limitation of prLson production to goods that are non-competitive. Use of private hospitals for veteran.?. ;. Discontinuance of warehouses.' \ Numerous other minor activities also were protested. COORDINATION MOVjE RooseveU Invites Governors to C<m- fer with Him at White House • New York, Feb. 8. (AP)—Prefii- dent-elect Roosevelt's invitation ;to the 48 governors to meet him March, 6 at the White House in a conference extraordinary was seen by his supporters today as a move to map a program in which the governmental units would march in step in a drive to regain prosperity. The subjects Mr. Roosevelt outlined for discussion, in the invitation made public here last night, \yere: taxes, federal aid for uJi- employment relief; mortgage foreclosures, especially on farm lands: better land use by reforestation; elimination of marginal agricultural land; flood prevention and otl|er steps; and the reorganization and consolidation of local government to decrease tax costs. ' Tax reform has been chosen for a prominent place in the discussl6n. The president-elect listed the stib- Ject of taxes first In his invitation, under the title "Conflicting Tac­ tion by federal- and state governments." One aim of the conference is believed to be an attempt to draft a plan whereby state and nation would confine their taxes to sepslr- ate fields, so far as possible. Besides the subjects listed, tjife discussion will be onen for other problems in which the states and nation have a common vital interest. Mr. Roosevelt indicated. _ Although it was not officially disclosed ^iliether the unemployment relief discussion would center around direct or indirect relief by the ria- , tional government, ft was believed likely direct relief would be talked of. as well as indirect. Reorganization of local governments, like reforestation. Is. a siib- .Icct in which Mr. Roosevelt has long been Intere^cd. The president-elect is expected to explain in detail to the govembrs his program for reforestation which he holds would add to the nation's wealth, aid In flood control and rai- ploy a large number of men.' De Valera Reelected President. Dublin, Irish Free State, Febi 8. fAP)—Eamon De Valera, head of the Flanna Pail party, was reelected president of the Irish Free State today by aj vote of 82 to 54 as the new dail elreann convened for sits first meeting.

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