Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 21, 1928 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, January 21, 1928
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-.1" The REGISTER'S CimHa- j twn rccordi ojien to public ttispectiqn' at' any- time. VOLUME XXXI. No. 76. Ruccrasori to Ths loU DBUV Beviater. The loU Daily Rpcord and loU Daily Index. JOLA, KAN., SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 21, 1928. ROAD LAW eROUP IS Paulen Names Seven Men Draft New Law For Kansas Roads SCOTT IS Luther CHOSEN Gardner, McBiimey, Hall, Merrill, Brodrick and : on the Committee MYSTERIOUS IISJCIDENTS ARE PUZZLING FAMILY IN NEfV YORK CITY NOW New York. Jan. 21. (AP)—A series of mysterious incidents had Dr. and Mrs. Paul Gross, of East 58th street, bewildered today. . An undertaker called at tlie^i Oross home with all the paraphernalia necessary for a funeral. He said'he had come in response to a telephone call. Mrs. Gross, had just: assured him tbertf was a mistake somewhere when a registered nurse appeared. sa>-lng she had l)oen sent ty a registry to care for n -maternity case. Again Mrs. Gros.1 explained there was an error. A short while later; there aKain was a knock on the door the Gross hohie and a minister BE STUDIED AT MEETING Center Parking ActiU'Dinner At Kelley Hotel Will Depend Upon Conference Is Feature! Of Program J'jiMt after the departure of the minister. Dr. Gross, a lecturer at the. Vandert>ilt clinic, arrived home after a hectic afternoon spent in _ _ ffffi'S^hS'SeTsTriSlNO CHANGE MON D A Y MOHLER IS Sj'EAKER hnrt in an accident. i . 1 . , Z~r7 .i. . The mj-stery took suii another Commissioners Decide To Corn Is Sold ^As Fmal li^'1?iS^'-ifr^ - • :| CIRCULATION iirihemrl • iM-' • I ' I rl 1 Im ^ Cdmrnodity a News&i!pii0^^ms^-i •m n,.« ,-ir • .-ma • i i -E ^ to sd its Advmmf^ •The Weeltly K«Klster. Established 1S«7. ; The lola Daily Register. Established 1897. , ^ SIX PAGESJ-li:;;.:;|-^ FIRST FORIOIi NEARIN anils when a newspaper was informed by telephone that Mrs. Orosr had given birth to triplet 3. | The newspaper's < Informant s^ild she had been the mother of six Hear Complaints of Citizens . snld he was told his services were other children, three being ects oTj,,,jj. ,,y „^ ,..,„„„;^ requested at a funeral. Event Of Week's Activities twin -i. I jTopeka, Jan. 21. (AP ).—A committee, of seven members created to jcotiify present Kansas road laws and to draft a . new road law for the state • was announced today by Gov- erljor Paulen. ; Tlve following members were -ap- poLt.tcd by the governor; . Charles F. Stoli, editor of Iho If la Register. lola; John A. mil, : lawyer,; Plea.sauton: It. O. .McB'ur- a«y, farmer and president ot kbe A«.*oclation of County Commii -.-:on- era of Kansa.-:. KIngraau:, John \V. Gardner. Topeka. State highway dl- riK 'tor; jl^rank I. Merrill, .banker aiffl farmer. Ellis: I.ynu R. Brod- riclL. editor .Marys^iUe Advocale- Democrai. .Marysville:, and Forest Lutht 'r. farmer, siockman and businessman. Cimarroii. At least two luf the members of the; committee. • .Mr. Urodritk and Mrr Luther, are nemoorats, the governor's offijce announced i/i making the committee pers-onnel public, and all of thn members hyve notified floveror Paulen they wU serve. Seven-, tountie.s. Alh-n. l.inn. Kingman. Shawnee. Ellis, Marshall and Gray, w^ro represented in the membership. :i The committee lias been asked to meet with (fovernor Paulen^ in . his office here February 10.: at which time the committee organization will be perfected. Governor's .Stntement. In announcing the appointment of Itie <wmmittee to draft the rOad la**. Governor , Paulen issued the following statement: -I am Kakisfied that the people of the state do lioi thoroughly understand the situation as it pertains to roads. A most unfair Interpretation has been made against the movement: for placing the state hi;;hways under the tontrol of the stale. i .v ^Elther through a misunder- _ Standing of my iKii ^ition on the question, or tlirough a deliberate , purpose to mi.srepresent it, the Ii2ople of wf..s!i'rn Kansas have^ lieen told Hiat the policy i have advocated contemplates taking from th« weaker countUs of the !*ute all the money now given to them fri/n t^tatv aid funds, for the pur- pa»u of spf 'nding it on the roads of eastern KiihsaH. The people In orher rounllis have ben told that \ Uie control of siati- roacls through II .«!•)?(• .i-oiiini'«->-'nn would-roh" the .counties of all mitt.- aid for the otiuntv anil fnc:il blchwavH. iind tliat '^•e woiiM hiiild nothing liiit tourl.st big'""'»>"•• , ; "Isn't' the Trulh." •'N'othinc Is flirtli<r fnm the truth. This liilor 'rot;ilv >ii liiiK JiN-a pl,-n'"('.iinoii fli<' «iihif 'ct hy ^thoF" selfi.,-hly intrrej-tcd In m .Tin- uiining tli«» lire <nt ••y-rj-ih. and it has :)ppf?alrd t<i IhO'f who have n-.)t been able to li-yond lh<» purely lonil i :it <»r<>«-'-• of a single commnnilv or » s 'lurl" '-oi 'nt*-. "A fond'-nsed clear and definite law on the ifubjett. writi-u by nifn who have nirid,- a .^itiidv of iilie highway needs of the state, afded h^ experieiu -fd rnnd hn 'lders. both fi *om the viewpoint of the state and counties, will clarifv the i^ituatlon. • anrt leave no iloubt in the minds- of tht; people as to ih<> ni-anlilg of the; policy of'stato c-ontr <;l. "With a law covering the entire subject before them, the ixjople of • Kansas will be able to -judge••Jor - thcmselve-s Just what Is meant, and • jus^ what we hope to accomplish' •through a state control. "If snch a law i-an bp drawn. I am 9iire the committee 1 have appointed will be able to draft It. and make it .so clear that It will .not be possible to misunderstand lt.<! meaning. With such a law before them the citizens and taxpayers of the state vi\\ bo In a position to IntelHgenlly determine whether or liot they want state coijtrol of state highwa>-s. ^ Any action this committee mfiy take will carry great weight and consideration front our people on the question of Toad.«." KANSAS MEMBERS OF CONGRESS TO PASS FARM BILL No Equalization Fee to Be Needed For Vote Of Kansans WILLIAM S.VARE DENIESCHARGES OF CORRUniON Fraud.Also Denied by the Senator-Elect In Answer Today . sioiKT.s, ci-ntsr pui'kini; is still :i pioblcni in lolii. Although liaMishiiifiii of i enter' parking was .scheduled for mid- j night tomorrow nisht' M.nyor llnr-', niim Horart ;od;iy ordered the city . poriei- department tn permit een-; ter parking— iit Uast until aftei- Tiie.sday's meethiK "f the iiimnils- ! «lon. roniphiiuts have li.>en leieived by Ma.vor lloLait uKanist ••Ijniina- tlon of tenter ])arkin;;. and tor that reaxon the coinmissioneis wi 1 I'nriliasQ of the (ilize bushel of emu at the uiition this aft- irnoou for $27.j".ij j.'.oi.'i a new reei>rit hg!i price'in Kansas, .•leeordin^ • III George Catis of the Kansa.s City J ;hamber ot Commerire. who .said that the farmer recoril pi,rt;e was |25. Tlie bushel was purchased by E. Van llynjng of.the Kelley theater. The .second; bushel offered went to Van iHyning for $17..'>0. .Sevehil bbshela i-.i.fl at $l ."i per bufsliel. LABOR DEMANDS BEER IN EFFORT TO BANISH VOLSTEAD ACT IN U. S: Miami, Fla., Jan. 21. (AP)-^0rganized labor's demand for la 2.75 per cent beeir plank in the platform of the major politi Kal parties is aimed only at the Volstead act, and does not Iseek repeal of the 18th amendment to the constitution, says. William Green, president of the American federation of 'Labor. The demand that 2.75 beer be<.made: a political issue, which grew j temperance, out or a plea df the United Brew- • "We see general ery works before the executive council of the federation here yesterday, was predicted on the belief that 2.7.=> per cent beer is not intoxicating said Mr. Green. He ndded It was the consensus of the hody that such a beverage.-handled under government supcrv)i--ion at reasonable prices, would make for and flagrant violation of the prohibition laws as they now stand.'" said the labor head. "We see ri(:h men who are .thlc to pay the boSctIeg'rrlce.s just about a-s gehcrbu.s!y supplied with liquors as thi 'V -foijraerly were, and we pec the laboring man, the great mass of the peopli. either making bod home Mew or buying poison." Washington. Jan. 21. (AP)—..Vn-I, \S'ashln^on, Jau. 21. (AP)—Gen- nouncement that five members of i era! denial of the charges of fraud the hou.se.from Kunsa.s had agreed not to insist on an equalization fee in farm legislation was made today by Representative Strong, Republican, of that state. He said the Kansans had decided to support any bill reported by the House Agriculture committee whether it contained an equalization fee or not. i Meeting in the iofflce of Representative Strong, the Kansans decided to support any bill reported by tlie House Agricultural committee whether it bad anj equalization fee ori not. and corruption made' by his Democratic opponent, William B.. Wilson, are contained in the tjnswer \ The luncheon wlilcli afforded the very pleu.sani cliina.>t to the South- take no action until the problem ejiMt Kansas Corn > and Poultry fs discu-sed a?aii. Tuesday. ShoW which has bc<=n in progress It i.s anlicipaied that tl)o».e for In lola iliiring the last three days and against center pjixiilni; will was an un(ina:ified success. Nine- appear before the eoiiinrssioji ty-eisht p.ople sat jlown to the meeting to t-ilk the nuilte: over, tables at the Kelley Hotel where The comini.ssion planned to do the luncheon was Served and a away with the or,!in;in.e iie-misp niiinbcr more came In later to hear filed today with the senate by Wll-i °' "'^ ""'' *"'*'' th • extremely interesting program, ilam S. Vare. Republican senator-1"" tinusiiiiliy lar^e niiinbcr of a<- -Mr. Koy Gwin. Field Agent of jciilents and near aei-idents around the Allen Criinly rFarm liui-eau. elect from Pennsylvania. Vare's reply- is to. the amended petition filed several days ago by Wilson jn his contest to have the senate award him the seat which has been temporarily denied the senator-elecf because of expenditures in his primary_ campaign in May 1926. • , Besides charging fraud and corruption of the former Secretary of Those meeting with Sttong were LjJbor inthe W^llson administration Hundred Convicts in^ India JPrison Revolt -VHahaiad. United Provinces, India. Jan. 21. (API—(()ne hundred cotlvictB in the prorincial jail assaulted their wardens' and cut off the nose of their overseer in a re: volt which was jsiirpresspd today.- After the attack on their'jailers the convicts scattered at the approach-of additional officers. Tweiity of. the convicts took ^e^tge.•on th,e roofs of the city. The warders "fired at them, killing . one.^Dd wounding.'16. :Alll were , erentnolly overpowered.! [although . ' a- number .of -Jailers viei^ hurt in . the uprising, . ^ Guyer. Hoch, White and .Hope, all Republicans. Representative Sproul, Republican.. Kansas, was absent from the meeting but was represented as seriously considering agreeing with any action taken. Representative Ayers. Democrat, Kansas, di4 not attend the meeting. The'equalization fee is the jnaia cpntroversial point in the McNary- Haugen hi!]. It would levy a aum on fann cpmmoditlea to assist in handling crop .surpltises. "We of the Kansas delegation believe in the equalization foe but agree that little hope of its enactment by congress can be held at this session," Strong said. "This Is because of the attitude taken by President Coolldgfc In his. veto of the McNary-Haugen bill last year." "We are unanimous in our honest and conscientious desire for farm relief at this session of congress. It is our contention that wc would not be acting In good faith if we insisted oa Bometklng that would make it less likely for farm relief legislation to be enacted. That Is why wo are chaB«lae our position." The Kansas stand today folIo«-s closely on a movement against the equalization fee In the House Agri- cultiirul committee which waa led; by Representative 'WHllam.i, Republican. Illinois t nd has resulted In three othef Republicans coming out against that feature of the new McNary-Haugen bill. There yere Adklns of lUlnolH, Ketcham of Michlgaa. and Thompson of Ohio. IndcipendenceGas Explosion Injures Independence, Kaivs., Jan. 21. (API—Thomas Bi Baker, 55, Kansas City, was perhaps fatally burned in a gas explosion in his hotel room here this .morning. Baker, who was on his way home from a visit to a daughter In Tevas. was burned on the head, neck, back, hands and feet. The explosion blew out windows of bis room and set his bed afire. It vaa necessary to break down the dbor to rescue him. Cos£:raye Arrives in Chicago ^This Morning Chicago, Jan. 21. (AP)—William T, Cosgrave. preFJdent of the exe- cutiv^e council of the Irish Free State, and his party, amved at the LaSalle street station aboard a ini- vate car attached to the Twentieth Centur/ Limited at 10:10 o'clock today, and were met by a w'elcom- iitg throng of several hundred persons and a guard of more than 100 police. alleged that there had been a conspiracy among officials in 'Philadelphia, .Allegheny, Delaware, Lackawanna. Luzerne and Schuylkill wbereliy persons under age, dead men and non-residents were registered. as voters. This also is defied by Ware. . Uttle Symphony To Give .Concert Jan. 30 TTiB date of the concert' which the little symphony orchestra will apoaaor for the 4>ep,eflt of. the Boy Scou$ has been. changed to Monday. January 30, at 8 o'clock in the First Methodist Episcopal church. J. V. Roberts, director, baa so- cnred professional talent in the person of Mary Opal Hagemeyer, pianq accdrdlon artist of the Horner Institute of Kansas City. Mo., who Is making a tour. Miss Clara Brown, supervisor of rbusic In the lola grade schools, will be the vocal soloist and will introduce new songs. The orchestra will play calehy selections and the entire program promises to be highly eur the square siiii i was iiiaugurateil. c-eiitir parkin-.; I)res ;ded, inirodiu-ed the speakers ; and aiinnnnced the winners of the .... ... — . • rarions prizes. .' Marine Bombs Are Said ^h.^ first .M.eak<.r.was Mr. G. W. rTi„ Tj„..„ TT. I O„-J : Catt.«. Agricultural s representative 10 Have Hurt bandinO of the Kansas city- iChamher of ' ComnuM-ce through iWhich a nuni- Managna. Xiraragna. .laii Jl. bor of the prizes w«!re presented. (AP)—Adv !i -e-< .from Oi -otal today Mr. Catts spok- brfefly but enter- Indicated the possibility that the laininBly of the agrlc-ultural possi- Rebel (Jeneral .\ngustlno Sandinj bllltie.s of Kan.sas anil handsomely was wounded in the airplane bom-. complimented the ejcliibits of corn bardment of his stronghold at Kl and pouitr>-. many of which he said Chipote last Sunday. Confirmation i were of a quality that would make of reports that Sandino was deadithem formidable competitors In and buried was lacking. sany country-wide show. tertalnlng. A small charged. ,4dmlsslon. .will be Thirty Communists Slain by Chinese Ilankow, China. ,Ian. 21. fAPl — Thirty persons accused of communism h-.ive been executed In the post 2>.hours as'the result of a renewal of the Chinese drive against communists. Martial law was In force in the Wuhatr cltie»—Hankow, Hanyang and Wuchang—today. The Chinese charge the communists with ploting an uprising. Postoffice Destroyed I By Fire at Tecumseh Topeka, Jan. 21. (AP)—Fire, starting from chimney sparks, this morning destroyed the postotflce and general store and an adjoining buildlbg used for storage purposes at Tecumseh, live miles east of here. A small blaze In the Methodist church, across the street was iput out ^before doing much damage. The loss was estimated at about $8,000. PICKWlCn< COF;FEK three times a day keeps the blues away. Ask your grocer.—Adv. Paulens Will Leave Tonight To Tour East Topeka, Jan. 21. (.W)—(Governor Paulen plains to announco late today the members ot a committee to draft a program for flood control and -vk-ater consen-atlon. Tlio committee personnel will be made public by the governor before he leaves for Washington, enrouto to New York, where he wtU addi-ess the Kansas Society, January. 30. ImSesHgation Brings Arrest of TSmMeninBlacktnailingPlot Lynn, ' MUSSL , Jan. (AP)—'New development^^ today In the Investigation of charges by TTederick W. EnTJTight, - iiewspaper publisher, that four men had attempted to ex^ tort .$25,000 from him under th« penalty ot death, were announced by police who said that Mesif El Jah. second man to ^be arrested, adr mltted he and a companion had .planned to 1il4ckma11 two prominent reaktanta of thla city, one of them a mllUonalre. El Jah, formerly employed - by Enrwrigbt to conduct a fortune telling odlumn lathe Boston Telegtram now defunct; was booked on charg- ea of assault with intent to murder, kidnaping and blackmail. ;He was arrested after long quesr tloDing and after he bad voluntarily surrendered to Boston police. The- finrt man to be arrested vra» Pred»ri«Jk Dutton, 25, En- wrirhfa chauffeur -who waa held in default of llf ^OOO bond on like charges. ^ ' Tlie latest advices a.t to Sand"nn. forwarded by the M:irine garrison at Ocoial. .said lnYorii)ii::on rec»-iv- ed frciu .N'l -araguan.-i ejuiing inir> the town wa.-- tii.il Sjnilinn was wounded in the luad am.- shtttilik-r and was attonded b.v a .Mtxi <-an doctor. •• Ms wuundii were M^lt -.I (o be s.'rioii.*.' Mohler Speaks. The second spcakpr was Hon. J. C. Mohler. secretary I of the State. Koard of .^pnruitui'e. who devoted, hih time to a historical narrative of jlie Staij tUard pi Agriculture, aiuf to an ennmeiutton of its many and useful actlvitien. It wa.-i organized, he said. In lSo7 so that it real y anti-datei; life state itself. l.iiriiiK the «arly"peflod if the' his- lory (if Kansa^<. it . wa.sj the sole orgjniz.-ition t'l which farmers coni- ' ; , . - . 'uc 111 re from other .stites could .New -im-k. .laa 11 ..XPi ,!e- i,„„i.,„;.,..„H and in.struc- lef that f.en.n.l. •^n.-n.,.,.,,,. saiid- ,,r„p^ to be .m •^,';'*'"'"5"',"', I«-:'<l«''._li^. grrwn here and the meihod of their still .-.live, is he.l j,y l.i.s brother ,.„j,„.„„„„ jj^ .^i „ eredif^for Socrates Sanilino. 23-year-old introduction ofrflie red hard wheat which has mdde Kansas fa- PAN-AMERICAN CONFERENCE TO OPPOSE ACnON No International Action In Another C-ountry Is Suggestion Havana. Jan 21. (APi—l)is- • satisfaction with U:e present orsanlzation of the Pan-American union, came to a hea<l today in the announcemont that the. Mexican delegation would offer amendments to the proposed convention for the permanent oiganizatiun of 'the uniuu. Montevideo. Uruguay. Jail. 21. (.\P)—Dr. Terra, president of the chamber of deputies, .said that no Ariierican fraternity such as 'envisaged by President Coolidge is possible as long as the -L'nlted Stales is tiring 'guns against •.'dpfenseiefs people." He referred to the Sandino forces in NIcal-ag'ua as "defenseless," since they are insignificant in numbers and armament when coiApared with the-American . forces. FIGHT FOR SEAT IS PLANNED BY FRANK L SMITH But Illinois Senator Is To Take His Time About It Soil Tells Public That the Builder of Panama ; Cknal Dies In NT. Home . ILL MANY MONTHS Burial of ^^acle Mah^ . Of Canal Zone Will Be At West! Point New York, Jan. 2li (AP); Major General Geo. W. Gor' thals, builder of the Fanani Canal, died at his apartin [.today. i .The announcement was mat^e 1^. a son who said that his fatherj hail ^eeri ill for several moiiths. ifiter^ bent will be at West Pbinjt, L h : His two sons and his w;ife tveroj at his bedside when death came; ; Ceneral Coothals is survived by his widow, airs. Eflie Rodman Goethals i late Thorn; Dwight. HI.. Jan- 21- (AP)— Frank L. Smith is going to take his time about planning action fpJRocthals and two sons. Col. Georga gain the seat in the-United Stales j h. Goethals and Dr. Thoma; I senate which thaf body has denied Gocthal-s. .Mrs. him. V ; daughter of the "There's no great rus'h,' he sa:d ; Rodman, of \ew Bi^dford, ?.Ii upon his return from Chicago con-:- Funeral services wiH be fprences with Gov. Small, Mayor [in the chapel of the :Mi;itary Thompson and other Republican i emy at West Point. X. Y., party leaders, "and there's nothing \ p. nr. Tuesday. | lo say for prublication now." • I IIIne >is Xot Known i Snuth's friends seemed to be [ The - nature of his illness wa^ agreed that the, Dwight bankfcr,',not disclosed, bi^t those closely asr would fight for-his senate seat.-iftsociatod with him in business saJd it took the.entire .si.x year term to [he had been feriougly ill for tiwo which he was elfc-ted. ' j months and that hope.'for his re- The impressiob party leaders :'cover>- had been abandoned several, have received is, that Smithrs im- j weeks ago' His illness did not- mediate plan is to 'consider' the j becoiine generally known unlfl to- views and adrtde of his intimate i day. Brothisr Tlhinks Sandino li Alive Brooklyn meelianlc. Expressing (^oulii as to the truth II • f ;eTi'-ral Sandino a IxMiibiiii; raid hy of reports ili was killed In American .Ma ines. .-iijcratt said that the regit n aixnir Kl ('liiiio!*- Is wild and hillv aiid Ii- w.i- i- m- riduint. hl.s broiher conu iiipl.iu-1 some ttratiigein. WEATHER and ROADS FOR K.IX.S.IS mnuH, and for, the Introduction of alfalfa. Siidair Krass'. and other profitable <-ro|is. Speak- oi"-i:rop«>. Me cill 'd aitentiim ; to the fact that the iiiiist ' profiuble'field crops now t:rown ' in; Kansits. such :m red wheat, alfalfaii. Si|i)an pras^ and llie sorghum.-* .were 'all •|uniiigi -anl* crops, brought he.ri) : fr^in ' other countries. He spoki> of the great Fair t»nlght ami i new wealth. |,'iOi ).(K )0 ,ono a year .Stindnyj sinuly rNinL-.teniiienitiire. produced from Kuntta .H fields.'mak- Fnr lolniFalr tnnltrht and .Sun- lug Kansas the fourth state In the dnyi KIOHI }- rl.sing temprrature. I 'nlon in this respect as li Is the Temperature—Highest yesterday second-state in cultiivated area and 28 at 3 p. m.; lowest lust ni «hl 11 Hie first in the proifucllon of wheat at .1 a. in.; normal for today 3 M ; and alfalfa. He called attention deflclencv" yesterday 7; exivess to the large numlieror activities since Jn .nuary 1st fis degteeti: this imposed by the laws of Kansas date last year—highest 3;i; lowest upon the Hoard of Agriculture and 21. paid, a high tribute to. the dlsln- Preclpitation for the 'Z\ holirs teriwted patriotism of the sl.xteen ending at 7 a. m. today. 0: total members who constitute the board for this year to date 0.17: dofici- of directors. Paul Klein of lola be- eiM -y since January Ist U.7:i inch. Ing one. who.serv-- without compj Relative humidity at VZ noon . pensatlon and in-this way contrib- y*tterd;i.v. i6 per cent; 7 a. jii {uie greatly to (he upbuilding of th^ today tjfi ppr cent; barometer re-|state. , • duced to sea level. .•?0..52 inches, j 1 IVlnners -Vnnoii.need Sun rises 7:35 a. m.; sets ,".:3.')| The*e two .spenkfrS; having been p. m. 'benrdM.Mr. fjwinn j'roceeded to an• -Although the temperature drop- nounce the winiierS the various ped considerably below zero for .11 prizes as they ajip '*arl below. .The successive days,' the early part of I awards In which na<urall.v ther>? the*month and again is ranging | was the greatest'public interest below the freezing jpoint, 3i* de-1 were those for! the bcsl .i -acre yield grees. the dally meaif temperature'r,f corn • » for this month to date averages l;ipland. about 3',i degrees above normal. i Jan. 21. 192}). I B. R. Laskowskl. •' Met toroUiglst. . ; llond Conditions ; Sail »a. clear, roads hattat on botto& land and on Kyler "liro.sl of Car.l.vle •produceil 79.9 bushels per acre on , thrlr hottcmland iind James .A.. , W.vnn oT lola prodwceil 70 bushels ^ per jicre on his upland field. In response to question^ Mr. Eyler good; Man-1 staled that he attributed his-large . clear, roads good: Emporia,yleld_to the fact that the ground ckar. roads good: Dodge City, j on which his eoi'n. was planted clear, roads good; Topeka. cle.ir.|had-been for four prnceeding vears roads good; i.Arkansas City, cle.ar, in alfalfa and-.blu^ grass and Mr. roads good: Pltf.-<burg, clear, roads Wypn stated that thei land upon frozen rough;. Wichita, clear, roads which his crop vras grown had good: Hutchinson, cl^ar. ro.ids been for 8 ypar.s/in alfalfa. Mr; good: Ottawa, clear, rfjnds good; i Frank Swonper. oh behalf of the Coffejtille, clear, road.s rough. Warmer Weather For Kansas For Next Week Topeka. Jan. 21. (.API—Fair Cbdmber of CoraiRcrce. presented .Mr' Eyler and. Mr. WVnn -with a $1'?0 check ekch with the compliments and test-wishes of the Chamber. Dr. J. L. Parkhur.'t.had offered a handsome silver cup as a trophv for the best bushel of white corn and presented this,In a neat speach weather tonight, ana Sunday with rising temperatures tonight wis , forecast for Kansas today by thei to Mr. C. Q. 'Works of Humboldt, weather bureau. Temperatures of' the winner of the prize. Another 20 degrees were predicted for the i handsome trophy, also a silver lov- nortbwest portion of the state, and ! ing cup, donated "by the Grennan 25 degrees In the southeast section. Seasonable temperatures were Indicated for much of nest week, with the weather mostly fair, and a chance for some precipitation towards the close of the week. Goodland reported the low mark last n'ght, 12 degrees. No rain has fallen in the state In the past 24 hours, and^ skies were generally clear today. Produce Co. ifor -the j best single fowl exhibited In the poultry show, was anarded tjo 31rs. Perrenoud of Humbqldt. | The following id a complete list of the prizes awarded at both* the Corn and Poultry show: AWARDS IS caws tOXTESy. 5-acre contest; >jrield alone con-> sldered- lola. Ch^mb^r of Com^ (CoBUnned on f, So, 1) friends, as well - as gain the opinion of other members of the Republican party, There seemed;:. however, little likelihood that ^ch counsel woiild be of a kind tO' change his stand wWch is that was properly elected and certified to the United States senate, 4nd that he holds that, place, despfte the senate's- refusal to accept iim. Governor Small in his.statement yesterday made it clear that the s^ate of Illinois! regards Smith :as having been legally chosen, and' that he would :take no steps either to make Smith; an appointive senator or to make! other moves to give the state the tw? senate represehj- alves to which It ia entiled. Havana. Jan. 21. (AP)—.A declaration against international interference In t,he affairs of another .country has been written into a j statement of principles by the pub] lie committee on international law • of the Pan-American conference The declaration also makes recognition of the de factO governments obligatory. Whether this would bring into public debate the policies of the United States In Latin-America was being discussed by observers today It was stated authoritatively on behalf of the United States delegates that they would Interpose no objections to such discussion. Tlii T ;„JK_i ._i, r>„ A.,I,^J position^f the delegation Is that fLmUbergft JTo Be AsKcd; there is nothing to hlile. nor is •»»-»-.'-•i'-- -ra?..! there anything to regret in the • American government's stand ^There has been no Indication that an.v delegation will bring the mutter up. I The Washington government however, has not changed Its posi- ! tion on many fundamental points of ' national policy, regarding which its delegates here at the proper time will doubtless be adamant. Specific points arc not mentioned, but It Iti generally undersitood that prohibition of International intervention Is one ot them; The' public international law committee recommended in princi- ,ple. that: ' "So state may intervene in the internal affairs of another. ".A government is to be recognized whenever it fultills the following conditions: "1—Effective authorit.v with r probability of stability and consolidation, the orders of which government, particularly as regards taxes and. military service, are accepted by- the Inhabitants. "2—Capacity to discharge preexisting ifnternational obligations to contract others and to respect the principles established by international law." The project for the codification of interniitlonal .law prepared by the conference of jurists at Ric Janeriu liist April recommended that these principles be incorporated in treaty form. Objection to this was raised, however, and the recommendation of the points in principle was! approved. They will be submitted: thus to the conference Placing of disputeii^ between the .Americas before a non-.American tribunal wa-s advocated in an interview .by Guarrero, chairman of the committee on international law and by repute liqstlle to the United States. If He saSd ho .would seek to have (('ontfnne<l on Pace •% So. 2.) To Make China Flight San FranclHcq, .Ian. 21. C-API— Major Tien I^ai iHuang. of the aviation forofc of tje Chinese Nation-, allst army, announced here today that he had asked Colonel Charjes Lindbergh to join him In piloting a tri-motored mbnoplanc from San Francisco to Shanghai In June !or July of this yea>. The trip would be made by war of Honolulu and Midway Island, j ; Other merabeKs of the paHy would be Floyd'Ilennett. ifamed as pilot for Commander Richard Byfd. and Harold Lunch, former flyftig Instructor of Lindbergh, the Chinese flier asserted. Declaring that he had known ol. Lindbergh . personally for the last three years. Major Huang expressed his cotlfidence of obtaining the former's consent to join the expedition. ? ; Colonel Lindbergh To j Return To Colon Now After his retirement from iictiva service with the army he. dr )pped out r.f the public eye to a gredc extent, but coritinued as consulting engineer with offices in New Vorki He was one of the principa 1. :advisors of the port of New Yoik'ftn- thority during the construct] aa; of the Holland vehicular tunnel He also was an advisor of Ihe port authority in its other p rejects,' including bridges now ae- Ing built Ibetween Staten Is! ml and New Jersey and the propoied- bridge across the Hudson to I ort Lee, -V. J. . Search Is Started For Missing Pittsburg Mian Pitt.sburg.Kan.. .Ian. .21. (API)— One hundred men; most of tiem fellow workers at the Kan.sas (Ity I ^Soulhern shops here, today wjero searching for William H. Dewey, 47, chief stationary engineer at the shop 's, who disappeared yesterday mornin;; while on his "-way home from workT^t Dewey ha ^iot been seen ainctf another jwWiian. who walked p.irt of Tlie way home vjith him. bade him pood night. Theories of robbery, ai-cident or loss of his mental faculties have been present-, ed. ! His homeward ro'ite- included i short cut through, a rough hill: r section, which is heavily wooded. It -is in this wooded section that the search -was centering today. .A refiuest that the search be extended to Fort Scott. Kansas Citr and. other points -ha,? been made. His description ha^ been broadcast by radio and jnail. Final Lyceum Course Number Billed Monday Colon. Panama. .Tan. 21. (APi—i The final riumber of the lola The Spirit of St. Louis today h^eli school I.vccum course will bo awaited the return of its pilot, q^^ii. P'ven iMonday afternoon with ^the r'ho,-ioc 4 T-intthptrcrh cout -nrt of tht- HaskcU Indian I orchestra. in the high school "audi- Charles A. Lindbergh. The flyer's return from a hujit- Ing trip in the region around Dayid .some 200 milt^ from here, was expected but big future plans w«re not revealed. ' ; In some Quarters it was said that he would .spend some time tarpon fishing at a nearby resort after his return from David, before continuing hf.s flight. It was consirfered likely that ihe would try to riiake the l.OOO-inile hop to Caracas^ Venez^iela. tomorrow, tho.se most interesied saying! he would probably hop. off - MQU-: day. • ! Kan.'^as City. .Ian. 21. (AP.)—^MrsL From raracafe ho wiil co to St. J Kva Hickman, mother of WilHaia Thomas, Haiti.,Porto Rico. Havana ; Edward Hitkman. slayer of IltUfl;. I Marian Parker, deijarted today for i Los Angeles to -attend the trial' torium- The concert will start at- ! 2 o'clock. • I The Iv'ceura course this _ vear has attracteji a lar.s;e group of [the students to its programs and ihaa proved very beneficial- This final number should attract the lar^-. est sndp of students of apy program thf.s year. " ; ' ; Mrs. Hickman Leaves To Attend Son's Tnar aiid then to hi^s home port of St, Protestant Churches Woul^E^id bompetition in Home Missions Cleveland. Ohio. Jan. 21. (AP>— Competition the -various protestant dt-nominations of the country in the field of home missions work woult^ ultimately be eliminated under aL- five year comity program which was placed before the Na- tichal Comity conference here today. The plan as presented by the Rev. William R. King calls for a survey and adjuatiaeat that wIU require five yc.ars to fulfill and will hiave. the effect of bringing aU denominations Into a co-operative agreement in the matter of conducting home rtission churches.' Opinion amoijg conference leaders was ftplit today over^assertloJQs of Dr.MalcoIm bana. of--Ne^^ York that business m^n throughout country .vere discontinuing financial support of chun^ benevbl- ences because of opposition to ta- ter-deaotnioatlofial '(competition. ! of her son, set for January 2a.^An- other .son; .Alfred Hickman, a Vnir versity of Kansas student, acoom^ panied her- ,^ • Pay Roll Robbery Is Staged in^Kansas Qty , Kansas City. Jan., 21. ( AP)T^Frederick Sorenson, 22. returning from a bank with 53,271.80' pay roll money of the North-Mehoriiay; furniture company was held n]^;j and robbed by^two men ?a he -was; about to.enter the company's stort at Eleventh and Mc<:ee; streeis- here .today, The robbery took place? so quickly passersby £d^ Uot'xieatrj; Ize -what was £appenlns- The men; •;t departed ia. iiBlfo^t/#4irv^9nKf:i,i['':

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