Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 6, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, March 6, 1933
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' PACE SIX Editorial Recalls a Cold Day in Capital "That story In Saturday's Reg later In which Mr, Scott told about hJ.s experiences flt various Preslden- t,|r<l inaufnirntlons! gave mc a greai kick." said Sergeint Louis Rosenberg, 0/ the United States Army. "I wa.s In the llth U. S. Cavalry at the MUSTANGS END SEASON SECOND IN THE LEAGUE Record of Seven Won andUlme of the Taa inauguration.and ivetuiu ^ , ^ ., noo-j part In the parade. And don't Six Lost Goes Down in , j j-cmember how cold and snowy it Basketball Annals TOT ;A DAILY RKGlSjrER. MONDAY EVENING. MARCH 6. 1933. f- lOLA. KANSAS JUSTICE HU6HE& ADMINISTERS] OATH Neosho Valley Standings. w. L'; Pet. Yates Center ..8 Ida 5 Garnett 4 Burlington —;...2 Humboldt .1 Results Friday, tola 26. Humboldt 24. Yates Center IS.iGarnett 16. 1.000 .625 .500 .250 .125 was! We had been istatloned in Cuba for two years and l>ad only ju-st got back home. You c^n imagine how that March 4 storm bore down on men who had been in the Tropics for two years. Overcoats just didn't seem to do any good at all. The wind went right through them. It wouldn't h&ve been so bad I if v.'e could have kept moving. But you know how it is in .these big parades. It seems to me there were hours when we just sat still on our Sprond Dlace in the Neosho Val-! ^o''^^^ waiting for orders to move, ley lea"ceand a ^S^ °' Washington iLy jc^ifeuc iu ^ ^^^^ I jj^jj^f^ saved us. They cameout every ord of seven games won and six lost result from the close of the 1933 basketball season at lola high. Leading the Mustangs and the three other members of the loop are the Yates Center high cagers who now and then and brought us hot coffee. At that I was sorrier for the doughboys than for ourselves. Those infantrj' regiments had to go slogging though the slush on foot and it was sure a sad day for them. Training Camp Notes ended theii; season Friday with a!'';, ^^'^ ^.^a.^ v .oj „,.w. victory over Garnett to wind up un- ^ " ^o^get that inauguration.' defeated in league play. The Wood»in noiint'- c'l.Tnriions trounced each of the other Neasho teams twice. I Garnett quit in the middle notch land Buriinpton and Humboldt i brought up the rear with two and gt Peter-sburir Fla March B ( AP) lone on the victor^• side respectively. -Seor ^rHt-man Ruth ha^^ : Four Of the Mustang fim squad , ^^^Jtisd^aratSthSh" niembers are m Ime for graduation ; play ball for the New York this .spnng. They are Earnest Fair- ygnkees this season for a naltrv weather. Harold Pinley. Walter ^OOOO season _for a paltry 'Crick, and Paul Davis. A few jun-i -T wiu -nnt ci<rr. o ^* f iors of the first and second squads ' gen oJiVg^l ^fjH a-h/^^ Win be back next year, buf the fo'° cTmm n ?freSrV from New .sophomore group will be counted on York thni th^ vtTnv^oc I^.^^A „ T to furnish the greater part if not all, 1°^, Xir.aPTer TSe S 'of the first string material.' High i <;i,. .ff T thnir^ht T ni?^ :hones are held for a fast team In i ^^^XmorJ than'ffi wUdn 't^^ 11934. i In five panics with non-confer- •cnce foes the lola courtsters won •two conto.sis and came out low in .three. Cherryvale captured two jwins from the Mustang.s. Indication of an up and coming team for next year comes partly from the fact that the second Mus- . ^ „ pecting much from them as well as lola. 23: Humboldt 13 j from Ray Starr and Glenn Spencer, llola 17; Cherryvale 30 j secured in trades during the .winter. lola "...15: Yates Center ....,16 asking it." Coral Gables. Fla., March 6. (AP) —Freddy Heimach, veteran southpaw pitcher, ought to be able to hold his: job with the Brooklyn Dodgers on his fielding skill alone. Dopestcrs have figured out that ^ , , ^ , . I Freddy ha.sn't; made a fielding error tang .sqund lost but one game in I fj^p ; 150 games since nine .stari5. The championship of „„,m„„h htm handled 249 as- the Neosho Valley reservists was theirs with no losses In loop play. Opponents of the Mu.stnng: regulars counted a total of 270 points against the lola defense and the local scoring department registered 224 points. The seconds tallied 196 markers to 122 for the opposition. The scores of both squads for the season follow: First Team. loia 22: Nevada ...n lola 7: Yates Center 24 lola 13; Chanute 24 lola 10: Garnett 9 lola 22: Burlington 17 1928, Heimach has handled 249 assists and 35 putouts without a bobble. He has figured in 15 double pla.vs as well. Los Angeles. March 6. (AP)—Bill Terry has taken stock of his New Yorit Giants after a week's training and decided they'll do if the" pitching holds up. "Memphis Bill' has got to find help for hLs two mainstays, Carl Hubbell and Fred Pitzsimmons. Hal Schumacher and Roy Parmalee may be the answer and Terry makes no secret of the fact that he is ex- lola., ,20: Garnett- '21 lola. .17; Cherryvale 31 lola ...24; Burlington .......17 lola 28: Chanute 27 lola 26; Humboldt ... Second Team. _ lolu 28; Yates Center lola. 13; Chanute ..... lola..; 23; GarnettI ...... lola —16; Burlington ... lola 12; Humboldt ... lola 35: Yates Center lola 17: Burling- lola... lola... Pasadena. Calif., March 6. (AP) —Manager Lew Ponseca of the Chicago White Sox, is about ready to I employ sleuths to locate recruit In• • 24 I fielder Joseph Chamberlain. •. Chamberlain has signed his con- 10 I tract and said he would report with "l7 j the second group, but; with the practice season going into its second 13 I week, still was among the missing. 9 1 He disappeared last summer while 10 I a member of the Waterloo, la., Mison ...12 22; Chanute IB 30; Humbolfit ....27 PI.EASANT PR.4IRIE .Feb. 28.—Mr. and Mrs. I. O, Morrison and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrison. Carol Bess and Orville were dinner guests Sunday at Perl Baker's. Ruth Jean Smith was absent from school Monday. Mrs. Harley McVey entertained the sunshine club last ' Thursday afternoon. Miss lone Smith spent the weekend in Erie with Miss, Doris Beard. Mr. and Mrs.i W, A. Mofis and Miss Nola Mo.sfi. Mr. and Mrsi Tommy Moss and family, Mr, and Mrs. Harjov^ McVey and family attended the fiftieth wedding nnnlveriiary of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bartlett of iLiiHjirne Sunday; Other members of Mio fiimlly were Mr. andjMra. Homer Bartlett and fiimlly, Kanwuf City, j.Mr. I iind Mrs, Elzn Bartlett nnd IWnrrrn, Mr, and Mrs. Roy Bartlett and Catherinn Joy. In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs, Hcrschel Barti lett and .•son, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Bartlett called. The Coterie club went in Saturday evening .ind surprised Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tcnmleman. Mr. Tem- plcman and family will soon move to the Monte vale district. Sandwiches, cake and coffee were served. Mr. .Garver and family will move where Mr. Templeman now, lives. Mr. and Mrs. Wyn. Butcher visited Sunday at the Charley jlnman home. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Moss.and Mr. and Mrs. Tommif Moss attended the sissippi Valley league club, and turned up later at his home at San Francisco. Crash Victim Dies Leavenworth, Kas.. Mar. 6. (AP) Mrs. Ruth Crosby of Platte county. Mo., died here today, the second victim of an automobile accident Saturday night east of the Fort Leavenworth bridge on highway 92. Ray Perrand was lulled Instantly. LANDSLIDE TO HITLER .' IKrfchstac Likely to Ad|oum for Two Year* Fotlowin^ Swe*i>inf i Victory for Narls ' ! Berlin, Mar.' 6. (AP)—That the •reichstag in all likelihood will adjourn for-two years after a brief session Is the opinion In government circles after the National SocialLst landslide in the reichstag and Prussian diet elections yesterday gave the National government a decisive majority. The cabinet will meet Tuesday to set the date for the reichstag convocation. The electoral endorsfemeni of the -Hitler government's "nationallsiic involution'' with its policy of suppressing Communists and Socialisus leaves no doubt that the next few months will be devoted to wipin;^ out the last vestiges of both democracy and Communism. : Hitler's Nazis will comprise the largest group ever sent to a German parliament, the final tabulation giving them 288 seats in n reichstag with 647. Their Nation!ili.M allies got 52 seats. They got 17.264,000 and 3.131,000 votes respectively of the 39590,000 cast. If the Communists are ruled out. as is expected. Chancellor Hitler will domlnatq.the situation entirely, the Nazis th& obtaining clear majorities on both the reichstag and the Prussian diet. The Nazis and Nationalists won 43 and 9 per cent, respectively, of the diet seats. In view of the sweeping Rightists, victory, the trade unions, with a to- J tal of 7 million workers and white « collar employes under Socialist and (Centrist influence, face annihilation. These have been the backbone of the resistance:to Hitler and It remains to be seen whether Hitler, like Mussolini, will attempt to create a substitute Fascist labor organization. Life Leaves Mayor After Hard Battle (Continued From Pare One) to think of it. It is not a question of recalling them but how soon they can be recalled." Jury Called Immediately. A call for assembly of the jur>- was begun at once. Dr. J. W. Snyder, one of the attending physicians, said the cause of Mayor Cermaks death was the "gunshot wound In the right; chest" whicl\ he received at Zangara's hands. After the family recovered the first blow of the death, they left the ho^ital and went to the iiomc of Dr. Jirka at Miami, Beach. Preparations were made to take Mayor C^ermak's body to Chicago on a special train. The tentatlvi.- aiTengements were for the train to leave about 4 or 5 p. m. (EST) today. CoHtIs appeared first to complicate Cermalc's condition and as this began to clear up,; the mayor'; heart showed signs of failure. Then puimonorj- troubles developed and hope for his recovery waned. Glucose injections, sedatives, stimulant^. biood transfusions and an oxygen lent all were used in the desperate attempt to save his life. The ma.vor, growing steadiiVj weaker, weathered the early crisies, almost by sheer power of a will td rrot well and a stout heart. Zangara was a naturalized Italian bricklayer, who tried to take the life of President-elect Roosevelt at a public reception' in Bay From park. Each of the five'bullets he fired into the crowd around the Roosevelt car found a mark but none touched the president-elect as '*His head level and erect, Franklin D. Roosevelt looked squarely Into the eyes of Chief Justice Hughes as with right hand raised he took the solemn oath to support and defend the Constitution. At the left, behind the chief justice, stands Mrs. Roosevelt, smiling' as ..she converses with Senator Joe Robinson. Behind the new president j stands his son, James Roosevelt, and still further toward the right note Herbert Hoover, retiring president, hat in hand, and head slightly bowed. Just to the left of the rostrum may be seen Charles Elmore Cropley sup- iwrting the old Dutch! family Bible on which rests Mr. Roosevelt's left hand ns he takes the oath. 1 WILLIAM BRAUOtER funeral of Mr. Geyer in Bronson | monickers. Out of the "Book" ^IlKPOllTKIVS notebook usually rouHlHts of three or four sheolB of copy paper. These ore folded and often aro carried in tliu pocket until the pencil marku begin to blur. From time to time tlieno pencil marks come in bandy, if .they can be unscrambled. iThls is an effort to decipher tlitf hen-tracks in three or four of these tattered "books": The Pirates have all. their players signed up . . , shades of Barney Dreyfuss! . . . there never was a year when Barney had all his athletes' signatures before starting for camp ,. . . on the other hand, the Browns have been very slow about afflalng. tlie Monday afternoon. Mrs. Hazel MuUlkin and daughter Margie .Jo. and "Miss Irene Ponsler of Independence. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Huss and John Richard of Fort Scott, and Mr. and Mrs. -Dewey Smith of lola spent Sunday at J. H. Pon-sler's. The Fairlawn farm bureau club met Friday afternoon with Mrs. Roy Love. T\velve members and six guests were present. Mrs. Perl Baker spent Wednesday with Mrs. Ponsler and helped quilt. Mr. Frod Pierce and Mr.Herschel iSmith attended a farm bureau meet- jing at the Independence school- i house Tuesday evening, r Mr, and Mrs, Moss and Nola attended the oyster supper in La- Harpe Saturday evening. Wesley Cheek Philadelphia-Difficulties of getting money from home long have troubled the collepe boy but Paul Levy., a senior ; at the Whartbn school of the University of Pennsylvania, has a new one to tell. Paul pot a telegram .from his father, a Clevel.ind, O.. merchant. "Rash all jca.sh you can spare." the strange missive read. "Bank closed." J Derby Gossip J^BllRY PATCH won the Futurity In 1932 . . . but will bo lightly regarded In the bet* tinR syhen the time comeH (or tho Kentticky Derby. . . ., Tom Shaw, of the fuiuye book, thinkH Repaid is a more formidable threat. . . . Lodysman, winter book favorite, is a bad risk at this writing . . . bad underpinning . . . the horse took on 250 pounds during the winter . . '. and will not be rushed for even the Derby Maybe the depression is over . . . anyway, it is at Hiaieah. the Miami track which has been packing them in. . . . During the first 20 day.s, the mutuel handle was $3,185.951 . . . an increase of more | had three dauglitcrs, than a halt million over the corresponding period of 1932 . . . the attendance this year has beei) nearly double, that of lawt . . . or, 8S,S]':7 against 49,325 . . . crowds for single days ranged from 3000 to 7000. spectators deflected the as.sassin's aim by seizing his arm. Stops In Spine. The Chicago mayor was struck in the right side above the abdomen and the bullet, of 32 caliber, punc- tmed the lower part of the right lung and came to rest against the spine. Wildest excitement prevailed as tiie shots rang out. Secret service men ordered the president-elects car to move forv;ard, but Mr. Roosevelt Ignoring his own danger, halted it, picked up the wounded mayor and hurried him to a hospital. Zangara wa;s seized by bystanders and police and his clothes were ai- mbst lipped from his body by the angry crowd before he could be got to tlie Jail. ; As physicians worked over Mayor Cermak, he smiled gamely and told Mr. Roosevelt "I'm glad it was me and hot you."' Zcngara was given a speedy tria'. pleaded guilty defiantly and received sentences totaling 80 years. Tlie initial cases brought against him Involved assault with attempt to kill Russell Caldwell of Ctoconut Grpve, Fla., Miss Margaret Kruis of Newark. N. J.. and William S. Knott, New York policeman, the three least seriously wounded victims, and President-elect Roosevelt. Charges in the shooting of Mayor Cermak r.r.d Mrs. Gill, were held up pending the outcome of, thei.- ! conditions and authorities made it known they intended to charge Zangara with murder If either died. Others Reco%'erlns. The three less seriously wounded are virtually repevered. Cermak wa'> bom at Klodo, nea; Prague in what was Bohemia aiid 1J now Czechoslovakia, In 1873. He wa-; brought to the United States by lu.-i parents when he wnK less than u ycor old. The Ccrmaks settled down in the co.'^l mining: section of Braldwood. Ill,, ant" Cermak went to work driving mules in the nUnes aV Uu' agn of rlevcn. Ccrmak's ambition however, led him to Chicago at the age of 17 and he started, selling wood, building up a succes.sful coal and tracking btisiness. From this he rose through real e.statc and banking operations, and finally. overturned the regime of William Hale Thompson to becomt mayor of Chicago in 1931 assuming the city's desperate financial problems. His wife was Mary Horej-ns of i Chicago,:-vsho died in 1928. Tlie/ MILDRED QUALIFIES Allen County School to Enter Tourney at Fort Scott. Mildred, Udr. 6 — Mildred and Blue Mound high schools have qualified to enter the i Class B regional basketball touimament at Fort Scott, this week end as a result of play in the eUmlnation tourney here Friday and Saturday. Mildred defeated Blue Mound by 20-18 In the final game Saturday night for the championship of the tournament but both quintets will be eligible for the regional event. tfniontown placed third in the meet by defeating Wesphalia by 20?1 in the consolation game. Ferrell is going to be slower than that . . . he got J18.000 last year .• . . this year the Indians offerod him $12,000 . . . even odds are being .offered in this corner that he won't sign for $15,000. • • * Dean Comes Up for Air EROMK I/E RMAN "DIZZY" DEAN sends along the pleasant, tidings that lie can't see how any club is going ^lo beat him [^'Q amounted to approximately nex season. . In a letter to ^30,000 . . , admission prices a St. Louis friend, Dizz confides: ' Gotf Receipts AGAIN, speaking of money, the V. S. G. A. faces* another loss in" revenue this year . . . without Jones . . **. receipts, iu dues from n^ember clubs last year were $26,595 . . . andln and ! '•.\ni in Gulfport, Miss., Iiavo been working out. . , . Be-i lifvo me. Bill', the old soupbone iii.ls Kieat. Honestly, I don't SCO how any club in the National l>c;iKue can heat nie. I think I \illl be alile to call in all the out- licldera and then win the,game. I inleiid to .do both the hitting And u't^^hhiK in my games tills 5e.ir. So, by being both hitter -.lUd pitcher, don't you think the ; sold'for the {National Amateur 'and National Opeu last year to-' taled $15,967.75 . . . in 1930 receipts for the same events were $51,042.25 . . . the fails paid $27.659t50 to watch Bobby Jones at Meribn . . . and $23,382.75 at Minneapolis. t The Item of Fare 'PHE old Basehall Players' Fraternity was short-lived Milwaukee. Wis.—Some of the City's churches decided to have a moratorium on 'passing the plate Ea::day because of the bank holiday. liil) can let some of the other ' but there still Is a privilege on rhiyorb BO and raise my salary jtlie books that the frat won from accordingly? , i the magnates . . . a ball club "Atlor drlvihg down here and I used to pay its players' and seeing so many people tramping j rookies' faros from the club'u the highways, lam beginning to j home city . . . rooks had to as- lako my baseball seriously. Have ; seiiible ... now the clubs must decided to play b^U Instead of:pay tho fare from the athlete'* running a filling sutloaj;* ^ome towg to th(i tial^^ La»e. MOVIES HELP IX HARD TIMES Nearly Anything Admits Patrons to Denver Theatres. Denver. Mar. 6. (AP)— "There may be a moratorium on money but there's none on amusement. Denver theater owners decided today as they announced novel methods to "see the patrons through." One theater said patrons would he permitted to pay what they are able in cash to see the show. Others accepted I. O. U.'s and many took checks for the exact amount of admission. Carlisle. England—Toby, believed to be the only cat In the world who held a railroad commutation ticket. Is dead. He belonged to the railway jefreshment room jhere. He had a weakness for train trips, and so a ticket permitting him to travel anywhere to and from Carlisle on the L. M. S. railway was attached to his collar. Hitch-hiker Injured Indianapolis, Ind., Mar. 6. (AP) Albert Gamell. who sat|d his home wa£ Wichita, Ksfi., was ipjured, perhaps seriously, by a hlt-snd-rtu^ driver on the outskirts of the city tod^y. oamell was a nitcb-tilker. Political Announcements For Finance Commissioner. I wish to announce my candidacy for nomination to the office of Finance Commissioner, subject to the will of the voters in the coming primary. Your votes will be appreciated. J. D. BUCHANAN. For Commissioner. I wish to announce my candidacy for nomination to the office of OFM- nance Commissioner, siibject to the will of the votera in the coming primary. Your votes will be appreciated. O. W. HOLMES. For Finance Commissioner. I wish to announce my candidacy for nomination to the office of Pi- nance Commissioner subject to the Hoover Calls on All To Support Successor New York, Mar. 6. (AP)—From his apartment high in the Waldorf Ast<irla. hotel former President H00-. ver today called for "wholehearted support" of his successor's plan for meeting the banking and economic crisis. •'The president's proclamation," Mr. Hoover said, "should receive the whole-hearted support and cooperation of every citizen." This brief word was given to newspapermen by Lawrence RIchey, Mr. Hoover's secretary, in response to inquiries as to what the former president thought of President Roosevelt's action. Mr. Hoover did not amplify his statement publicly nor give out any opinion as to the various details of the Roosevelt plan. Earlier, when informed of the death of Mayor Anton Cermak. victim of an assassin's bullet. Mr. Hoover expressed! through RIchey his sorrow at the tragedy. Aside from these brief public words, however, Mr. Hoover remained Inside his hotel, a private citizen attending to personal matters. • affairs which he said inquired' him to stop over in New York and cancel his, original plans for jailing immediately for the west coast. With all banks closed here, the I px-president had none too Millions to Learn How Scrip Looks and Works (Continued From Page One) that the newy money mi^ht be acceptable at or near parity throughout the nation. Bankers recalled the crisis of 1907, the last occasion: on which scrip certificates were used here. They were, in effect, liens or obligations against the assets of the banks. When the need: for them disappeared they were retired as fast as they were deposited in banks. More details about the'scrip were expected shortly. Buckner's statement, issued last night,, said only that the clearing house association had adopted a certificate plan to be INDEPENDENCE Mar. 2.—Still very dry. Shortage of water is becoming serious with many. Some farmers are preparinR •the ground for,oats sowing while others have already sown. Wheat crop prospects are not very encouraging, although some good gentle soaking rains may help. Gardens ;nre being made ready for early vegetable planting. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mticr and their son Gary of LaHarpe were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs, Muer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Punk. Sunday evening guests at the A. E. Nicholas home were Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lathrop of LaHarpe and Mr. George Wolfersberger of Kansas City, and Mr. Donald Lathrop of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Middleton of Gas Will occupy the Lawltzka farm being vacated by Mn and Mrs. Moerer. Mrs. Oscar Brown attended the quilt show held In Moran by the Moran farm bureau. Mr. Jake Myers attended the fu<- peral of George Ensminger in La- \ Harpe last Saturday afternoon. Mr. punn7o -;ffe"ct""=: aTan^ Tf ^^^^^ ^ p ;^^nr ;m;rge^y de ^^kri^irit" °f/^a^- The Bronx plant of the American .Jhiscom?^"f"yj'?^e« bank note company hummed with > ^""^^^ulatlons and best wishes, to activity a^ demands for scrip came! from many parts of the country. Pleas for quick shlpmenti of the cer- |Mr. and Mrs. Smith who were recently married in Moran, Mrs. "Smith was forinerly Arlene Alder- tiflcates to Villages and big cities • ?^„«"' ^t^f^/n nn^ n burned up telephone wires. Alderman and lived in this "We want 20 million dollars iii fives, when can we have them?" a voice on the wire would: demand. • "Not before Wednesday or Thursday." would be the reply. | Orders from private firms for scrip in which to pay employees also came in. district for several years, and attended Independence school. ready cash in his pocket. Vfe left the White House with comparatively few dollar bills on hand. RIchey. his Topeka—Mrs. Barbara Lambrecht. 78. died yesterday in a motor car collision on U. S. Highway No. 10; east of here. Phy.sicians said she much I had sustained no vi.sible injuries and; Robbers Kill Kansas Citian • Kansas City. U&r. 6. (AP)— W. C. Davis, half owner of the General Wrecking Company, was shot and killed by one of two men who ap- liarently had intended to rob the establishment this morning. will of the voters in the coming pri- .personal chancellor of the exchequer, mary. Your votes will be appreciated. F. B. MURDOCK. DEEK CREEK Mar. 1.—Mrs, Tlcc helped Mrs. Weldin cook for silo men last Wednesday. , Mrs, Elmer Stricklcr visited Thursday nt the Ed James home Miss Dolllc Adams, county nuper- Intcndent, visited Deer Creek school Thursday morning. A farewell party was held Thursday evening in Carlyle at the church for the Bowen, McCoy and Wingler families who are moving from this neighborhood. A good crowd of friends and neighbors cif these .families were present. We wish "these people success in their new homes. had only the $500 he obtained from cashing In Washington Mr. Hoowr's last salary check—his pay for the three days after March 1. RIchey apparently was unwoiTled, however, a&y\m fhfro were many friends of his "chief" who would accept his checks nnd advance what money was needed. TIIKEE IN,IlfnEn IN CLASH Washlmrfon Police Fiirht Demonstrators .Iskine: Ilcller. Wri.shinglon, Mar. 6. lAP'—Al le,ifit three i^crsdns were injured and 20 arrested today in fighting between nollce and dcmonstratois a' about the time Presid.ent Ro6sh?vrlt expre.ssed the belief she had died of shock. WiUnrd J. Breldenthal, Kansas City, Kas.. driver of one'of the machines ficuring in the accident, was not Injured. "THEATER OF THE STARS" TODAY! And Tuesday! v-ns (^'Mn:; the District of Cnlinnbia Mr. and Mrs. George James visited I commissioners he did not o'ojcct to Sunday at the Ed James home. Aft-I that did not intmfer.' ernoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lowey and Lola Mae, Hal Anderson, nnd Bertha Schleicher. Mr. and Mrs. CUfford James, Mr. and Mrs. John Lantz and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Scully and -Alice visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lantz. -Mr. and Mrs. Weldin and Virgil visited Sunday afternoon at the Relter home. Marion Wynn visited Simday evening- with Gene and Dene Brower. , Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Brower and bo.vs visited Sunday at the parental John "Wynn home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bowen nnd family visited Sunday with Mrs. Burkett of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. ^|y^on Elmore and girls visited Simday evenUig at the J. E. WilUams home. The Happy Hour club met at the home of Mrs. Delmer Brower Tuesday afternoon, February 28. The afternoon was spent in qullttag for the hostess. The business meeting was presided over by Miss Anna Javeaux in the absence of the president and vice-president. Roll call was answered by telling jokes. Mrs. Maud McCoy joined the club at thl^ meeting.- After the business meeting the hostess,, assisted by Miss Javeaux, served refreshments to, two guests, Mrs. Maud McCoy and Mrs.- Roy Searcy, and the following members. Mrs. Leon Javeaux. Mrs. Ralph Shafer, Mrs. John Wynn. and Mrs. J. E. Williams and Anna Javeaux. The next meeting is to be an all day meeting with Mrs. WlUlams March 14. Each member is to bring a covered dish for the luncheon.^ Roll call, a bouse cleaning bint. ' with normal traffic. Tlic fishting broke out whrn a group of whites and blacks, with ne- prors predominant., set out from a mc°ttng hall on Eleventh street to march LO the district building to demand larger relief allo;\-ances and equal treatment of whites' and blacks. -J Tax BUI Passed Topeka, Mar. 6. (AP)— The senate passed and sent to the governor today a house bill designed to abolish present penalties imposed on delinquent taxes and to provide for discounts in taxes under certain conditions. Chicago Eschang:e Closes Chicago, Mar. 6. (AP)-rThe Chicago Livestot* Exchange will close at 2 p. m. 'Tuesday until further notice. The action was taken today at an emergency meeting of the board of directors. ADM. 10c-25c .Matinee and Night You'll forget all your troubles nith Eddie n,nd Ws bull-fights! Two glorious hours of Lauffh.s—Music—and Beautiful Girls' BUSINESS AS USUAL! We will accept for payment of merchandise upon proper identification all company and produce checks and personal checks when certification Is made by the banker that funds are there. "This Is jour contribution to "business as usual." ANDREWS & SON Iola—14 S«nth Washington this winter in is CALIFORNIA' ll« ganll* dlmafv. Hi* lingaring ro- monc* of old Spanlih dgyt. Th« dcMrt, rti* noiintalni. Hi* taoiKwa, Ih* llowara. - Til* Santo F* offan th* fattest and mott •nclutlv* larvlc* lo Soutti*rn Califorpia. a ARIZONA• Warm days in th* d*s*rt. Rid* hon*back over tunny troili. Ploy golf. Swim in op*n.air pooli. D*Mrt Inni, famoui r*iort holati, ; dud* ranchM ond hoi tpring*—v*r|r r*aionab1* rolM Ihit winlar. DEATH VALLEy- Warm, colorful, comfortabi*—«n* of th* o«ntond|ng d*«*n r*io<rH of Ih* world. 'a .KIDFROM $PAir LYDA ROiJRTI Th* wniMvy Swi M MMC* and THI QOMIOUS GOLDWYN GIRLS A Santa F* liekot to California will lak* you thru Phoatilx. A thru Phoonix Pullman Ihr** llmai a w**k thit wint*r—on Th* CHIEF. A dally Pho*nl« Pullinan—Ml* y*ar 'round —on th* Ofond Canyon limited, .- from Chicago and Kantat City. • HAWAII- Th* PaciKc'i porodls*. A plac* In which to r*tt and draam, swrroundad by tropical tc*M». - ATEXAS- Wh*f* you will find o worm wolcom* ond a waria winter. Wh*ra you ond your family can ip*ad a month or two Miioying lit balmy climate. On your Sanim ¥• way— ffirand Cany*ii—Jndlan-tfatoars J. F. Dlckensbeets. Acent Pifone 376, Ida, Kas.

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