Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 13, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, March 13, 1933
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX OILER VICTORY MEANS SUCCESS FOR Mel MiHqr Happy as His I Forwafd Places on All-Star Team Kansas Cit IJLUL ' Napolcdn World—Coac^ Purrs. The djiiam: THE COACH Mar. 13. fAP)—The of the basketball Bill MJUer of the Tiil.'.a Diamonjd Oilers—has achieved 11 jllfclonff ambition to win the ama-. tciir basketball title of America which rates as synonymous with; they'wouid take'up dlscuMlon^o world supremacy among the Simon j applications- for loans from the Finance corporation. Disease Threat Fadlnr. STRICKEN AREA ^ TURNING TOWARD RECONSTRUCTION (Coulinued From Page Onej accurate information about sufferers. Plans to bring about a quick start of reconstruction were - to be laid before civic and governing bodies today. In Long Beach, where the catastrophe reached its apex, claiming, about 53 lives and working havoc to property estimated at 25 million dollars, a ; state emergency council meets at ill a. m, to hear the needs of surrounding communities with a view to obtaining liberalization of rules on the u.se of Reconstruction Finance corporation funds. In Los Angeles, the directors of the chamber of commerce indicated THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. MARCH 13. 1933. DEATH TOLL MOUNTS IN LONG BEACH c little fellow saw his A ray of hope that the serious* battle plan \iork to |K >rfectlon in [ npgj; of the disaster would not-be the Oilers' 25-23 conquest of the | increased by the spread o^ disease RosenberR-Ar' Saturday nigl A. A. U. national tournament.. Chuck Hyatj University of 'ey team of Chicago t In the finals of the t, lormer star of the [Pittsburgh, was never l)ellcr than lie was in the grand fijiale put on py the new champions . after the Chi([ago team had gained u one-point ifud with ten minutes to play., Hyntt scored repeatedly with .Ws spectacular hook shot and acted' as " ihi' feeder on virtually every other oiler goal; hi was the field general I lor the llt[le geiidrallssimo who .stjjilrmi'd iiervou.ily on the bench through a weik of basketball which 45i Indepciidert and college baskct- bajl tearas »t irtcd. The final ifiune was n battle between two gnat centers and a pair of equally pre ficlent forwards with able assl.stancj from the supiwrtlng Hyiitt. the ilandout of the tour- nnment. was named captain and forward of th^ Associated Press all- Aiherlcan flrs| quintet chosen from the tournament ranks. Joe Reiff, former Northwestern university star, whase deadly free tln'owlnt; and flawless pivot post play kept the Chicago team in the running up t( the finals, was cast at! the othbr lU-star forward post. The center assignment went to was seen as the second full day passed since the tremendous convulsions on Friday night without the presences of epidemics. Dr. J. L. Pomeroy. county health officer, organized 125 sanitary Inspectors into squads of five each and sent them into every stricken zone to Inspect sewage, housing, water, dairy supplies and general sanitation. Laboratory testing stations were set up in central areas. Large amounts of medicine, particularly typhoid vaccine, were delivered to health centers as a measure of prevention. Dr, Pomeroy said a close watch was being kept for signs of typhoid or smallpox and outbreaks of pneumonia. Despite the breadth of the damaged area, a sen.se of orderliness predominated. The absence of attempted looting was marked, only one arrest having been made in the Ijonp: Beach district. The rapid organization of citizens into seml- milltary groups, led by 10,000 blue- Jackets from the United States fleet, contributed to the maintenance of order: Patrols were on constant guard In many of the 152 cities which felt the effects of the earthquakes. In virtually every city, a full day of work had been done in removing building hazards, such as tearing down tottering walls, This put hun- L.nky Bob Oruenig Of Rosenberg-; ^-ds of tinempl^^^^^^^ Arvty. who made the grade by a shjide over tie more e.xperlenced but over-anxlc us Carl Larson of the Oilers in the stirring' final game. All-star giard positions were aWarded Bart Carlton of the Oilers, a jhotshot scorer on occasion, and Captain Berrj Dunham of the de- ix3sed champion Wichita Henrj -s. wdn third place in the tournament by' defeating southern Kansas Stage Lijics of Kan.sas City, 25-24, In a "thflllcr bet wot n the defeated semifinalists. Mel Miller of the Henrys clals estimated about 100 structures will have to be razed. PLEASANT PRAIRIE Mar, 8.—Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker and Lois were dinner guests Sfin- day of Mi-, and Mrs. Walter Young and family. LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Smith and daughters Miss lone and Ruth Jean, spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith and Wapie in lola. Mrs. C. W. Harrln and daughter Fnye. spent Wednesday with Mrs. made two fred throws and a goal in poj^^jpr 'tiU^'aldfe won Vosmons\^yt-<^--^^^^^ on| the second all-Amerlcan quintet, j ««''>-"°°" ^"'th Mrs. Herschel Smith. With them was Ei-nie Schmidt of I lOLA, KANSAS lOLA BANKS MAY OIJEN WEDNESDAY (Continued From Pasre One) 11 REAL ESTATE TKANSFEBS | 1 (Prom the Office of The Ida | I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) | « . ^ « A row of siores in Long Beach, Calif., ripped open by the quakes. This city was liarde.st hit by the disaster, with aver (JG known dead and more than a thousand Injured. i ' they do not deem it necessary to augment those reserves with additional money. I Lociil banking officials commented today on the attitude which they are- fijnding among their depositors relative to the hoarding of gold. One Deposit Offered. One^ official said that a man had come to his bank and-offered tode-' posit $100 in gold which he. had had in his possession for years, accumulating as a result of gifts and not as a result of hoarding^ "This gold isn't doing me any good," the man told the banker, "and I understand that It would do the government some good, so here it is." : • The banker said that that spirit has been manifest in numerous instances, although to date but few I persons have made any attempt to | I deposit gold, largely because the j banks have not been open to the public. He said that when the banks do open Wednesday he expected more deposits of that nature- to be made. • In a similar spirit. . both lola banks; shipped to Kansas City today a "considerable quantity" oif gold which they have been holding as ai part of the cash reserves. "It isn't doing us any good here nnd It will do the government some good, so we sent It In," one official said. No statement could be obtained today from banks In' LaHarpe and Humboldt as to whether they woul^ open Wednesday or not, but the impression in lola was that all banks in the county will probably resume biLslne.ss at ^he same time. March 11, 1933. ^ H. M. Cline. a widower, et al to ' J. H. Brown, S. Vs of lot 4, and all of lot 5, block 1. Caldwell's Addition to Moran City, $475.00. "THEATER OF THE STARS" ITHEATI NOW PLAYING! The Miracle Show of 1938! Warner Bros. Great Musical Spectacle With 14 Stars and 200 Gorre- ous Stajre and Screen Beauties! AN INTERIOR VIEW OF QUAKE DAMAGE Mrs. Geo. Weatherbie, Mrs. Roy ^, I „ , , . I ,^ „ - ' < Love and Mrs. Ponsler attended ser- thp Hiitchinsoi, Kas.. Renos, as'for- | ^.j^^^ ^^^^ Christian church Friday v^aid and secdnd team captain;,and afternoon in Moran. Walter Koebei of Rosenberg-An-ey | j^j^ Goodman of Anthony. Kas.., and Paul Bmfts of Southern Kan- taken the place of Mi-. Town-! sas Stage Lilies, guards. .send as superintendent of the ^ Foster, IM o.. Bank. Robbed. '"ad'O Butler, Mo., March 13. (AP)—The . ^ ^„.„, Bank of Foster, in southwest Bates i Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs, Perl county, was held up and robbed i Bakei^. shortly before 10 o'clock thLs mom- I Miss lone Smith and Mr. Nigel ing by three men who escaped with i McDonald were suoijcr' guests of S2j30O. The bank was opened for I Mi.s.s Betty Barley of IVtlldred. range. Mr. Townsend was transferred to Dallas. Texas. Mr. I and Mrs. Durbin. lola. spent making changte only. The three robbers, dressed In overalls, drove a green coacli tiearing Kansas license plates. I ArllngrioiJ Postmaster Dies. Hutchinson, Kas„ March 13,' (AP) -<;iarence Tiylor, 48,' postmaster 'atj Arlington, died In a hospital here today followln|g an emergency operation. ArmsJEmbarfo Off. London. Mar. 13. (AjP)—Great Britain has decided to remove its embargo on the shipment of arms to; China and Japan, Stanley Baldwin Informed parliament today. Mellon to Sail March 17. London. M.nr. 13. (AP)—Ambassador Andrew W Mellon Is sailing from Southampton for New York March 17. aboard the Leviathan. You probably have something you want to sell knd the best way to let the people kriow about It Is through Register ClB.sfelflpd Ad» Miss Nola Moss .spent Saturday night and Sunday with Miss Margaret Stewart; Mr. and:Mrs. Fred Pierce and Beatty Jean spent Friday evening at Hcr.schel»Smlth.s. Mr. and Mrs. Tommle Moss and family .spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Moss. Betty Jean Pierce visited school Monday.. Delbcrt, Evalj-n and .Doris Carver started to school at Pleasant Prairie Monday morning. Mr. Charley Inman drove to Altoona today to bring his father Mr. Andy Inman home. Mr. Inman has been there taking treatments for cancer and Is said to be cured. Mr. Perl Baker helped Roy Love work on his brooder house Monday. Thirty-eighth Quake Recorded. Los Angeles. March 13. (AP)—The thirty-eighth distinct quake of the southern California series was felt h|re at 11:30 a. m. today. It apparently was not strong epough to do 'much additional damage. OOKS and SLIDES of tr.ving t4 Joo .Stothd c.Tmo aaiK)! sors . BY BILL BRRUCHER Farm Relief Hint •W Hy iloi 't more farmers prac lice th' sciK .sor.s hold In.stead win farm relief? ... some years aEO be]»s with his body scis- hn perfected the hold by priicticiiij; on big .sack.s of oats down on the farm . . . now, alontc loni s Jim BrowninK and wins Olio of till- • current world wrtsilinK (hninpionship.s with an-' ot)u-r scis.sjor.'i. . . . Jlm.-prac- lliid his scjissorti on hnrri^ls at his fliriM dowji In Missouri . . . , vi'ily, ihi'i scissors thcKi' day.s is idiflil irr ll The Ills 0 |>II,I,V .\ Jinton: (M .'ii'.nn. |.i WW llic •* * • " 'Boxing Mi:s, iniilcliniiiUcr (ii Oiinli 'M, offc^rs Ills ilii' :i(l <Mi'i<ji ihiii han < (rii l<in Ill-Mil.; Prosperous Note tyWV. near' ran oli'i-r is in tli" il /f- paylni; QID YOU KI^OW THAT— J I.M BHOWXIXG, the new ra.ssle champ, says he will wrestle anybody, anywhere . . . and probably forgot to add. "whenever nnd howover thoy tell me to." . . . Howard Jones is well plii.ispd with tlio new football rules . . . ho say.s lb" new rule about keeping the ball in 10 yards from the sidelines will be a great lii'lp to offensive football , . . which Jones believes Is what the fans want to SI'''. , , . JonoM win head an all -couKt t <-nm jhat will play a midwest toanv coailiml by Dick Kiinlcy as a f^'aliiri! of the World's Talr. . . . Only one Kentucky I)<'rhy wliinor has an offsprin*; entered in this .year's Derby. . . . Ilollor- niaker's daddy i.s Uubbllnic Over . . . and. of course, also Is Kuiincl Hrudloy'^ liaws.^. The Interior of a drug store in Walnut park. Calf., after its shelves were emptied and the ceiling caved in by the force of the quake shocks. puhllr. -M? • liillv. wanis (Iwlilcr.- \>'hn liilii miii-ily. courrtKeouttly,' flllliVe any 1)1 siisplcloM,' 011(1. abiivc all. w ith • class and cjildi' . . iiiiili liinakers cannot jiroviilc 111., I Iviiid; of fi'Khts bp- rause I IK '.imi.. world is lachlnK in Jif.hliliK iii.-'t.rl .Tl . . .'whlih ^ _ H^..inds rea-e„able ;Muu ,«h. _ _ increased from lye.Tr to year over the period ' . . . fust year 1 :.' Kr.ind, spcond est apiiroach to Babe j- f-rand, and so on, . . , ial coUcRiate footb.all Duke is endowed by a tobacco person of Wal- forliine . . and 4100,000 was lace Wa <l''.j coarli at Duke Unl-; placed in the bank-several years vrr.-ity. . .! . ^^'adp i.s working ago to be drawn upon only for PiX ft iivc -jeiy toatrae} for Ji .0pjLj.ib8'££Sil>?Jl cpach'a «alarj^ MT. PLEASANT Mr. aiid Mrs. Emmlt Smith visited at the home of Mr. and Mr.s. Robert GenunlU and daughter Jean. Fiiday. The Get-To-Gether club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Enos and family. liefresliments were served to the following: Mr. and Mrs. Archie Ludlum and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Biill Weitzel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Doc. Wing, Mr, and Mrs. Earnest Dahlstrom and family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Manson and children, Mr. and Mrs C. E. Enos and family. George Roedel .haa oeen working for Zack Price the past weeK. Dudley Bcaman, Howard and Kenneth Inman spent Sunday afternoon with Joe Everitt. carol Barsby called at the Emmlt Smith home Wednesday. A. L. Hess visited relatives in Mildred over the week-end. Mr. Ira Smith called on Mr. Pat McCarthy. Mr. John A. Lin\1Ue called at the Emmit Smith home Friday evening. Bi-monthly examinations welre given at the Mt. Pleasant scholo; Thursday and Friday. \ Mr. Ira Smith and Mabel shopped in lola Saturday. Giade cards will be issued at the local school this week. Mr. and Mrs. Avon Doty and family called at the Emmit Smith home Saturday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Bert Bennett and .son Paul spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Eno.s and fiimily. , Mr. Ira Smith made a buulness trip to Stai-k, Friday, i Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Nlckles s|)enl Thursday evening with Mr, and Mrs. C. E. Enos and family. Training Camp Notes Exhibition Results. Philadelphia (A) 13; Brooklyn (N) 2. New York (N) 10; Chicago (N) 7. Atlanta (SA) 14; Washington (A) 11. . New York (N) Seconds 12; Seattle (PC) 3, six innings, rain. Pittsburgh (N) 0; Oakland (PCD 0, tie, six innings, rain. Cleveland (A) vs. New Orleans (SA), postponed, rain. St. Petersburg, Fla., Mar. 13. (AP) Col. Jacob Ruppert, owner of the Yankees, arrived in town yesterday to see what he can do about signing Babe Ruth to a contract. The club has offered the big slugger $50,000 as against $75,000 In 1932. They will probably start negotla- tionr at once and arrive at a satisfactory solution in a few days. Bingham to London. Washington, March 13. (AP)— President Roo-sevelt today sent the nomination of Robert W. Bingham. Louisville publisher to be ambassador to Great Britain to the senate. Chain Store Tax Im-alid. Washington. March 13. (AP)—The Florida chain store tax was declared invalid today by the supreme court in a case brought by Louis K. Liggett company and others. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? . Los Angeles—Between the earthquake and the Chicago Cults, the New York Giants are about ready to admit they don't care much for training in California. Manager Bill Terry explained: "California is a great place to train n ball club so far as getting the ployers into physical condition Is concerned. But it certainly raises a rumpus with the nervoiu system." Then to show his nerves were unaffected, Bill walloped a homer with two on In-the ninth inning to beat the Cubs 10-7. Bradcnton, Fla,—Rogers Kornsby, whose attempt to make a comeback may provide one of the big dramas In the 1933 major league seoMn, is showing in training that he means to try in earnest. Hornsby. who wa« deposed as manager of the Chicago Cubs last summer, had his first full-time workout session with the St. Louis Cardinals here yesterday. He started the practice session at second base, anii put in a strenuous afternoon. He made trouble for pitchers when at bat. Jim Lindsey, plicher, sent word that he had signed his 1933 a)n- tract and would be in camp soon. West Palm Beach,; Fla.—Sam West, former Washington outfielder, was iQ ttie St. Lottis Browns' training camp today, after signing his 1933 contract. He is slated for center field. Only two Brownies—Rick Fcrrell and Carl Reynolds—now arc missing. New Orleans—A pair of rookies may be at the first base and shortstop positions when Cleveland opens the season against Detroit. The contests Harley Boss and Bill Knickerbocker are giving Eddie Morgan and Johnny Burnett, respectively, has caused Manager Roger Peckinpaugh to hesitate plenty about indicating who may get tho.se jobs. Hill City—Returned here from Wyoming where he was arrested for Kansas authorities on charges of murder and burglary, Chester. Morris, alias Bud Clark, was held in the county Jail today in default of $7500 bond. Morris, who escaped from the Kansas state p)enitentiary where he was serving a 10 to 50 year sentence for bank robbery, is charged witli the slaying of George Hocker. wealthy bachelor farmer. He also is alleged to have kidnaped Deputy Sheriff James Com of Greensburg, Kas., taking the officer to Plaln- ville, Kas,, and stealing his pistol and handcuffs. His preliminary hearing has been set for March 17. To 83 at Piilsburer. Pittsburg, Kas.. Mar. 13. (AP)— The thermometer registered a maximum of 82 degrees here thlslafter­ noon, the warmest day since lu»t October 18. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. MOTOR OIL 1 Gallon 4!5c 5 Gallons $1.75 Tractor Oil KGallon 50c ,.5'GaUons $1 .89 Guaranteed 100 7o Pure Paraffin Base IDEAL GARAGE 210 N. Washington Phone 174 TAB ON STOCK MART Roosevelt Orders Prosecution Law Violators. of Washington, Mar: 13. (AP)— President Roosevelt hds asked the justice department to keep a close watch on the future disclosures of. the senate stock market investigating committee and to prosecute vigorously any violations of the law which may be brought to light. A continuation of the Inquiry, begun during the Republican regime, was ordered today by the senate banking committee, now controlled by Democrats. It was decided, however, to scrutinize private Investment practices and public utility security issues in the immediate future and postpone further study of commercial banking practices. Senator Fletcher of Florida, the new chairman of the committee called on Mr. Roosevelt late today and afterward it was intimated the Investigation of banking practices might be resumed sooner than had been expected. Death ,Weeii March 2(). "Tallahassee. Fla.. Mar. 13. (AP)— Governor Dave Sholtz of Florida today signed a death warrant calling foi! the electrocution of Giuseppe Zangara at the state prison at Raiford during the week of March 20. WISE Mar; 9.—Ralph Johnson spent Monday at the Charles Tlce home. Mick Caddell is working for Edd James. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin and family spent Tuesday evening at the \ Elmer Strlckler home. i Mr. and Mrs. Jess Gregg' and Louis have moved to lola. We have one new pupil enrolled In school. She is in the fifth grade. The assessor of Deer Creek township. • Stanley Harris, was in this community Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs! Ross Hendrix have moved on the farm vacJated by the Je.ss Gregg family. Mr. and Mrs. Harrj- Yoho visited Wednesday at the parental Mont DavLs home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helgley and children. Long Island. New York, ha\'e returned to their home after spending the winter with the latter's sister, Mrs. Paul Eyier and Mr. Eylcr. The children in school will- certainly miss Dorothy Ruth and Phyli.'«. Ripon. Wis.—A check signed by •'J. Q. Adams." sixth president, was found the other day in a box of old papers in the home of the late Elizabeth B. Bintliff. ;it was dated. May 14, 1835, and bore a notation on the back that it was for payment of $131 taxes to the (;ity of Washington for 1833. The president apparently was a bit late. W.VRNER BAXTER BEBE DANIELS RUBY KEELEB GEO. BRENT UNA MERKEL GUY KIBBEE ALLEN JENKINS GINGER ROGERS DICK POWELL ADM. 10 & 25c MATINEE AND NIGHT WUhtbetr that Membership in Beacon City will give you a definite destination when you go to the World's Fair next summer. That, in itself, will be of inestimable value to,you. A search for suitable quarters after you arrive at Chicago might easily involve you in disappointment and difficulty. The site • of Beacon City, you know, i,s directly on the Lincoln iHipfhway, which swings arounti the southern part of Chicago, You will avoid Chicago traffic entirely. Arrivihg at Beacon City your car will be placed under day-and- night supervision. You and the members of your party will be assigned to comfortable eanvas-covereci cottages. Your meals •will be served in a spacious dining ball, by the B(MU!0II dining service. You will attend the Fair each day by means of the Illinois Central electric liiie, which takes you directly to the Fair grounds. During the breakfast hour you will listen to an interesting lecture, filled with: suggestions on how best to see the great Exposition. You will know the cost before you leave home,—$34.95. That fee covers all essential expenses. Many are enrolling npw. A fee of $5.00 insures reservation, which you may transfer to any other person. The balance of $29,95 may be paid when you arrive at Beacon City, : THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER ASK FOR A COPY OF THIS FREE BOOKIi^ It tells all about the Beacon Plan. We have a copy for you.

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