Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 20, 1933 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Monday, March 20, 1933
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lOLA REGISTER \yOLUME XXXVI. No. 122. Siiicesfiir to The lula Daily Register. The If.in Dail.v Kecord, and lola Daily Index. lOLA, KAS.. MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 20, 1933. '• Tba Weekly Register, Established 1867. The lola Daily Register, Established 1897. SIX PAGES D.P.NORTHRUP STRICKEN BY A HEART ATTACK Prominent lolan Dies Suddenly \Vhile Riding in Car H\ith Daughter A NATIVE OF COUNTY .AMKIO.V .VIXO.V IS GIVEN DIVORCE Farmer Real jEstate Operator, Lumberman, the Last of Generation - Los .A.ngelcs. Mar. 20. (hP) — Marion Nixon, screen actress, obtained a divorce today from Ed-.vard H. Hillman Jr.. son of a -^s-calUiy Chicago merchant, after testimony that Hillm.-in was abusive, called her names and once struck her. •Mr. Hillman vv -anted to go out and I didn't feel like it." the .-'.clress testified. "He became Incensed and struck me." She charged also he nagged hc-r and kept her awake nights vheii- she needed sleep to be ready for work in the morning .It her studio. MJ.SS Nixon did. nyt ask for alimony. She is understood to criming Sl.OOO a w'eeK. TJn- r!rr :i property settlement .she was given title to the couples home. She agreed to lease it to h.er husband for S9.5O0 a year. THEFTS OF GAS FROM CARS MAY SHOW A SLUMP Police Say Trio Confesses Many Petty Robber- ieis Recently CALLS AID OFFICERS The '.'.ihote to'An was .shocked and start;.>d this morning when the news circulated swiftly about the city thai; M;-. D. , P. Northrup had died .'iUdcit.Jvy rrri- 9:4. T o'clock as a • result of a [leact a'.tack. Mr. NorU'r'up hds not been m gcop heaiili fci- si-vcra! months but I was feeling fnirly v.ei! this morning j and asked hii daui.ht.-r. .Mr.s. Russell J Harry, to ihke liim in h.:T auiomo- bUe to the hidio shop of his nephew, i Lavernft .vor.hrHp. w;th whom he I Information on CroD Pro- wishca t'o ta;): :jfci ,ut some macter oi ' ^ Diisine.ss. A:v;'.-:iig at the shop he; alighted from i hs car. went in to' the store a;Ui had his conVLTiation. then returned to the au:omol)i!e to; go home. • Mrs. Karry had driven, ^ . ^ ^ , but a lew yard.s who:: her father was; production loans have been is- itricken. She stop.ied the car im- , sued by the secretary of agriculture mediateLv a.-jd called for help and and .ire now available to farmers in DATA ON LOANS AVAILABLE NOW duction Money May Be Had at Farm Bureau Regulations for 1933 governing Mr. Nortlirup vra.s taken into tailor shop ci Mr. Dave.' Lon'; physicians summoned. ' Thpy spcndL-d pffimplly but death preceded them, and doularless this countv upon request to C. D. and ; Steele, field inspector of the crop had production loan office. Mr. Steele's oc- office is in the Farm Bureau office eurred whdii Mr. Northrup was still when he is in lola. in the autoinobile. Ir -5tead of writing to Washington Delmer .^rorthrup was ihe;^!' to one of the regional loan of- ycunge.st iila c! the l,;tc Mr. and ficcs. Mr. Steele announced, farmers Mrs. L. L. Northruo and wai born c-''-" obtain the nocessarj- application in lolu JulJ- 20. 18G7. After pas.suv^' blanks for loans, and detailed in- throuah thh trades of the cry formation about the requirements, -schcois as ;ihcv then'existed, at iho direct from him. Apphcations will age of IS he became a member of then be reviewed by the county ad- the morch: ndisins: iirm of O. P. vi.sor>- committee, then certified and Nortlirup 'an older brother' and forwarded, to the regional office at ccmpany. He had really srown U)5 St. Louis ' for final approval and in the bu .^-'iniss becau.^o :his lather action. had been a! m. ich.ant during all the' The regulations this year specify year.-: of his n..'^id."Kf in Ici.i and tliat only those who cannot get loans nafiraliy His,so:t.s recetvjd business f'^sewhere are elieible for loans from trainir.-/ ©. P. Northrup dovoieu the 90-million-dollar fund author- him .sel: piinicv .iarly to the dr.'i^ood.^ i«d by congre.ss. Loan^ can be used divjsicn cf Ithe irLi .siness in which the '"r crop production, and re- IJITO was rJ .'^i.TtiC 'd -and conducted jc • QUire the borrower to'reduce his success:ully lor :nn.ny years! He in- acreage of cash crops 30 per cent trrriinted !iis taasuitss career in 1833 undf>r last year, unless he does not to take •.'.course in Eastman B'.:.si- intend to plant more than 20 acres m-sr, Cr.lim.'c ;i; PoucJikeepsJe. New of corn. 2' L - acres of truck crops. 8 •Vork, ni u'h.:ch he received training acres of ])otatoes, or 40 acres of Hint .sill! b.'ttcr eriuipned him for wheat. the bii.sin life ui.un which he had T'lf maximum permitted to any ' ' '';;! .nlMed. HVith th .i- p.i.s:M-e ol ih- <>"'• bnrnjwr this year Is S300; or, | jja „Hi '. c, years liic NortJuai) interi.-u;, '.n.-cuni • I 'l th-',' c:..>e of tenants, the total of I' f ;-i «r,lin.. f.-r.r Chief Wants Help of Citizens in Ending Similar Pilfering Police Chief A. V. Funkhouser expects petty thieving of gasoline and accessories from automobiles to diminish to a marked degree with the arrest last week-end of three lola youths whose names he withheld. All are imder 18 years of age. he said. , The arrests were made when • a resident in the north part of Ida called police to tell them that a roadster had evidently been abandoned in front of her home Friday night. Officers responded and find -r ing nobody In the car, took it to headquarters. It was out of gasoline. Two of the trio showed up presently and Chief Fimkhouser. his suspicions aroused, began questioning them. Finally, he said, they and the third youth admitted 13 specific robberies of gasoline and accessories from parked automobile^. They were unable to recall names or places of other similar thefts which they admitted they committed, j According to the chief, the trio confessed to the following thefts, although all three were not necessarily involved in each one; Gasoline from car at 322 South Cottonwood. (Two times.) Kit from Dr. Stephens. Gasoline, first aid kit, gim holster, and 18 rifle cartridges, from car belonging to Dr. C. B. Stephens. 502 South 'Washington. Gasoline from car at 402 South Buckeye. Gasoline from car belonging to Dr. Ira Ketwood at 830 North street. Gasoline and wrench from car belonging to E. O. Miller at 620 North Jefferson. Ga.soline from car parked at 217 West Jackson. Gasoline from car parked at 510 South street. Gasoline from car parked at 402 South Colbom. Flood Waters Pour Down The Ohio River Valley steady Rains Over,Wide Area Send Many Rivers Out of Banks and Threaten to Wreak Even Greater Dama^;e as Crest Heads,Toward Mississippi. Cincinnati. O., Mar. 20. (AP)— Flood waters from raging rivers of six states converged today on the tn-statc region sturounding Cincinnati, carrying death and destruction in their wake. From Huntington. W. Va., to LouisiiUe, Ky., the Ohio river and its tributaries gobbled up firm acres by the thousand and swUlep around city homes, driving farmer and city cousin alike to higher ground. Twenty feet of water flowed over 3,000 acres of farm lands near Elizabethtown, O., near the Indiana border west of here; east of Ciii- cinnati stretched a moat fully two- miles wide; New Richmond, C, was two-thirds imder water; water gushed through the main street of Manchester; Himtington 's river-side quailed before a stream of 51.2 foot level as against a flood stage of 50 feet; Louisville retreated before a rising stream; and Portsmouth, O., anxiously patrolled a levee for protection against the river's lunges. Death crawled southward with the flood. It struck first , at Gallipolis, O., [ taking Mrs. John Harrison, 40, and her daughter, AJlee, 7, as their automobile went over a banit. ."^t California, Ky., a skiff over- SOUND BUSINESS IN NEW FACTORY Designer Says She Is Not Out tb "Revolutionize The Industry" >Irs. Hazel McPall. partner with W. E. Kerr in the newly organized Kerr-McFall Garinent cMnpany, arrived in lola Saturday afternoon and will be an lola resident Irom now on. At the present time she is living in the Portland hotel but sh.e plans to move mto an apartment or a residence as soon as she can make a satisfactory arrangement. She is accompanied by her two children, Jack, 17 years old, and Gasoline, rear vision miiTor, and; P''^^'- J^^k is a senior in high hirifi' and (livfr^-incrl iuid thf ini-i'- ilumdisiny; divi.-U'n (it ii w;is iU.-;>'n- (•(I (.1 in nfili-r ti-.,ii mi'iaijirs o: '.<.:•• Mini liiiKnt (ii'.i.h- ihi'iii •-'.lis in liuiiT'.ii'.i.': ii|r iLimi.i !• lni:;iii'^.'. ic:\i| riui!iii^i!iii -ill 111 !,irar I'l-iil Mlli-ii'Mf., VVtii 11 AJIMI iiri'iillS'-liinil i-ir->lf.: Will 11 Afi.n ufi'Mllt-iiliH'i •I llimli Nil I) Niifl hjiil) iliMi! liiliri il p, I!.I Hill!,y to 111!' I'.itii. Iii'l- litl-'ihw:iiiu.i;li hi' W.y- 111- wii,\s liirti'iy ci 11 I I ii^i.l v.Uli ri-li isliifi'. fiiiiui' Veil', iit'.i) hr inrrv-ffi'- ii'd llle liiiiiti)! 1- y.ird I'l hi', .-dn, L w- is O. Noitrinip. aiKi sitU'' thru ii:i.> Tiren iniTCiv looklnu iiMr-r v ;irinu.s .blanches ut hi;. pcr.Mjnai r .slaie •.•Del" N'.irtlin;)!. ii.'; he was kn(r.\ii to all his iTiiiidii, w.i.s the younL-cst :\'.\ !o;ins to tciinnts of any one landlord within a .single coi|hty cannot •••.-:(,rd 8!;!00 Thi- actual amount i-,iiv;illii(l hv lllr :iullioi'ill(;s WUJ df- !;• i!;iiiii till- liovrnwi-r'!: rcqilire- iiii;.;;ii ,\ tiisi iiiM or (nortiiiiKi' on ili>- ij'up v.iil hi> ri?(|uirf'd, Thi' I'I-KU. . Iiii|nn,t ti-riuHT ihm loiin-i l)r rc()hl(l belonging to Walter 518 North .street. Gasoline from cars parked at 808 South street n,nd 401 South Sycamore. ninnket from ii Car, Ulunkrt niKi wri'iich inim ctir br- loiiuine to J r; IIOHC pui'kid m lift Wi'tit Ml'i'd, Ri'iir vl^lon mirror lux) clock from school this year and Patsy Is a freshman. Both are planning to trrinsfer to the lola schools at once although 11^ is po.sslble that Jock, turned near a power transformer and Gale Ihrig, 18, was killed by electrical discharge through the water. George Hldeman, Henry liinne- man, and John Bain were drowned at Covington, Ky.. after a backwash carried their automobile into a creek. -And at LawTenceburg, Ind., Cbas. Stephens, 14, drew a bottle from the stream, drank of its contents, and died of convulsions. Even if no more rain falls, the Ohio will be 12 feet above its flood stage by night, weathei; bureau officials predicted, and Istill waterlogged skies spread threateningly over West Virginia, Ketitucky. Ohio, and Indiana. Rain started it all. now drizzling, now coming torrents, from the great lakes to the blue grass region. Hamilton, O., had- recorded 7.27 inches this month before a respite came earlv Simday. That fall was typical. •It filled the Allegheny far up in western New York, and sent it roaring through western Pennsylvania to meet a Monongahela swelled in West Virginia's mountains. Down the Ohio river then water rushed south to meet the Kanawha, the Scioto, the Muskingiun. the Licking of Kentucky, the Big and Little Miami rivers of southwestern Ohio, and the 'White Water of Indiana. Around Cincinnati was every eri- dence of i their meeting. At Newport. Ky.. 50 city blocks lay under dingy waters, and 1.500 were homeless. Co^'ington, Ky., next door, fared as badly. In Cincinnati's east end. Little Columt»a, Marmet. Cumuiinsville, and Sedamsville were islands in a flood. Seven thousand bags of sand were massed to hold the river off the municipal aiiTMrt and suburban Linwood. E>i'ery house in California. Ky.. was subnierged. and six feet of water coursed through California. O. Nearly 500 people were rescued from river camps about this "gateway to the South." Walter Stratham alone Saved 67 persons from U^eir cottages. ECONOMIES INTO EFFECT APRIL FIRST CHIEF SIGNS BILL PROVIDING CUTS IN EXPENSES VETS AFFECTED FIRST Compensation to Be Reduced, Followed by Federal Salaries REAL BEER BY APRIL 5 Enactment of BUI Leuallzinff 3.2 Brew Assured for Tomorrow With Agreement Today 111! CI li<-ri)i<- OrKihcr ;it, urn. llitrl'- i -.i 111, .'ji pi-r ci-ni, tlcdiiclrd in nd- viMv i Will l )ii rhiirued. .Siiiijci (hi- Icmii,': Call for a flr,tt lien I 'll vh.'i' rviip lis srcurlft', t!ie borrower riTquiintiy h;is to t"-"^;!'-^ J^'^'^''^ 1 miner thev habitually carried in the n "'•"^''n?'or ^f '.J '"'^^'^'n'^ '^'"l ^••alnl.T^ A quantity of hrn,(plainti.sn tenant, or is farm- ; automobile close Uvx liuid under contract for deed or ' ^ who is studying to bo a phyHlcinn. niav miikc difrerent plnn« a litilo liit«T on. Puiny will bf enrolled in the ,iunlor hiah Hchool Uiwii.VJinB tier plniu* today, Mr*. , McKiUl t>m(>hi\»lwd Urn fnot Ihni; .ilic liti.t nn intenlion oi dolnjj tiiiv- , ihlnij mnrtUnit, novfl. or "diricrt?iii | ... ... • — With llip lolrt )>lfVMt. "I i)l«n in I Plnnl cnnclmcnt of the hccr bill br- , • ; protUitx- exactly the same tm' ol cnmo a matter of hotii-.s today ns 1 unkhouai-r wild that the boy,s >«'>d';i ,,anTirnl.^ In Ihl.s plant that I have congrcaMonal conferees agreed to n prnctlcf of drivUiK ihc r cm' un*''i b^.p,, producing the past U'n years legalize a 3,2 per cent biow It ran out of ga.i?. thtm taking a con- ^^^^ designer for Liberty. Mary The conferees also agreed to re- Dcan. and Gordon brothers. It will tain the senate amendment permit- be the same merchandise, only 'dl-, ling wine and fruit Juices of the rc^nt fi-nm • —<»' • ' ' ' nil' owiH'tl b,v Sltttilcy Kli'k imi -krd in fi'iiru of MiLionic ti -mplp Ctjrrim.ntinB im the niw, Clilr -f! Woiihiniiton, March 20. lAPi —Tho senate adopted ihf* con- feri>np.«> report on DM* W 'i per ijunt bfi'f iind wine bill luit' lo. (Ifiy, srndlna it to tln' lidiinc for flniil eontfrr/tflioniit ii |>pi '(iviil Wiuthlngtoh, Miit'rh 20 lAPi- Washington, Mar.:20. (AP). President Roosevelt this afternoon signed into law the economy bill empowering him to slash veterans' compensations and government salaries. With this weapon, he intends to lop off about 500 million dollars from federal expenses. He had his aides already busy preparing the new schedule of salaries and veterans' allowances, and expected to put these into eiffect before the next pay day comes along on April 1. A minimum saving of 280 million dollars through reduced veterans' ccmpensatioiis and 100 million in lowered salaries is contenxplated in tlie administration moves to get the budget balanced within a >-ear. Another hundred million or more in savings is expected from reorganization and abolition of government .igencies. Second of Three Bills. This is the second of the emergency measures to be signed by the president. A third one—the beer bill—is expected quickly at the •WTiite House. President Roosevelt Interrupted hi.', luncheon being served on his office desk to sign the economy msasure. • At 1:32 p. m,. he picked up an old pen lying on the desk to affix his signnture and directed that fhe pen be given to Lewis Douglas, director of the -budget, who will share the brunt of administering the new act. • '. Henry \rorganthau Jr.. chairman of the farm board', was having luncheon with the president. In the room also was a committee ! representing the Gridiron club, an j or?rinlzatlQn of Wn.shlngton newspa- 1 permen fameti for Its twice-yearly- jdinnfr.s, which was Invltlne the niT-tiidcnt to ItB next dinner. Power Over EUfflbJIJty, Untlnr the bill, thti priisldpnt ha^ ihf power to ftx new regulntlorw antl new limiu of plimblllty for pen CLUE TO LDfDV CRIME IN DENVER CASE. Denver, Mar. 20. (API—An investigation which he hopes will definitely connect Verne Sankey with the Lindbergh baby kidnaping arid the abduction of HaskeU Bohm, member of a wealthy St. Paul family, was being pursued here today by Cotm- ty Attorney M. F. Klnkead of St. Paul. Sankey is sought by Denver police as the ringleader of the recent al^duction of Charles Boettcher II, wealthy broker who was released after .$60,000 ransom was paid. Klnkead said Sankey "undoubtedly engineered" both the Boettcher and Bohm kidnapings and he said there was r^son to l)elleve he might have been Implicated in the abduction March 1. 1932, of Colonel Charles A. Lindijergh's first son. "We have information that a telephone call Instructing Colonel Lindbergh as to the manner in which he should jDay ransom for the return of his son was made from a filling station in Minneapolis." Klnkead said. "We . believe Sankey was in Minneapolis at the tlriie." Klnkead said samples of Sankey's handwriting appe.red identical with that com ined In notes in the St. Paulcs \ Bohm was held captive one • .ek last summer before he was r-ileased. MAJOR BILLS IN JAMATTOPEKA Little Done to Relieve the Deadlock Between Senate and House STATE EXACTS DEATH PENALTY FROM ZANGARA Italian Pays With Life for Slaying of Mayor Anton Cermak UNAFRAID OF CHAIR ; !— Assassin Awaits Calmly _^The Shocks Which Send Him On : Raiford. Fla.. ^Sar. 20. (AP)—Giuseppe Zangara, the man who kiUed j.Mayor Anton J. Cermak of Cldcago, and wounded four others in an attempt to assassinate Presidenk i^ooscvelt at Miami February 15, was electrocuted here today.' . The little Italian immigrant was taken Into the death; chamber at 9:11 a. m. Eastern Standard tine. Tne current was applied at 9:15 a. m. A hear ;-unstorm beat over the flat tops oi Raiford state prison at the hour of the execution. An autopsy was ordered to follow. I . Doctors Ralph N. Greene, of JacE- spnville. former chief of the staM of the state hospital for the insane; R. R. Killinger of Jacksonville, Duval county medical officer; and C. D. VIThitaker, prison physician, wero named to make the exan^nation with particular attention to tha brain and stomach, it was Announced. • The prison was guai^ed by squads Qf national guardsmen armed wttla machine gims and stationed on building tops as ithe switch was thrown sending the current through 3ai«ara's body. Zangara was officially pronoimced dead at 9:27 a. • m-. 12 minutes after the electricity fl;-as applied. ] Walking Barefootetf. : The assassin was takep to the death cell escorted by two guards. He was dressed In striped trquaeta and white shirt open at the neck.^e 'wore no shoes. , ^ - V.., ... w j„ . .JI . When Zangara saw the chair be cash basis while the house devoted^ ^^g^ suddenly and glanced two hours to debate on a truck reg-, ^^.^^j,^ approximately 30 persons VI ho stood in the death chamber. Turning to his guards Zangara siaid 'don't hold me, I no afraid of chair." The guards then released the aa- Topeka. March 20. (AP)—The legislature made little progress this morning toward ironing out some of the disagreements between the house and senate over t- v, ral major bills, some of them adnlinlstra- tion measures. With 'tuesday midnight fixed as the deadline for consideration of iall measiu-es, the senate spent most of the morning session amending the; bill to place cities, coimties and other subdivisions of the state on a ulatory bill. Meanwhile., the income tax con-! ference committee continued at its task ol attempting to work out a compromise agreement with conferees predicting one Would be reached, possibly later in the day. two other conference commlttee.s,' f .^^"nga" walked unatde4 Jo the chair. on the educational Institutions appropriation bill and the BIORS tax limitation metwure, reported thoy Und been unable to reach .an aeree- ment and n.i(fed that new ErQup« of confprees be nttm«d by the \w\m nnd MvnatA. u> lui .1. 1,1,-1.11., .s.i„ ui. .i.uii.i-:.! -o-'c.^'llcd crop contract or has given I''^•' iTer^tlonTand'^c^^^^^^^^^^^ al-' same alcoholic content, and rejected of a lanuu-: oi cl.tht childivn. all of a pi-.or mor,.at .e on his 1033 crops. V^TiovV^L Tr'lTl He fald ^ ^'-1 "d^si'Lr' '^h^v^ 'T .'^trrr. \ If ^t .1° Y^"^ that some of the acce.s,sories were whom preceded l:im in d$at.h. ''"'f r«-.c>u!ation.s.state he must secure Octob-.T -3, iss;). Mr. North.rui) w -.i'5 the waivers of the actual owners, ^ . married in'lola ir, Docia, dau-h'rr cf the land, and- all prior mort-r*^*^"^''''"'''^ filling station oper- of Mr, a:!d .Mrs. Ri: 'V Yo'uns who cacrc holder.^. If the applicant Is the i ^^'S,'^ them in trade. surs-ivcs hini .--..s do ihf three- chiid- o«-npr of the land and farms it with ren who iji 'c'^' born to !i 'if .-:n, Mr:,, tenants or share croppers, waivers Gladys Ho-.vard. Mr:-. Lillian H.iny. of such tenants or share croppers and Mr. Lcwi.s O. Nunhrup. Mr:; must be' secured. The regulations Howard jivin? m Topeka and the; further specify that the person others rcs-.dinc m Ida. I-n-niving his prior rights must asq-ee During ihr yc;:i 's of hi.s busir.e .s.'< , not to, dispose of his rent note, mort- activities, D. P Northniii wa .s a ; iiaire. br other security without first cqnspicuoiis iigure m the social, fra-' havinp obtained the written con- tcrnal, and jbu '^ine .ss life oi lola. H" •''ent of a duly authorized agent of .served as a! member of the board of tho .secretan.- of agricultui-e. education dnd panicipatcd actively The. reijulations make it unlawful in' the -fra'ijcrna! .socielics of wiiich ' T any person to dispose of or as- he was a member. With the genor- .':.••*. in c;!!posin ?T ,of any crops given csity which chnracif-rized all the a.'-, security for any crop loan, except mcmbcris oii t!io Norihrup f.Tmily he for tlie account of the secretary of contributed: liberally to the funds ai^riculturc and [irovide for fine and that frcm time to time v.-ere raised inion.'jpnment for viol.i'tion of such: to advance the bui-iincss intcrcsls of regulation The regulations also re- lola or to'make it in any way a big- 1 quire that each borrower agree to gf-r. bctlf-r, and more attractivi- plant a ir;irdcn for his home use and town. He had a mo'st likc .Tble per- 1 sufficient acreage to furnish feed .venality and cai ^ily made friends ol for his livestock. -these with '.vhom he came in con-: tact. His iicmc was characteri;;od by; WEATHF.R' nnH ROAT^Q cordial and un:iffccted hoipitaliry: »>g>Atni!.K anO and he was devoted to his wife and 1 ^ ,„ V-.VCAC r-i,-. hood, his passing will be .specially deplored becau.'^c it takes from lola the last mnmb^r of the second generation of a pioneer family which „. „., ., , . , , from rhr foundation of the cify has | ,,.^V . I'^w H ° occupied a con.snicuous and honor- 1 • ' ^ , ^ able place m business and. social! ^.^'-'^^ Ncirthorti and Central Great life, and all his friends will mourn ^.-'iis-CTencrally fair with normal the passing of one upon who.se gen-! '-n^-ni-r.-.-re the beginning of the ercsity and good will thev could al- ^^"^ cloudmess with. rising ways rely ^ " K-rrxu -aiures and precipitation 'it' was announced late today' that ' ''"°', vj' ^onhcmx sections the the l.mera! will bi^ he'd at 2:30 p -''^ "'^^ ""l '^''"^ ^^''cl^; probably fair m Wcdnesiinv m the Waugh funeral; imoderate temperature toward home. The Rev, R. D, Snuffer, pas-; tor of the Profbvicnan church. -n-iU ' _Tc-nipcraturo—Highest yesterday conduct ihf fune.ral service and the: i^-J-^'^-^^ last night 21: nonnal for members of the lola B, P, O. E. !^'"^^:' ^^"^^ or deficiency yes- will be in char-o of the sen-ice at; ^- ^''ce.ss since January 1st. the grave in Highland cemeten-. ; ••'•in decrees: thi .s date last v-ear- 1 !;l '-hc&t 58; lowest 34. . Fl'NERAL SERVICES TODAY P^'fCipit.ition for the 24 hours i endi.^g at 7 a. m. today. T.; totai Infant Son of Mr. and M«. Tlar- 1 year to date. 3.90; deficiency ence Hoke Snccnmbs Saturday, j si'icc: Januarj- 1st .62 inches. Relative humiditv at 7 a. m. todav ! fair nnd warmer, i FOR lOL.A—Fair and I cold tonifrht^ Tuesday : -.varmiT continued fair and Funeral services for Howard Ed- ; ^ PC' cent: barometer reduced to ward Hoke. 6-month-old son of Mr. i - P -''- -c^^el- 29.79 inches. \ and Mrs. Clarence Hoke, were held i S"^) rises 6:26 a. m.: sets iS:34 p, at the Church of God today at 9:30-'n^a. m.. conducted by the Rev. Ezra Hood. Burial was to be made this afternoon at Wilscy. Kas. Howard. Edward was bom in lola. His death followed a pepod of failing health, occurring at the home of his parents at 301 South Third, last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Hoke and a son curvive. Weather and Dirt Roads. Emporia. Manhattan. Arkansas City, i Wichita. Salina. clear.i. roads good.) • Topeka. snowing roads fair. Ottawa, light snow, roads good. CoUeyville. partly cloudy, roads good.i Pittsburg, cloudy, snow flurries, roads good. Funkhouser also wanted it understood tliat the department is more than glad to receive calls from citi-. zenS |Such as-the one from Mrs. Joshua Butler at 602 North Washirigton whidh eventually led to the arrest of ttie trio. . Glad to Be Called. "We are alwaj-s glad to get such calls," the chief said. "We would be glacj/'to answer a dozen that led to nothing if the next one did result in the arrest of a criminal. And residents who are victims of robbers, no matter how small the loot, will be doing the department a great service if they will report the loss as soon as they Icam of It, It Is of great assistance to the police to learn of a crime at any time, but It is of greater help to have it reported right after It has happened.", The two older youths were sentenced to serve ten days in the city jail by Police Judge-J. C. Edwards and were fined $25 each, although the fines were suspended. The third was to be sent before Probate Judge Travis Morse where Chief Funkhouser said he expected the youth would be made a ward of the court. ginal design. 1 have no desire to : sale of the beverages to children revolutionize the garment Industrj; under 16 years of ago. I am simply starting in to do for; OpponenU of the Borah amend- m---self what I have previously been i ment have I)tisisted, the matter of doing for others." ' such regulation should properly be Busy on Samples. ; ieft to the states, Mrs. McFall is busy today and will, The conference agreement was be busy for the coming two weeks ; reached in less than two houi-s, aft- preparing her sample line for sales- , er representatives of various wine men to take on the road. It -will j interests had been consulted about consist of 18 different designs for I 'he possibUity of making wine of MRS. LEAKE IS DEAD Funeral to Be Held Tomorrow for Aged Resident of lota. Mrs. Clara Leake, a resident - of Kansas for 67 years, died at her home on West Campbell Saturday after a long period of declining health. She would have been 96 years old In September. The Rev. J: H. Sowcrby, pastor of the Baptist church,, will conduct the funeral service which Is to be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. in the Waugh fimefal home. Burial Is to; be made in the Geneva cemetery. Mrs. Leake was bom. in Hopewell. Ontario county. N. Y.. and came to Kansas In 1866 and spent most of the following years within the boundaries of Allen county. She leaves in her immediate family four daughters. Mrs. Ida Washburn. Mrs. Emma Marion, and Mrs. Sadie Rosenberger, all of lola. and Mrs. Nettie Turner. Long Beach, Calif. Mrs. Leake's husband died in 1899. house dresses and a special line ol six designs for '•Jimior stouts," something' new to the market at this time, according to Mrs. McFall, Later on the line wiU Include children's things and such novelties as pajamas, street trousers, biouses and skirts. The fall line, of course, will include office smocks and other designs appropriate to the season. The first sample line is expected to be in the hands of salesmen b;. April 1 and orders will be taken for May' 1 and Ma.y 15 delivery. Sewing machine operators will b? interviewed at the garment company building between 9 a. m. and 3 p. m. Wednesday I of this week. A few women will be hired at once to start working on the sample line and others will be called thereafter as rapidly as they can be properly trair.cd and worked Into the organization. It is expected that work foi' 25 to 30 lola women will be provided within a few weeks. Three Here Tomorrow. Three of the power sewing machines will arrive in lola tomorroA' and will be set up for use In connection with preparing the sample line. The balance of the 25 will arrive the latter part of the week and should be Installed not later than u week from today. Carpenters, painters, and pliimb- ers are still busy at the building today making the necessary repairs. They will have the job completed however, before the end of the week. A trade name for the products of the Kerr-McFall factory has not j-et been decided upon but will be chosen from suggestions made by the citizens of this commimlty. A SIO prize Is b^mg offered for U\<?. best name suggested between now and Mareh 27. next Monday. Details qf the contest may oe founJ in an advertisement in this Issue of j The Register. , Bandits Rob K. d OfiBce. Kansas City, March 20. (AP)— Four unmasked men, who compelled five iKrsons to face a rear • wall, robbed the Jardon Investment company office at 1807 Grand avenue of between $150 and $200 today. Beer Ads Already. San Francisco, March 20. (AP)— Beer ads are appearing In newspapers here. "We are ready to supply XXX beer through restaurants, hotels, axA grocers. . . . the first day its sale is legal." said one In todars iiapers. "Retailers should .order now." that alcoholic content. Chairman Harrison 6i the senate conferees said the report would be submitted to the senate this afternoon. He predicted its approval by nightfall. | Harrison said, however, that house leaders probably would not attempt to complete final action on the bill until tomorrow, because of a rule that conference rejjprts must lie over a day. Meanwhile, the hou.se ^ adjourned shortly after 2 o'clock—preventing any chance of final action before tomorrow. In adopting the 3.2 percentage, the conferees threw out the senate amendment limiting the alcoholic content to 3.05. which was found by a British commission to be non- intoxicating. Just before house adjournment. Representative Byrnes, the Democratic leader, obtained unariimous consent that the conferees b^ permitted to file their report hefore midnight. This makes the confer- cncei report in order immediately upon tomorrow's meeting. SCHOOL CONCERT LV MORA.V Orchestra and Boy's Glee Clnb. to Be Presented Tomorrow; 111 removr thoumintl« from the roiln and will prevpMl the addition of thou.snnd« more. Except for men permanently disabled, ha'^pllal nnd domiciliary care will be limited to those whose all- ments were actually caused by war service. Pensions for Civil war or previous service will be cut ten per cent flat. Only those emergency officers who saw service and were injured during the actual world war period wiU be allowed further retirement pay. All provisions of existing law under which ailments are presumed to be of war origin if developed within so many years after the war, are now out. In addition the president is authorized, after investigation of the cost of living to cut all federal salaries except those fixed by the constitution, by as much as 15 per cent. DIRECT AID TO STATES Roosevelt Expected to Ask Congress For Emergency Unemployment Relief of Half-BUHon. The Moran high, school ort^estra and boy's glee club ^ill give the following program Tuesday ajt 8 p; m.. in the Presbjtcriari chu^h of Moran. This program is under the direction of Miss M. Lucclla Harris, music supervisor: 1 Orchestra— | Northwlnd Chambers Dancing Moonbeams ,...jWard The "White Queen Overtlu^ , jMetra Rememtorances of "WaWtenfeli Seredy Boy's Glee Club— Oh Luclndy Depper Three for Jack Squire The Gay Troubador Wellesley Orchestra— March of the Tin Soldiers., Tschaikowsky Sweet Dreams Tschiikowskj Humoresque Tschaikowsky Am Meer Sdhubeit March Heroique Sdhubert Boy's Quartet— Venetia Za^necnik . mui ,' I An errort wiw mftflc in tlw Hcniitfj ftioiw, and eomp.'n/.ntlon. This el "u*r,tg ^btntn confildtirntion of tlie hoiute will remove ilioitftiintl« from thr-rolU,,„,„roved «cnntorinl dUtlrlel rmp* portlonmcnt mcnsure. Senator Senson (Dl of Colby AURgMtlhg the calendar revtelon commute*; move It up from well down in the list of bnl^ to a "more favorable pasltlon." He made his suggestion, he .said, "in the Interest of harmony," The calendar revision committee met during the noon hour. There was no immediate indication as to how it wotild treat Senator Benson's suggestion. During the mdming Governor Alf M. Landon sent to the senate 'for confirmation a list of 11 appointments for state offices. After making numerous amendments, the senate, postponed imtil later reprinting of: the administration cash basis bill, passed earlier by the house. It voted down a motion to make the bill a special order for tomorrow afternoon after friends of the measure said the delay would result in falliire of the legislation. One of the amendments accepted by the senate would permit tax levying bodies imable to comply with provisions of the bill prior to January 1, 1935, to apply to the tax commission for exemptions from its provisions. Farm members of the house Joined in a fight against the truck regulatory bin, contending the measure, designed to give the state additional regulatory powers over common carriiers. would result i;i farmers paying higher charges for transportation of their goods to marfc|^t. Members of the income tax. con-, ference committee said that as a basis of compromise they ha<l agreed upon a 2^per cent rate for corpora-, tlons, but that they had reached no forinal agreement on the <iucstion of individual rates nor the provision written Into the bill by the senate for a homestead property tax. oft-' set. One of the chief items of dispute in the Bloss tax limitation bill was^ the Todd amendment to limit the Wiehlta school levy to 12.1 mills a year. As passed by the hbuse, the school levy in all cities of the first and second classes was limited to 14 mills a year. The educational instil, i-ns cons; ference committee: was unable to agree on whether the bill should or should not Include the $57,750 item] for repair of the Dyche museum at the University of Kansas, taken out of the bill by the house. Washington, Mar. 20. (AP)-President Roosevelt is expected by his close advisors to send a message to congress within the next few days recommending an emergency unem- plovTnent relief fimd of 900 million dollars for direct grants to the- states. The president also prqbably will include In his Immediate emergency program a 40 million dollar appropriation cut of unexpended funds in the treasury to begin his gigantic reforestation program. These proposals, which the president regards of immediate urgency, will be submitted to congress in *a special message probably as soon as the hous^ passed farm relief legislation, expected by Wednesday. A more permanent and far-reaching program of relief for the Jobless will be submitted later, : probably bksed upon legislation introduced today by Senator Wagner CD. N. Y.) for liberalizing construction loans through the Reconstruction corporation: . The 500 million dollar proposal for direct relief was submitted to the president by the conunittee which has been studying the proposal for him, composed of Miss Prances Perkins, secretary of labor; and Senators Wagner (D. N. Y.). Costigan (D. Colo.) and Lafollette (R. Wis.) : It provides for administration of the fimd under a relief director responsible solely to the president himself. The money would be advanced from the Reconstruction cor- poraton, tuider additional borrowing power conferred upon it by the bill. The legislation will mark the federal government's first move in the field of direct reUef. It Is drafted along the lines of the old Ijaiollette- Costigan bill which the senate rejected in the last session for the Wagner loan measure. Mr. Hale at Topics. "You haven't said lialf as much about this Mr. Hale, who is to be' the speaker at Topics tonight ai you would have been justified ijj saying." Tlius chided an lola mail who heard Mr. Hale speak on a cer | tain oc(sision and who declares he made one of the very most ihterf estihg and attractive.^jeeches he ever heard. So if you had though^ you would not attend the meeting of the Current Topics club tonight better change your mind. Kelley hotel, 6:15. Speech will begin aboiA 9:46. : He looked over-the death IMChlae quickly and then strode over to Sunt^ rlnt«ndent L; F. ChitpnMin knd handed hJm n sheaf of papew on yi'hlrh ho hnd written; "Hon U Uwil iwok I htivo »»en writing," ; Znn«ftrn rofpii-wl to the book on i )ii* life which ht; Hatd ho hiA flt«rt> rd nftor hin orrcsl In AClamt, ; Alter hMiUln'a Cliapman the pn- p«rH. Zangara walked over and looked at the clialr again. :: "I no afrnld of chair," he said. "I •no afraid of cHalr, see?" ; With that he sat down In the .death chair and eyed the witivcss- cs curiously as attendants adjusted the straps oh his liands and legs. Wants No Pictnrea. •• "No camera man here?" Zangara Inquired from the chair, "no one here to take a picture?" Superintendent C^hapman replied "no" Just before attendants placed the metal cap on Zangara's head. "Lousy capitalists " he shouted defiantly. "No pictures, capitalists" he repeated. "All capitalists' lousy bunch —crooks." Then he said "good bye, adlos to all the world. Goodbye." With Ws head completely covered and his feet not quite touching the floor Zangara leaned bock m the chair and relaxed to await the shocks. • One of the guards who fixed the elect'rode stepped back and said In a quiet voice, "all right Joe." With' that signal. Sheriff Dan. Hardle of Dade county (Miami) walked be- 'hlnd the chair and ttirew the switch that sent 2300 volte through Zangara's bodv at 9:15. The little as- iassin's ;,-f ;y stiffened at the first ehfv't ana his head gave a Jerk upward. : His hands clenched the chair. The current was turned off after three minutes and Zangara's body relaxed. •V.umplng forward: Guards hastily released the straps about his anna' and physicians stepped forward to inakc their examination. He was offidaUy pronounced dead at 9:27 a. m., eastern standard time. There was ho immediate announcement as to what would be done with Zangara's body. Several tncdical schools and clinics have asked that the body be given to them for scientific researdi hut Governor Dave Sholtz did not'say ^hat would be done about these. : Thousands witnessed the incident that cost Mayor Oennak his Ufe. A huge crowd tras assembled at ^ayfront Park the night of February 15 in a public reception for Mr. Roosevelt, then president-elect. Cheers were still echoing when Zangara leaped to a diair and lev­ elled a pistol he bought at a pawnshop for $750. ; As he started to fire, a bystander. Mrs. W. P. cross of Miamt. seized his arm and the bullets qoajed , wild., Mayor Cermak. tSra^ Joe H. Gill of Miami, "William Sinnott ot ttew York. Miss Margaret Knds at Newark, N. J„ and RusseH CaldweU of Coconut Orove, Pla., fell wound- Cermak Glad It Was Be. Mr. Roosevelt ignored his own danger arid, as pandemonium broke In the crowd, took iSasae Cermak in his own car and heU him tm his arms as the vlcttae were tmrteiUi \ (Coat<aa«d II, OriL^i,

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