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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 15 1934 WRITES FATHER, DEAD TWO YEARS Son, 111 in Spokane, Sends First Message Home in 23 Years. NASHUA, Feb. 15.--An alrrnai letter wag received yesterday from Charles Carpenter at Spokane Wash., asking his father to come aa he is critically ill. The son also expressed the hope that his father was well. But his father had died April 29, 1932. Receipt of the letter has revealed .that the son, who' left Nashua on Sept. l, .1911, : and from whom no word had since been received, has been on an adventurous career, extending from the gold mines Â· of Alaska to oil fields in Texas. Charles Carpenter left Nashua 23 .years ago and. went to Litchfield, Â·where he worked for his brothers. Then he went with his brothers to Alaska to engage in gold mining. Later he worked in the oil fields in Texas. Indirect news was received 10 years ago that he had been killed in an oil explosion. j He is ill from a skin disease, from which he had been a'sufferer 'for 6 years but which, not until recently, had become serious. Last night his half brothers, Arthur, whom he had never seen, and Guy, left for Spokane. A. H. Meyer and Martin Bloom accompanied .them, Â· Â· Ten years 'ago the estate of Charles Carpenter's grandmother was settled in Michigan. His share is still waiting for him. Mrs. Nellie Carpenter of Nashua is a stepmother. NEAR VOTE UPON IOWA LIQUOR ACT (Continued From !*nge ]) In the galleries were a number of visitors from Davenport, Clinton, Dubuque and other river points. Amendment Loses. Senator Hopkins of Guthric took occasion to criticize the provisions of the bill as he urged that it be Â·titled. as an- act "to promote the sale of liquor" Instead of to "increase temperance." His amendment to this effect lost without a record vote. Of the dozen amendments adopted at the morning session, one tightens the restrictions against drinking in pubic by providing that it shall be unlawful to consume alcoholic liquor on public streets OP highways "or in any public place." Sponsored by Hicklin. Another amendment approved, sponsored by Senator E. R. Hicklin of Wapello provided a. special penalty clause for violations by members of ,the liquor, commission or their, employes. Such a. violation would be classed as a mis demean or and conviction would carry a fine of from 530 to $1,000 and Imprisonment of not leas than three months, or both. A motion hy Senator Beardsley to defer action 1 on the Baldwin amendment so that it could be printed in the journal -was defeated by a vote of 22 to 27. Under the Byers amendment the state commission would be authorized to grant licenses for sale of liauor by hotels, restaurants and clubs to their guests, patrons . or members. Would Be Limited. . The number of such licensed establishments would be limited to not more than 50 in any one city ar.d riot more than one for each 2,000 population. No such establish ment would be licensed in any city of less than 10,000 population. An annual license fee of ?1,OOX Â·would be required from establish ments !n cities of more than 50,00 and a ?750 fee from those in citie of from 10,000 to 50,000 population The hotels, restaurants and club would be allowed to dispense liquo from 8 a. m. to 12 p. m. daily, ex cept Sunday. The vote on the proposal to per mit hotels, restaurants and club to dispense wine of natural fermsn tation with meals was: Vote on Amendment. For the amendment--30--Ande son, Baldwin, Bennett, Byer Chrystal, : Fisch, Frailey, Gesk Harrington, . Hicklin, Hill, Irwi: CHEVROLET Deliveries to be Made Soon Chevrolet assembly operation set a new "high"' during the wee ending Jan. 27, by producing 2.14 cars on Jan. 24, it was recently an nounced. Mr. Tom Brown, Des Moinc Zone Manager, stated this mornin to Sam Rozen of the local S. R Chevrolet Co. that all assembl plants are now in full operation an that it will be possible to fill a orders in the near future. Acceler atton of output has been a majo concern, he said, "ever since ou new car's introduction, which too place simultaneously at the Ne York Automobile Show and 100 sp cial advance showings throughou the country. We expected a cordi public reaction to our 1934 line, hi were not fully prepared for qul such an in-rush of orders as gree ed Its introduction and the an nouncement of the company's ne policy of quoting 1 only deliver* prices rather than F. O. B. pride to the buyer. More than 100,000 r tall orders are already on hand.' Forty new Chevrolets have a ready bÂ£en delivered to the S. R Chevrolet Co. this month and M Rozen Is glad to announce that a new car orders will be filled in th very near future. (Adv.) NOTED BANKER DIES MELVIN A. TRAYLOR )eath Comes to Close Career of Chicago Banker 'raylor Rose From Humble Beginnings in Kentucky Log Cabin. CHICAGO, Feb. 15. f/T)--Death as closed the career of Melvin A. raylor, the banker who arose from humble beginning in a Kentucky ig.'cabin to become an internation- ! figure in banking and a aational ower in politics. His heart weakened by a 35 days' ege of pneumonia, the 55 year old resident of the First National ank-^a $900,000,000 institution-, ,ed at 11:08 o'clock last night at is home. . Â· . Had Been Unconscious. Mrs. Traylor, who was the former )orothy Arnold Yerby of Hillsboro, exas, and the couple's two -chil- ren, Melvin Alvah, Jr., aj\d Nancy, ere with Mr. Traylor, who had een unconscious for severe! hours hen death occurred. In Traylor's illness physicians ere confronted by a rare form of he ailment complicated by the resence of the Friedlander bar.Illug, micro-organism discovered in 1883 f a German scientist arJ which octors said was the cause of pneu- onia only in about one case in 60. Artificial Respiration. Artificial respiration, r.n oxygeji cnt, a serum made from the blood f Mrs. Traylor, who hivJ recovered rom an ordinary attack of pneu- onia, were used, hut to no avail. A steady application to hard vork, unassisted by outside help, rought fame to Melvin Traylor, nd led to various achievements, in- uding his organization of the ank for International Settlements t Basel, Switzerland--a success that as partly responsible for a move- lent in several states to back him or the democratic presidential omination in 1932. Funeral services for Mr. Traylor vlll be held at 2 p. m. Saturday at he Fourth Presbyterian church. allbearers and the place of burial vill be announced later. START TO CUT RANKS OF GWft Administration Gets More Money but Hopkins Goes on With Plans, WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. /P-The civil works administration jingled millions in its jeans today :o assure immediate pay evenlopcs o 3,800,000 persons--but for seme 200,000 it will be the last visit to he federal cashier. Even as congress stopped arguing, to drop 5450,000,000 into the empty CWA till, Administrator iarry L. Hopkins told government agencies to reduce their civil works 'orces,from 50 to 90 per cent. At the same time he ordered cessation of federal civil works not on federal or other public property. To Reduce Force. With practically all of its first 5400,000,000 fund exhausted iast Saturday, the CWA appeared abovit :o halt stoclcstill or at least go myroll-less. But even with this problem an- iwered, Hopkins "served notice that lans for reducing the force were till in effect. He intends to cut the total of employes by about 10 per cent a week, until the army will have iractically vanished by May 1. Once at a peak of 4,000,000 men. it already is 200,000 below that figure. To Affect 263,682. Under Hopkins' latest instructions, further demobilization be_'ins tonight. But the exact number o be dismissed at once has not been determine!. The orders, civil vorks official's estimate, affect the employment nf 263,682 individuals. Some will be retained on a few continuing federal projects, however. Projects nearing completion are expected to be finished, but many under way probably will be discontinued. State civil works administrations may take over others. The largest force affected by the non-public property order is in the public health service. Hopkins has ordered it to stop malaria control efforts employing 29,779 men, rural sanitation using 32,010 and the sealing of mines by 6,571 workers :o prevent water acidity in the Ohio valley. Catholic Missionary in Manchukuo Slain Â· by Pair of Bandits HSINiCING (Changchun) Man- chukuo, Feb. 15. (JF--Father B. Charest, French-Canadian Catholic missionary, was shot and lulled today by two bandits who invaded a mission house at Yuan, north of Mukden. The bandlts-also killed Chinese servants at the mission. The slayers escaped. A father is a person who will give you his daughter when he won't lend you money.--Kewanee Star-Courier. Bettis, 91, Civil War Vet at Riceville, Dies Rites to Be Held Saturday for Member of Pioneer Iowa Family. RICEVILLB, Feb. 15.--Augustus Bettis, 91, Civil war veteran, died here this morning. He was a member of a pioneer Mitchell county family. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon and burial will be made in the Wayne township cemetery at Mclntire Mr. Bettis and his slater, Mary,had been" cared for at the home of their niece and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Will Lonle. Edna anJ Jim Wcntworth were a niece and nephew of Mr. Bettis. Born June 2, 1842, in Willislon, Vt., he enlisted Feb. 8, 1S65, in company L, eleventh regiment of Illinois cavalr3', veteran volunteers. He served for eight months and was in several raids. He was discharged Sept. 30, 1865. Mr. Bettis had lived for many years in Wayne township and came to Riceville 15 years ago to reside. REVOLT CRUSHED .ONLY IN VIENNA*. (Continued From Tape It noon. After that, he warned, no quarter need be expected. Entrenched on Hill. Curing the night an estimated 3,000 socialists driven out of their strongholds under heavy cannon fire entrenched themselves on a high hill near the capital. The great suburban Floridsdorf factory section, a center of socialist strength, lay today a miserable vista of smoke-blackened buildings, torn by artillery bombardments. Socialists at Linz, capital of upper Austria where first disorders broke out when police raided socialist headquarters Monday were given until nightfall to surrender arms. An indication of the pait women played in the fighting was seen in the capture last night of the so- called "American quarter" of Vienna. Women Conio Out. When fighting finally ceased in this quarter--so known because the George Washington and Indian Court apartments are located there --women emerged from the buildings. Some carried children. Others waved white flags. It was known that women, an uncounted number slain- in the bloody encounters, had aided sons and husbands, reloading guns and carrying ammunition. But today it was learned; that in the Bebelhof apartment block they actually manneo. machine guns.and poured a heavy fire into the railway freight yards. While the army was engaged in what government officials called a "mopping up" process, 2,000 socialists were in jail and two had been worked executed. ister. AUGUSTUS BETTIS BRITTIN BEGINS 10 DAYS IN JAIL (Continued From Pngo 1} airmail investigating committee. The sentence was delayed for four days but both were ordered held. Harris M, Hanshue and Gilbert L. Givvin, president and represen tative ' of Western Air Express, were voted not guilty and both today were free. All four .were placed on trial before the senate bar on charges of removing airmail correspondence from MacCrackeu's law office. Both the men voted guilty took the senate's sentence quietly.' Gives Slight Gulp. ' MacCrackcn did not move when announcement Â· came that he had been voted guilty 04 to 20. Brittin sat with folded arms, but gave a slight gulp and allowed his foot to twitch as the vote against him was made known. Accompanied by Chesley Jurney, senate sergeant at arms, the two were taken quickly to the same hotel in which Jurney and MacCracken already had spent two nights together. Analysis of the senate votes showed that all of the 20 who voted "not guilty" on MacCracken were republicans. .Nine republicans, 54 democrats and the one farmer-labor member voted "guilty." RECONCILIATION UPSET BY ACTION Report Doug and Mary Near Agreement When Ashley Suit Was Filed. By ALBERT W. WILSON Associated Press Foreign Staff 'iiriTl;iht, 1334, by The Associated l*ress.) LONDON, Pen. 15. (/PI--Douglas Fairbanks, Sr., American actor, and his wife, Mary Pickford, also of the films, were "on the verge of a reconciliation" when Lord Ashley's recent divorce action naming Fairbanks as correspondent, fell like a bombshell in the midst of their marital mending, the Associated Press learned from an unimpeachable, source today. The same source ridicules rumors that Fairbanks will marry the doll- like Lady Ashley, the former Sylvia Hawkes, an actress. Not to Contest. At the same time, it was learned on reliable authority that Fairbanks has been advised not to contest the suit with a view to allowing it to simmer out quietly that he may be saved any further unwel- 'come publicity. Lord Ashley, 33 year old son and heir of the ninth earl of Shaftcs- burg, filed the suit Feb. 5 .and notice was served on Fairbanks and Lady Ashley the following day. Fairbanks now is at Monte Carlo but his attorney, F. M. Guedalla. filed an appearance for him in the case Tuesday, thus enabling the screen star to move to contest the case within the next two weeks. Appearance Filed. An appearance was filed for Ladv Ashley yesterday. The divorce action came as a complete surprise to Fairbanks, his son, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., and their friends here, the Associated Press was informed. Lady Ashley -had been estranged from her husband five years. The. senior Fairbanks has steadfastly declined to utter a word In his defense since the suit was filed. Neighbors of Austria Keep Close Watch By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Other European governments, with one eye fixed on their own Internal affairs, watched Austria with the other eye Thursday. Italy, with 75,000 troops concentrated on her northern border, was ready for any eventuality although government spokesmen stated the soldiers had been concentrated there over a period of months and not because of the Austrian rebellion. Workers in Czechoslovakia struck for five minutes in sympathy with the Austrian socialists. The Czechoslovakian government was cautious leSt the workers' sympathies should develop into disturbances. In Germany, newspapers expressed resentment against Dollfuss, the enemy of naziism, because he had appealed to his people to aid his government. If" the CWA continues its activi- tien for several months longer it will have people working who never before.--Mobile, Alu., Rcg- Second Attempt to Escape Frustrated at Missouri Prison JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Feb. 15. f/P)--A second escape attempt at the Missouri state prison within two days was frustrated this morning when a guard halted three convicts trying to get over the northeast wall. Four other convicts made an unsuccessful attempt to go over the wall Tuesday. Legislature 0. K.'s ".Beer in Mississippi ; JACKSON,; Miss.,'.Feb. 15. U-Beer and wine--the -3.2 kind--had the approval of "dry" Mississippi's state legislature today. The senate approved the beverages yesterday, 25 to 17, and prepared to send the bill back to the house, for concurrence in minor amendments. Cimberly, Klemme, Knudson, Meyer, .liller oÂ£ Buchanan, Miller of Jones iloore. Hullaney, Patterson, Reese litchie, Roelofs, Schmidt, Shangle, I Stevens of Wapello, Topping, Valentine and Wilson. Against the amendment--12-Beatty, Booth, Garden, Coykendall, Doze, Hopkins, Hush, Husted, Pendray, Stanley, Tripp and Wenner. Absent or not voting--8--Aschenbrenner, Beartlsley, Elthon, Leo, MeArthur, Nelson, Stevens of Dc- catur. To Boost Appropriation. On the vote to increase the appropriation to the liquor control commission from 5500,000 to 51,000,000 to purchase liquor and operate retail stores .the tally was: For the; increase--16--Anderson, Aschenbrenner, Baldwin, Myers, Chrystal, Frailey, Geske, Irwin, Kimberly, Â· Miller" of Buchanan, Reese, Roelofs, Schmidt, Shangle, Topping and Valentine. Against t h e I n c r e a s e -- 3 4 -Beardsley, Beatty^ .Bennett, Booth, Calhoun,' Garden. Coykendall, Doze, Elthon, Hlsch, Harrington, Hicklta, Hill,- Hopkins, Hush, Husted, Klemme. Knudson, Leo, MeArthur, Myer, Miller of Jones, Moore, Mullaney, Nelson, Patterson, Pendray, Ritchie, Stanley, Stevens of Decatur, Stevens of Wapello, Trlpp, Wenner and Wilson. On Raising Salaries. The vote on increasing the salaries of the commissioners from Â§3,600 to ?3,COO: For the increase--24--Anderson, Aschenbrenner, Baldwin, Bennett Byers, Chrystal, Â· Fisch, Frailey, Geske. Hicklin, Irwin, Kimberly, Meyer, Miller of Buchanan, Moore, Reese, Roelofs, Schmidt, Shangle, Stevens of Decatur, Stevens of VVa- pello, Topping, Valentine, Wilson. Against t h e i n c r e a s e -- 2 3 -Beardsley Bealty, Booth, Calhoun, Carde, Coykendall, Elthon. Hill, Hopkins, Hush, Husted, Klemme, Knudson. Leo, MeArthur, Miller oJ Jones, Mullaney, Patterson, ' Pendray, Ritchie, Stanley, Tripp and Wenner Absent or not voting--^3--Doze, Harrington and Nelson. Fronts and backs of automobiles are so much alike these days pedestrians can't tell whether to jump or not.--Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch. History: The story of a civilized nation developing a backward nation that eventually licked It.--San Francisco Chronicle, "You see, son, you've got to do your own smoking .. . and your own choosing. Nobody else can tell you what cigarette you'll like best. 'There are a lot of good cigarettes. But I like OLD GOLDS because they're free of artificial flavoring. Just better tobacco, and nothing else. That seems to make them smoother, better- tastinff and easier on the throat. "Maybe that won't mean a tiling to you! I'm just suggesting that you try OLD GOLDS for a few days. Then let your own taste decide!" No better tobacco grows than is used in OLD GOLDS. And they are P U R E . (No artificial flavoring) MURREL GOING BACK TO ARMY Knew He Would Be Freed of Charges-Because He Had "Clear Conscience." SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Feb. 15. UP) --Lieut. John H. Murrel, cleared of a criminal attack on Miss Blanche Rails, red haired Alabama divorcee, said today he is going back to the army with a "clear conscience." "I knew I would be acquitted," the ninth infantry officer said. "I suppose It was because my conscience was clear. The trial has not embittered me. I still have the same confidence I always have had in the womanhood of America and I am going back to the army to perform my duties in the same spirit as before. I want to thank all of those who have stood by me through the trial and since the charges were filed." ' AMERICA'S Tune in on TED FIO-RITO'B sensational Hollywood Orchestra every Wednesday night-- Columbia Chain CIGARETTE $16-75 to $29-75 Get into a New Spring SUIT There's much co be said about these spring suits. First, most of them can be worn right now. Lots, of them follow the new windblown silhouette; some of them have the well-bred Britishfeeling . . . and all of them are decidedly moderately priced for now! Sizes 14 to 20. Merkel's Second Floor AN IDEA THAT SAVES YOU MONEY ON YOUR HOSIERY! are invited to become a member in our new money-Baying Phoenix Hosiery Club. Nothing lo do! Just come in, register and get your memberehip number and card. Your Phoenbs Hosiery purchases ore then registered on your club card and when you buy your twelfth pair, we gireyon a complimentary pair. Join today--don't delay! 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