Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 30, 1932 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 30, 1932
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BAILS I(f 1932 REDFERN THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 30.! 1932. SOUGHT ir^ BRAZm WILDS Hack \\fil^on JMisses Balls , Often^st \ Under Last (f f S€as()n's Statistics ,' rNewi York'Dec! 50. ifAP)—Chiick Klein hit the i j balls ; the hardest; j Hack' Wllsori mlsseid them the 6ft- - enest and ;JJoj-d Waner and Randy --r ^loore the feast ojften. Bill Terry , drove in moFe than 100 nms for the ,isixth cons^(^utive Iseason and Mel ; vOtt' drew >100, walks. The Phillies ^ '.were the best, slugging club. The J Cubs did piost of jtheir winning;, at home whlla the Pirates led the way on the road .i ' j ; These are the hjgh spots of the group of miscellaneous official rjec: ords whiclj ' the iNational lea^e made publ 6 today,' to tlean up the •Winter i sta.istical Reason for. major . lea(jue baseball, i ; / , , 1 The young Philipdelphian, Kltin. ; third in thi batting- averaees, ;Ipd „ in slugging by a wide Iniargln. Go^ ingto' bat ^0 timij's. he hit for 43J I bases to cor^pHe a slugging percent- ' , agc.of .646. jOtt, o| New York. With r / 340: total ijapes, whs second with a .601 mark/ niid another biant. Terry, -with 373. tWrd atl .580L TCITV Sets Record. ^Although bon liiirst .bf the Phillies led in; runs bittedi in wi *h 143, six ahead of Klein.' Terrj-'s 117 ^ve him the -.only record on the list. It was his sixth straight year above tlie 100 level, equalling the nnrk set by Jim Boftbpley of St. Louis. • . Wllsonijwho did; some heavy ;hitting for. Bst^klj-n.'i found himself in a familiar ^position, at the top of the : .strikeout :U.<g. with! 85 whiff.s, . L. Waner of Kttsburgh and Moore of -Boston fanned only eleven times • each. Gcor^'e: Watklns of St. Louis was hit by pitchers eight times, j :.\s 'a club, the!; Phillies hit; jfor • 2,438 bases jind a slugging percentage of ,442. :J They batted in 780 runs ' :and drew'446; wa, lies. Brooklyn b -e. corded the high mp ..rk of 574 strike' outs and Pittsburgh the low of 385. The hom|-andra'brciad standings showed Piitaburgh as the most cbn- T Bistent club although Chicago, earning a .688 ;average at Wrigley Pielil. , won the pdBnant. The: Pirates were second with a home inark of: ,592 and led in .the road games with-.526 '.^the only club to jjreak even ki'ay from home.' jThe Cubs were third _:-.l at .481. trailing Brooklj-n. • Car<i |s .Sbutl>ut Kings. ' The St, 'T/juis Cardinals shut 'out every cliib but, Pittsburgh to! lead ' with 13 am I Cincinnati took '.12 blpnkings, ^ne pr more from every rival. : 0 ; — Of the ten pldyeijs who played for two teams; during tlie sca .son, i only two showed any marked improve• ment after the change, Danny .Taylor and Kuryey Hnndrick went into • the .300 baiting; class with Brodkly-n - and Cincinnati respectively, after t)oor start>' with Chicago and St. Louis. ; . ; : ' . Eggs I'l) in Chicago. • Ch'itago,'Dec. ^0. (AP)—A bris 'K bminp rii.^h in the last few. hiln- -ntes of trading sent the December delivery of eggs shjariJly upward to- 'day on the, Chicago mercantile: exchange, irwti^ the last day of trad­ ing'in that delivery. The closing price wa .s JB.'i- cents a dozen, whole_sale, a net gain of' 2^ cents for the day ajid was the highest paid for refrigerator egg contracts since mid-summer, 11930. , An eSpeditioh ing organized Maior district Of confirmed repcirti Paul Redfern aviator, is livirjg tin Indians, on a flight fr6m to Rio.de Janeirt not been hear^ map shows the fern is reported, lage of Humayia of the Madeira rl Redfern apparpii been off his courfee. Reportedly is be- go into the Rio Brazil where un- i have said that alpove), American with the Paran- riedfern started out Brunswick, Ga., in 1927 and has rom since. The district where Red- tiear the little vil- on the right side Ver. Note how far ly would have B.^SKETBA^L RESULT.S | (By the Aisojciated Press) | North Dakota Millikln U. 25 Marvi-ille. Mc Sp'.ircks. Kansas Arkansas U. Bavlor' U. 2.a,j Teachers 3!. ' . Idaho U. 49 32. • Davis and Christian 38. U. of Calif., Nevada U. 20, California U oific 18. Meiii U. (Tokvo U. 88. Elki Oswego Oswego. K.as. College. State 28. Jamc- HUMBOLDT NEWS Friends Crowd Leanna Chnrch t« Pay Respect to Davi^ Cation Who Died Tuesday. .. [Teachers 22, Jerry City. 20. 5.1 Tulsa U. 25. East Central, Okla.. Southern Brancli ns 48, California at Los Angeles 50, 37, College of Pa- ) 26, 'Washington Ne\irspaper Woman, 91, Dies. Marshall; Mo., Dec. 30. (AP)—i Mrs. J. M. Patterson, 91, pioneer: newspaperiWoman, is dead. \\' I iVeteran Dies. Dec. 30. (Af-)—Jas. Raymond 'W >"li4- 98, a veteran of the civil war and Oswego's oldest resi- last night. He lived in Wisconsin atl the outbreak of the civil war and vjalked forty miles to enlist in the federal army. He came to Oswego in 1909.. His wife died in 1916. He is sijrvived by five children. WILLIAM BRAUCHER ••I, Another Wlick A SECOXI) edition of Mickey A Walker, ithe Jersey "toy .bulldog," stepped into tlie ring; at Madison l^qitarc Garden the other Jiight ahdi, wjlth odds against him, [pounded little Sammy Fuller, Bos' ton Italian,' a • very promising Jiglitle, into 'unconsciousness after \ eight rounds of a rough shindig. He was Jinvm'y McLarnin— "-Eurely you've heard of him before the beltUig Mick wlio hails from Vaiicpiiver. B. C. "Baby, Face," tbey nicknamed the boy jvlic-n he began his ring wars bai'k in lit24. But after T elKht yearfi ; of |punehing around •the faeo that on ^^e fooled Us oi*po- niMits \>y it" luniceful- look has taken on. alHllghi scowl that i-rimew •._frotn a iflKluliiKi heart. , A TruerSoh •yUK iilok: caino right froiu the ••• old j)Od,-; U jls')iai(i that: wlien hn mlgi'atod to Caiiatia from lie- Onnd hiS^wa.-j »mnll that his faytliertiL 'ouhl i^irk lilni In h bas- kot In Whlcli h^- kept the fauilly',s pet buiinlek: i • Porfiijpsi Jimmy inherited that , peacelaj; p.xiireRi |ion from', the rab- jblts lieiJrodo over wltln from Ireland. 3A .nd U:s[ probabie that he -Inherited tliat fighting heart from : -a: long .line of fighting Irish for. bears. ;_ There 's no d )ubt 'that siianius Is a fighter of c lampionship, class. Since he I started fighting, he's knocked on the door of five cUam- plonshijss ,— flvweiight, bantam, .feather;i;itghtie]and welter. , And while Ihe fellow 'was banging doors, fie.. also banfec'd quite.a few -:;noses •vei'j' ha^d.• ; • '. . '1 :• , • • • ! • Beat f ome pood Boys corner. ;the ^s^feet-faced ..kid had outgrown the division. The feaihery\-oight division was next, and voting James blasted Jackie Fields, one ot the best in the class. Iron the picture in two rounds. Joe Sa'ngor, another great little reatlier, j was also stopped cold by Jimmy's fists. Then he oi and entered t Sid Terris by the champ of itsrew the feathers le lightweiglit. He waded 'ihrourih Kid Kaplan and |the knockout route. and then fac^d Sammy Mandell, the division at the I Nitheiiflyweigit iclass he belted i the-.^^ilnte' Pancho ,Vi!la all around., i sBut t ley iwouldii't give the iMick the tit ,e •becaiisehe went lnt(^ that fight over the weight limit. ! I .Thehripe tooK a, fling at the bantams, j(^;4 sought; a match with eharley ; Pltilij rtdsenbergi the cUamp at the. jtime. 1 But. by the time, in a till.i go. • f • • Sammy, the Teacher. Tnil.VT llglit jtanght: Jimmy a lot. It iiroUo liis lieurt to lose to MnndfU uftnnj 10 furious rounds, nm he leuVniHl that a good straight left hand is a Kwell tiling to hiivt; when tnidlng. blows with .'•omi'one. Manilell taught hini a lesson, and it looks as if James has nliKorhrd it. Now Jimmy ha.s grown to be a welterwei>;lit: He is gunning for a crack i »t Jackl.; Fields, the chanipioii he licked as a feather- wei.tht. Perhaiis James can take Jackie where he Wouldn't succeed with' I-ou Krouillard, the former champion who lost his crown to Fields. Lou is one ot the few fighters to hold a decision over the boy from Vancouver And Hay Miller is one |ot one to knock him out. • Look Out, Fields A ND so the kid goes. A fighter with championship class in five divisions, and yet never a champion in any. Perhaps Pop Foster, his canny old-time manager, is building James up for an early crack at Fields. Anyhow, his knockout of Fuller .shows that he is a definite contender. The same victory proved that ho is a lot wiser in ring craft that he utsd to be, for Fuller is generally thought to be one of the smartest yOung fighters in the ring. 'When and if Fields and Mc­ Larnin meet—well, maybe Jim's going to be a champion yet. HUMBOLDT; Dec; 29.—Funeral services for David Cation, who died at his home, southeast of Hum-, boldt, Tuesday, were held in the Christian church of Leanna. with Dr. G. W. Horn. Presbyterian minister of Humboldt in tharge. The music was furnished by Mrs. Helen Archer, Mrs. H. H. Stewart, H. H. McClelland. Harold Horn; and Mrs. H. H McClelland, accomipanist. all of Humboldt. Interment took place in the Leanna cemetery. Mr. Cation had resided in this vicinity for over 60 years, was well known and liighly respected in the commiuiity. The church was crowded to pay rer spects to him in his passing. He is survived by his widow, one daughter, Mrs. W. W. Kelley, north of Humboldt, five sons, Alva and Carl, east of Htunboldt, Lester Cation, Humboldt, Vester of the home address. and'D. C. Cation of Douglas. Ga.; one sister, Jeannett, and one brother, Thomas, both of Leanna; sf number of sfandchildren, nephews and nieces! ; irhe W. C. T. U. met; at the home of Mrs. Geo. Cullen, "Thursday afternoon, December 29, :with only a few members present. Mrs. P. Thompson, president. liresided. Mrs. Philo Lyons (inducting devotionals. Following the roll call, plans were made for a membership campaign ifor 1933; Mrs. E. A- PauU. Mrs. E. A. IPickarts. Mrs. Flora Lyons an,d Mrs. Susan Shultz being appointed campaign directors. Mrs.;H. D. Smith conducted the program which consisted of readings by several members, the meeting being closed with benediction by MDrs} Paull. Mrs. Lute DeWltt was present as a guest. Mr. and Mrs. WilUam Eastman have returned to their home in Lawrence. Kas., following a two days' visit here with friends. Misses Kathleen and Helen Hamm left today for Cincinnati, O.. where they will visit their sister, Mrs., James Himie. Miss Helen plans to stay in Cincinnati for a. month. Miss Kathleen going on to Ann Arbor. Mich, where she is engaged as .a school teacher. Mrs.;Louise Cox-Lerach, Kansas City, returned home Wednesday afternoon, following a week's visit here with her niece. Miss Gertrude Leitzbach and friends. Misses Eva and Neva Hauser, who are both employed in Kansas City, have returned to duty after a visit here dining Christmas. Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Morrow entertained as their Christmas guests, Ernest Thompson ahd family of Ottawa, Kas. Mr. and Mi-s. Glen Rogers and son, Paul, returned to Kansas City Monday night, after spending the holidays here. Mrs. W. C. Adams and daughter, Dorothy, left Tuesday for Lawrence, where they will spend several days, with the Carl Drake family, going on to Topeka to' visit Mrs, Adams's father. L. C. Thomas, west of Humboldt, left Wednesday for an indefinite visit with his son. Rev, C. L. Thomas and family of Springfield, Mo., Mr. Thomas having; recently removed- there from a Kansas City charge. : * Miss Kate Moore, Humboldt, teacher at the Lincoln grade school, is reported to be quite ill. Miss _ Helen Hess, Humboldt, is spending part of the Christmas vacation with her cousin, MJss Erma Seymour of Galesburg, 111. Miss Evelyn Sweeney, Arkansas City, visited several days this week here with her sister, Mrs> Clarence Williams and famUy. Mr. and Mrs. Garland Talley, Yates Center, announce the birth of a 7-pound daughter, Friday. December 23. Mrs. Talley and baby are at the home of her sister and husband, Mr. and, Mrs. Prank Mc- Parren of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Philo Lyons, Humboldt, motored to Chanute Tuesday, to be guests of Mr. Lyons's sister, Mrs. P. I. Jones. Mrs. Charline Mason, Kansas City, has returned home after spending the holidays here with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Duncan. J.. H. Kent and family. Emporia, stopped here Monday for a brief visit with W. R. Kent, while en route to Chanute to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C, E. Kent, there. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Reynolds, Humboldt, had as their guests over Christntms. Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Hogueland, of Yates Center. Mr. and Mirs. Leo P. Schmidt, son Paul, Mr..H. B. Wright and Chester Dimond, motored to Eureka Wednesday, and spent the day with Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Hume. Mrs. Wright was unable to go because of Illness. Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Overgard of North Twelfth, entertained the following guests at a turkey dinner Wednesday evening: Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brooke and daughter,. Miss Barbara, and son, Joe; Miss Heal Ryland, Mrs. Ebon Porch and Mr. J. H. Andrews. A most enjoyable- evening was spent. Mr. and Mrs. Fred H, Rhodes have received word of the marriage of Dell Pinch to Miss OUdcroy of Rouhdup, Mont. Mr. Doll Finch graduated from Humboldt high schdol in 1925, and is well known here. MUss Margaret Bonecutter accompanied by Miss Wanda Clark, re-, turned to Wichita Tuesday evening, following. their Christmas vacation here with .the home folks. Miss Bonecutter is employed in a Wichita insurance agency, while Miss Clark attends a business college there. • Clarence Patchem, Tulsa, Okla., has returned to duty, after spending the Christmas vacation here with his wife and her parents, the Rev. C, M. Thomas and family. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Lovely, Humboldt, have as their guests this week his mother, Mrs. Nettle Lovely, and nephew, T. J. Miller, both of Bart- lesvllle, Okla. Miss Louise Fussman of Bridge street, is confined to her hofaie this week on account of illness. J. C. WUber, 78, died at his home in Independence, Kas., Sunday morning, following a lengthy illness. He was well known here, having lived here for several years prior; to [removing to Independence. Funeral services b/sli at Uulseeqaep^,; BOBBIE JONES AFTER BIRDIES The g! amc was m the bag for Bobby Jones (right) ..when, as shown aboye, he seij out with a gun instead of a set of golf clubs the. other day. Seen with him on the quail hunting expedition in Georgia is Melvin A. "Traylor, Chicago banker and Roosevelt cabinet possibility. with a short burial service at Mount Hope cemetery, Humboldt, conducted by Rev. C. V. Shulenberger. pastor of the local Methodist church. Mr. Wllber is survived by his widow, and cine daughter, Mrs. I. T. Clifford, 'Independence; and two sons Arthvir and Clark Wllber, hoth of Humljoldt. Dr. |H. M. Webb and daughters, Jeanettc and Betli, and son, Bert, motored to Ottawa Monday to be guests) of Mrs. Henry Blake. Miss Jeanetle Webb .left Tuesday for. Indoi5endence, Kas., where s'ne will !j;pend the remainder of the week i with friends. Mr.j and Mrs. H. H. Fackler had as their guests Monday, Mr! Fack^ ler's :fister, Mrs. H. Drennon, Kansas City, and Mr. and Mrs. Artlnu' Dugap of lola. MLsp Dorothy-McCauley, teacher in Humboldt high school, is' spending hler Christmas vaxjationi at her. home j in Robinson, Kansas.: Aloysius Dimond and family of Seward, Kas.. visited Sunday and Mond!a>- at the D. M. Dimond home in Humboldt. mOUE RELIEF MONEY COMING K. F. C. Votes SG56.153 to Kansas for Emergency :Ald. • •Washington, Dec. 30. fAP)— Emerjjency rpUet funds totaling $4.237i,2.53 today were voted to four states by the Reconstruction corporation. Kansas receives $656,155. Kentucky $691,058,. Oklahoma $1,360,340 and Montana: $529,700. The Kansas loan will be divided betwden 90 coimties during the next jtwo m6nth.s. The total • relief needs In the state for the period was placed at $1,654,798 but there was available from local resources $(»-18,3i52 and $350,291 of Reconstruction ; corporation funds previously advanced. The OlUahoma loan will be divided among 76 counties during the two month period. It was authorized 6n statements of the governor that I the state ,and counties were without funds for relieving distreM among the lineimployed and that none could be made available until the legislature meets in January. French Deputies Adjourn. Parts, Dec. 30. (AP)—Parliament adjourned today until January 10 after both houses had approved a government proposal to participate to the extent of 14 miUion dollars in a loan to Austria. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Preu.) Toppka—Neal. Caldwell, negro messenger for Governor Harry H. Woodring w^ants it known that the Kansas diief executive is Just. as much of a hero to his handy than, as Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York is to his.valet. Reading of the high regard in which Irvin H. McDi;ffie, Governor Roosevelt's servant held the president-elect, Caldwell wrpte the valet that Governor 'Woodring was like the New York executive—^"the same kind of a person with a sweet, kind personality." "If the opportunity I presents itself;' Caldwell ended his letter, "I may meet you in Washington and will talk further on this subject." Governor Woodring has been mentioned as a possible cabinet choice by the new president. Topeka—While the pig crop in the nation as a whole declined 3 per cent this year, the Kansas production of porkers increased. A .survey conducted by the United States • department of agriculture with the aid of rural mail carriers showed that the state's crop numbered 3,873.00() head as compared with 3,843,000 head in 1931. H. K. Reed, department statistician attributed the size of the crop to several factors, including smaller wheat acreages and more attention to livestock, low feed prices and demand from California markets. Fort Scott^oming In from the cornfield to his farm home last night, Oliver A. Seaver, 21, went to his room and lulled himself with a shotgtm. Relatives said they were unable to account for his action. New' York—The woes of Private Leo F. 'Whelen have added a hew verse to an old.army song. 'Whelen was convicted of stealing a banjo, a camera, an overcoat and $10 from the quarters of Bi;ig. Gen. Lucius R. Holbrook, and was given a year. Now the eighteenth infantrj' songsters are singing: "The doughboy swiped the general's dough. I Parley-voo. His cainera, coat and best banjo. Parley-voo. He said 'of generals I've no fear,' Till the court passed out a kick and a year, Hinkey-dinkey parley-voo." s or SPEED. 's reeorJs UGHS... MIDNIGHT FROLIC STARTS 11:30 ADmsSION SOUVENIRS! NOISE MAKERS! SURPRISES! Special Stage Show Technicolor Musical "CEST.PAREE" Organ No>'*lty "WE'RE OFF!" NAILS GLUE TO MEN Sheriff Arrests Snqtects After Tracing Pnrcbasers of Nails Pauls Valley. Okla.. Dec. 30. (AP) Nails strewn.ln the I road by the Jobbers who fled with '$16,0<X> loot from the First National bank of Lindsay, nine days ago. had brought about the arrest of seven suspects today. Without a clew, the county sheriff collected the nails, learned where they were purchased a short time before the robl)ery and the arrest followed. In addition, officers ex- oected to locate the loot which they believed cached "North of Pauls Valley.': Pour fa|Tners living north of Lindsay In McClain coimty were charged with robbery with firearms as the actual ropljers. They were Btistei' Murphy, Joe Bob Warden. T. L. Warden, and Ewell Brookshlre. HerjW HInkle. Lindsay attorney, former candidate for the legislature, and Robert Ethridge, a farmer, who allegedly planned the robbery, and Homer Braniblei, accused df supplying the automobile used in the getaway, were charged with being accessories. Two of the men held. Sheriff L. W. Barnhill said, had confessed, but he declined to name them. He. said he believed most of the lOQl, $5,535 in currency, $10,000 in bonds, and $1,000 in diamonds, would be recovered. 1 REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS | I (l-'rom the Office of The lola | 1 Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) | « __ December 29, 1932. Fred T. Brown, a widower to I. E. Holeman, all that part of iS. i'.-j of SW. Vi of 13-25-20 lying north and east of highway No. 6, which crosses said 80 acres; also all that part of SE. U of 13 lying we.st of the right of way of Misgburi, Kansas & Texas R. R., $1.00. Mrs. Ada A. Laughlin. a widow to Ida May Faddis. lots 7 and 8 in block 3, in Northrups Resurvey df Jones Addition to lola City. $1.00. Flora A. Searcy and J. H. Searcy, her husband to Mabel Gibson, lots 9 and io, block 3, all of' block 4,. ay of block 5, lots IS and 16 in block 8, lots I 1 and 2 in block 7, all in Rem.sbergs Addition to Gas, also a tract df land in the SW. % of 2924-19. [Commencing at NE. corner of said SW. Vi. being what was. formerly blocks 37. 38 and 39 in Over- streets Third Addition to Gas, Kas., with the vacated streets and alleys. $1.00. rOMlVrt PAUL TAKES LABARBA Buffalo Boxer Shows Why He Is a j Recognized Champ. • Chicago, Dec. 30. (AP)—A few more victories over opponents like Fidel La Barba and any lingering doubts j as to Tommy Paul's right to the featherweight championship will have to be dismissed. I The clever Uttle Buffalo boxer, ^•ho is recognized by the National Boxing association as ruler of tlie 126-poundet:s, but who lacks the approval of the Ixjxing authorities, in his hohie state, last night gave a convincing demonstration of his ability I l«r outpointing La Barba: in a ten iroimd non-title bout at the <3hicagp Stadium. The chunky Los Angeles featherweight, who lost to Kid chocolate for the New York brand [of the title, by an extremely close margin recently, was favored to take a reef in Paul's claims, but did not have what it took to do so. Matchmaker Scotty Monteith announced today that Paul would defend his title against Freddie Miller, Cinciniiati,. at Detroit, January 20. Farm Committee to IVIeet. Washington. Dec., 30. (AP)— Hopeful of reporting a farm relief bill to the house by the end of next week, Chariman Jones today summoned members.of the agricultural commi|,tee to a special meeting tomorrow to 'study details of the do-, mestlc allotment plan. lOLA^ KANSAS ^ MOVIE ACTRESS IS SORRY SHE DID IT Elinor Fair, former wife of William Boyd and onCe a screen actress herself, regrets her marriage to Thomas Daniels, broker. She says^ It was all a mistake, and is gomg to have the marriage annulled. Stoves Invented. Until 1742 such a thing as a stove was unknown. In that year, Benjamin Franklin Invented v/hai he called "the Pennsylvania fireplace." It was not suitable for cooking, aiid the.first cook stove was not made until 1798. W. Ci T. U. HEAD UNDER FIRE. Mrs. Bniccr Resigns After Charges Of Alienation of Affection : Chicago, Dec; 30 (AP)—Mrs. Beata Brucer, under $500 peace bond on a disorderly conduct charge, resigned today as president of the Cook county'; chapter of the Women's Christian Temperance Union, The 'charge against Mrs. Brucer was'made by Mrs. Amelia Lynch, who alleged alienation of the affections of her husband, Arthur J. Lynch,:a publicity agent for a prohibition organization. Judge Joseph Graber said the two women appeared in his courtroom chambers yesterday and that Mrs. Lynch charged the woman temperance worker with visiting cabarets in her; husband's company, paying his room rent, arid allowing him to live In her home. Mrs. Brucer replied that her aSso^ elation with Lyhbh was in connection with a "survey on alcohol." TWO PAIR IN SINGLE YEAR BULLET THERE YE'P Aged Fanncc iStlll' Lives Despiie Ballet ha Brain 20 Days Ashland. O.i Dec. 30. (AP)^ Though a buljet haS been lodged In his brain for 20 da^, Irvin Weygandt, 79-year-old ianheri coritid- ued today to ^ling "precariously to life. He may, partl.v recover, said Dr. M. J. Thomas.' r ; Lying on his bed; in his,' litQe home, southwest of here, Weygandt presented theiparadgx of figuratively being half alive, half dead. I So far as his actual personality-^Is concerned. Weyga^dt is; dead, in its place. re-Jlfves the Weygandt of 50 years ago.iwhen ;as a strapping 225-pound hVfsky, he; happily plowtd the fields of his farm. Though still retaining: tremendous vitaUty, tlie aged farmer docsij't know he trie^ to coihmit suicide by shooting himself, with a ismall cali­ bre rifle. H^ doesn't: know how seriously he is hyrt. • . . Most of the.; time he thinks ho'is driving horses, or planning to do some' service; for his; neighbors of-a half-century^ ago. ; HLs happiest, 'moments since he was ploced in hed wdre when friends tied lines to- tihe footboaird, and let him hold thpbi, like reins to his plow team. Holding thein firmly ;in his grip, Wey^nt duelled "gid-diip" and "drove"'l)ls team until he fpll asleep.' , Dr. Thomas believes the bullet! is lodged in th'C; !frental lobe of Weir* gandt's brain,' thus accoimting lot the fact that the other'nerve 6m- ters are still- functioning. : \VTNNERSi UP TO 211'MARK Kansas Jockev Far Outclass Nearest Competitor. ^Un\i MiUs. j New Orleans. Dae. 30. (A?)— Johnny Giit^rt. Pittsburg, Kas., tockey. yesterday added another 'Victor,- to his .string of 210 triumphs for the year.; ' c : » The youthful- Kiinsas relnsinan, who several-days ago sUrpa.ssed^the modern riding recoi-d of L. Hardy, marked up ;hls 2Uth victory iitop Yankaway ih;the sfxth race at;^ef- ferson Park .J cHis rival, Hank Mills, who wasj left behind; In Gilbert's late season .•jpurt,'. raised his «umbet to 195 by bringing in Piecemeal in the first race, .' . Adelaide, Australia—Unemp)o;ved white men, ^\ho have "gone native" and Joined roving aboriginal tribes, may iiavc ai profound influence, on these, stone-age nomads, . ' ^ L, A. Wells; explbrer, .Who has; returned fron\';,a tr6k through :the' wildest partis? of Australia, says, he was surpriseji to find that many tribes included one or two white men. Tliey .were-naked and almost black from e'Sposure to the .sun;and were living In accordance with.na­ tive customsv' ". •;' Last lliirtes TodayJ MATINEE; 10c-15c NIGHT lOc-2^ Jlrs. Marie Colson Mother of Two I Sets of Twins Since Jan. 10. Chicago. Dec. 30. CAP)—For the second time within a year Mrs. Marie Colson, 25, presented her husband, Gilbert, with twins, born yesterday. They were a boy arid girl as was the first set born last Januaiy 10. Colson is an automobile insiu-ance company clerk. ; . Also Added Attractions: MELODY 'MASTER^ MUSICAX, NEWS and .MERRIE MELODY KELLEY . I - : Showing the Greater Pictures NIGHTS 10c-25c E]^DS TONIGHT PLUS— *'GOLF CHUMPS" Two reel comedy and NEWS EVENTS SATURDAY TO ALL i Mickev IVSouSe Club 1 p. m HEY! HEY-! LOOK HERfe! . Sixlh Chapter of "Th& Hurricane Express" Pat he News StJNDAY FOR THREE DAYS Matiiices ipc-20c Nights 10c-25c MAGNIFICENT ROMANCE The world will love these; lovers more than ever in thiSi delightful' story of a girl- who captiu-ed a carefree yoimg, millionaire's heart. JANET GAYI^OR CHA^. FARRELL ^^^es| of the Storm Country^^ SPECIAL,—Satisfying Public Demand^A Re- , tiim Showing of (hat Special two-i^eel Comedy MA^IE DRESSLER and LOIS MORAN in "DANGEROUS FEMALES" JUNGfJE MYSTERY FIN^illNG TOUCH ^ SIRSPPY 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free