Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 4, 1933 · 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:
Wednesday, January 4, 1933
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX WESTERN LINE ROBS TO FEED HER CHILDREN COULD DESIRE X)rin Hollingbery Points With I Pride to Work in Charity Game San Francisco. Jan. 4. (AP)— Whfl.e the individual play of west- cm linesmen "wa.s necessarily bver- sliado-.wd 1, by the. performances of "tthe backfleld stars in the West's ;2l-13 -vlctorj- over the East here Monday, Orln Hollingbery took time :out today ito declare the WesfSj forward all uas "just about the strouKOKt "it has been my privilege . to coach." ; "From end to eiid. our boys formed R super-line, the kind a cbacli • dreams of but seldom assembles.; The , replacements compared as favorably ras the starting men." f Hollingbery, coach at Washington ; State, teamed up with Dana Bible ; of Nebraska, to mentor the western' crs. .l.nwrencc Ely,' Nebraska's AU• American center, who captained the iWr,--.! while'he was in the line-up, •caino in for much'praise Irom Coach HolUngberj-. "Ely is one of tliose ' boys who come along once in a great while. The^coach has no wor- • Ties when he is on the field. He did the right thing at the right time, which is the chief reason we ' kept him in the game for nearly three periods. He is outstanding on both offense and .defense." ' Steve Hokuf. Nebraska end. also -was singled' out .by the western coach as '"a steady performer who handled the right .end position without fault." Hokuf started the game and ijlayed about half of Jt. ' George Atkeson of Kansas, who replaced Charles Molinarl, Santa Clara, at right guard," did not get _ into the game long enough to make 'much of a showing. Coach Holling• hen- said'. Atkeson played about half ol the second period and also wins in. for, the last' few minutes of the contest.. "Mollnari played such a" powerful game It Was not consid- •__ cred wi.se to replace him- except for short periods, which did; not give Atkeson much of a chance to show his true worth"! Hollingbery said. ' The western coach, pointed out that because the backfield staro turned in such ^spectacuiar work, tlie fans overlooked the play of the 'linemen. "If the ball carriers had not had such help out in front of THg lOLA DAILY EEGlSTB3t, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 4. 1933. SKIPPER GIBSON ON TljE LOOKOUT FOR A BETTER PORT-SIDER Captain of Boccaneers AnKlini: for Southpaw Siese Gun to Aim at The Heydler Colors Still despondent and confused, Mrs. Alice Scribner is shown waiting in jail in New York after an unsuccessful holdup in which she said she attempted to obtain money for her hungry children. She went from her Yonkers, N. Y., home to Brooklyn and held up the- manager cif a bakery store, obtaining $54, but was captured a block away. Her husband is jobless. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press) tljem. hiucl ' liave gone of their efforts would 'or naught." ^ STAR VALLEY ' (Shirley Nigh.) Jan. 2 .r -Mrs. Russell Larkey spent Sunday and Monday at the C. N. Truster home Mr. and Mrs. Ed Butler and family, sjiout Sunday, evening with Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Anderson and iam- lly. lola. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Brown spent • Christmas with Mr. J. S. Brown and Miss Crcta Brown. Colony. Mrs. Ray Lower and children. Prudence 'and Kent Ray, spent last week with Mr and Mrs. TlwJinas Cation,. Savonburp. • Mrs. I. B, Whcatley spent Smiday "afternoon with Mrs. Frank Helie. . Mr. and Mrs. Fred Churchill and douf -hter. we.st of Humboldt, spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. F. X. iWilieuburg. j 'Mr. and Mi's. BeattyBay and children and Mrs. Elsie Kesier siJent Sunday with Mr. .nnd Mrs. Reed and • family. -Mr. C. N; Truster.spent Sunday .at the Mary A. Truster home of Chanute, i , Mr. and Mrs. Herman Folk.and children spent Sunday, with their ^daughter and family in Bethel district, cast of LaHarpc. Mr. and Mr.s. J. M. CJooper entertained for Christmas dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Clint Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baker, Mr. and Mrs.. Chas. Bair and family, Mr. and Mrs. iT. H. Cooper and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Moss and family, Mr. and _Mrs. Theodore Perkins, Miss Mable Bair, Mr. Earl Penny, and Mr. LIge Hclleniy. In the afternoon a Christmas .tree and exchange of gifts were_ enjoyed by all. Mn;.- Ed Butler called on Mrs. Cl.vde Hurlock and family Saturday mnming in lola. Mr. Edward Stickle. Sedalia. Mx>., spent C'lrlstmas with hiis parents, Mr. and Aii-s. Ray Stickle and family. • .. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McClain, •Tulsa, Okla., and Mrs. J. P. Nigh, lolri, spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. J. P: Nigh and family. Mrs. Leo Schmidt and son; Humboldt. Mrs. F. c. Humes and son. Eureka, c-illcd Saturday afternoon on Mrs. F. X. Willenbui-g. Mr. Ray Hosejwopd of, St. Joseph. ,Mo.. spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Roy-Kaufman and family. .Dona Is'bell attended' a, Sunday school Christmas program at Buffalo. Friday evening. Mrs. Homer Teats and daughters Viola and, Irene, spent Sunday at the R. C. Butler home. Mr. and Mr.s. J. C. CXverman and fiiniily .spent Cliristmas at the J. M. Overman home. Mr. and Mis. Ray Kaufman and family, lol.i. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kaufman and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Foster and son and Phillip Woodard spent Sunday -with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Overman and family. -Mrs. E. H. Brown went to Olalhe last week to attend the funeral of her-uncle, Mr. J. L. Zimmerman, i Mrs. I. 3. Whcatley spent Thurs- .day afternoon with Mrs. W. C. Mioore.' Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Murdoch. Ibla, gpbnt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Nigh and family. <, Mr. Edward Stickle has been promoted to manager of the Skaggs Safeway grocery store in Sedalia, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gilllsple and Guen Marie spent the holidays with friends in McPhersoh. Pittsburg—The new year is three days old and thus far the stork has made no efforts to cooperate with merchants who have a number of gifts ready for the first child bom in the city hi 1933. A claimant .was believed to have arrived last night when Mr. and Mrs. James Manion announced the birth of a sbn, but a check showed that the family lived just a shade outside the city limits. Topeka—Indications that the Influenza epidemic is on the wane in the state were seen yesterday in the weekly report of Dr. Earle G. Brown, .secretary of the state board of health. The number of cases for the week ending December 31 was 28.644. a decrease of 50,(X)0 from the previous week. Dr. Brown said the number had declined In western Kansas, but nt the same time Increases were noted In eastern counties. Counties reportlnpt large numbers of cases were: Sedgwick, 2.722; Butler. 2.323: Leavenworth, 2.000: Labette. 2.000: Reno. 1,650: Anderson. 1.506; Saline. 1,200; Linn. liOOO; Miami. 1.000:' Wyandotte. 1.000: Montgomer>'. 900: Cherokee. 835; Allen. 750: Ellsworth. 549; L.von. 515; Ness. 500; Osage, 500, and Sherman, 500. i Mis.souri Gunmen Slain. Cape Girardeau. Mo.. Jan. 3. (AP) Two unidentified gunmen were shot to death by seven policemen in a pistol battle in a second story flat here today. The men were suspected of a burglarj- of a-scafe at. Morehouse, Mo., near here last night. Pittsburgh. Jan. 4. (AP)—Skipper George Gibson, of the Pirates, of Plttsibiirgh, shaping the new crew of the storm-tossed scow. "Corsair," scans the baseball horizon for a .southpaw siege-gun to help carrj- his 1933 campaign against the other seveiv cities of Heydlerism. The quiet of Panther Hollow, where the old boat lies anchored this winter, still is broken wl^h ringing echoes of praise from the Pirates faithful for ^tfie lusty "murderers' row" of Gibby's new outfield. Bagging of Freddie Llndstrom from the New York Giants, so the followers say, makes the Pirates formidable contenders for the swag in the next season's battle among the National league clubs. Also remembered, is the spectacular infield that flourished most of the way In the last campaign. But the fighting chief wants more strength in a defensive way to repel the war clubs of President Jo^n Hcydler's assortment of Giants. Cubs, Cardinals. Reds, Braves, Dodgers and Phillies. Praiikly, Old Glbby really Isn't particular about whether he lands a siea;e-gun of southpaw or orthodox caliber—«o long as the firing line Is strengthened, though. If two were available, the left-hander would be preferred. He wants a pitcher of tested ability, be his name Hallahan, Root, Hubbell, Brandt or some one else. The skipper realizes that for a good pitcher he must give value received but the possible price, a Waner or perhaps "lYaynor, would weaken the brig's crew elsewhere in the Ihie of duty from: stem to stem. ' He plans to shajDe the campaign, anyway, with his other pitching guns, Swetonic. Kremer, French Mclne, Harris, CThagnon, Swift, Wood, Smith and perhaps, Brame. The latter, hard hitting Kentucky pitcher, was of doubtful value last season and he may be used in trade talk along with one of the surplus otit- fleldcrs, Barbee or Jensen, or, if necessary, Comorosky. . I CHURCH LEAGUE PLAY Play in the Church basketball league was' begun at the junior high .school last night, with the Methodist and (jhrlstlan senior teams getting off \1ctoriously. Tlie Metho- tlsts stopped j Trinity M. E. by 26-18 after an overtime period and the Christian Seniors downed the Christian Live Wires by 22-10. Two more games will be played Tliursday night. TROJANS OVERWHELM PANTHERS IN ROSE BOWL GAME DEMOS AFTER SPEAKERSHIP Rumor Says Leaders Covet Control of Slate Legislature. ToiKka. Jan. 4. (AP)—The State Journal published today a rumor that-tlie Democrats, are planning to "spear the speakership" and thereby win control of the house of representatives at the 1933 session of the legislature from the Republicans who normally would be In the majority by five votes. The.report was attributed to an unidentified Republican member of the house who was said to hav'e stated he had been approached by a Democrat and urged to join a Republican speakership caucus bolt and aid In tlie election of a Democrat to the position.- WILLIAM BRAUCHER State Bank Call Out. Topeka. Jan. 4. (AP)—A call for the condition of all state and private banks and tnist ,companies In Kansas at the close of business December 31 was issiied today by H. "VT. Koeneke, states bailJs WfflWiS6}9ReE. They Fought and Lost TIEKB is a New Year toast to those who fought the good fiplit. ran Ihc good race, but lost: "May (ho New ; Year bring, better luck: And here is a list of those •ttho .^ip names went down during 1K2 among (he-also rans: MAX SCHMELINCi—May you be arrordeil one more crack at the rhampionship chin as worn l)y Jack Sharkey. THK ClTi.S- [VllPf hirk next time, fiirls (t>nl llii.s writer never a^ain will pick you lo beat the Y;inkecs) K.VLI'H METCALKI-: — Eddie Tolau went past yoii. but cheer up. Look what happened to the sun UurUiE that total ct'lipsc'. NOTRE DAME—Here's hoping a quartfrback comes along next year. Anfl ma.v hp know something about playinc safety against quick kicks. THE D.WIS riV TEAM — You gave Franrc a Iorril)lc fright in I he matches of im. and that scare may bi'-fruitful in '33. THE IIHITISH WALKER CyP TEAM —Tlie lirsi hundred ' years arc the hardcsl. my lads, and keep- inR cvcrlaslin .i ;Iy at it is better tlicin two In tlic bus-li. • « • Dark BroWn Taste BROV'.N VNIVERSITY—Oh well, if you had licked Colgate, Pitt probabl.v would have been invited lo the Rose Bowl, anyway. COl.r.ATK VNIVERSITY — Your foothill! team remains undefeated, untied, unscored-on. and though yoM weren't luinored with an invi- ta'lon lo play al Pasadena, you didn't ppi liemen by Southern California. citlic\". I . JOH.V.VY COOD.MAN — It just happened ihar Ross Somerville was hijvinp bne of his very best days when he beat you in the national amaieur Maybe ne.xl year you will he the one having, the good day. FRA.NCIS OVIMET—You failed lo repeat your splendid victory of 1S31, but you were in the fight all the way. and if they think you won't be in the fight all the way in I^Z-'j. perhaps w.e had better tell ihcm rijhi uow Uutt jou will. To Foxx and Terry • J IMMY" FOXX —You were tho home run champion but couldn't pass Dale Alexander for the Amer- iraii League balling championship. However, you drove in more runs than the Ox. BILL TERRY—You were just bo- hind Lefty O'Doul in the race for the baiting championship of the National Leagiie, but you had more on your mind.than Lefty (i(id. (And you're going to have plk;nty on your mind'in 1933, too.) GLENNA COLLETT YARE — You have won often enough to be able to take defeat gracefully at the hands of such a charming person as Miss \*irginia Van We. HENRI COCHET —You couldn't beat Vines, but you can't win all of 'em. 'AMERICAN AVOMEN GOLFERS —You came back from Britain empty-handed again, but they paid thfc last debt installment, and-maf- he that will make your taxes cheaper. i -ON WARNEKE—You couldn't stop the Yanks, but you didn't see any of your teammates stopping thetn cither, did you? BURGOO KING—Things looked rosy for you after winning the Derby and ; the Preakness after which injury cut you down. Hope the oats are nice out your way. • ^ • Not Much Help pUG RENTNER—You were hailed in advance as an All -America and didn't make it. But none of the: Northwestern linemen made It either. TOP FLIGHT—You couldn't be champion, but you did your best, and that's all a fellow can do. BILLY PE-TROLLE — You were punched away from the lightweight championship by Tony CanzonerJ. but you. made a grand fight of it ail the way. Don't hang up tlie old mittens yel^ my lad- AND TO ALL THE REST QF YOU — fighters, golfers, athletes, bail players; grldmen, tennlsers and others—keep trying, and remember that it's a long lane that gathers no ra9?8. ~ • — The 1932 football season closed when Southern California's Trojans, "champions of the west, and the Pittsburg Panthers, undefeated in the east although tied twice, me^ in the classic Rose Bowl game at Pasadena, Calif. The Trojans, by a 35 to 0 victory, emerged national chaniplons. Hompr GrlfBth, Southern California quarterback, is shown diving over the Pitt line for a three-yard gain in tlie first quarter. STANFORD WINS ONE Cellarite Nebraskans Give Only Victory to Westerners In East Kansas' C^ty, Jan. 4. (AP)—Coach John Buhn's Stanford university basketball crew is going back to California with at least one victory over a Big Six team—Nebraska, which has failed to win a contest in five starts. After watching his quintet go down three times In a row before the University of Kansas proteges of his former teacher. Coach P. C. Allen. Coach Bunn saw his cagers turn in a 21 to 17 triuniph over the Huskers at Lincoln last night. Tied 8-8 with the Huskers at the half, the westerners halted two Husker rallies to emerge in front. After winning the first encounter with Southern Methodist, the Oklahoma Sooners dropped the second 29 to 31, In a close contest. Main, Sooner guard, was high point scorer with four field goals and a pair of free throws. ; The only other conference team in action last night was Missouri, which defeated the Northeast Missouri Teachers. 30 to 24. Trailing by f.iree points late in the game, the Tigers made four field goals and a free throw In rapid succession to turn back the i)roteges of Don Pau- rot, foimcr Missouri cage captain. I REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS T I (I-Yom the Office of The lola | I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) I * : * January 3. 1933. Nan McOrcw Van Nice and Thos, Van Nice, her husband to Lelah •Works, lot 1. 2 and 3, block 95, City of Humboldt. SI. T. N. Magruder. a widower to Mary Cotter Chubb, lot 3, block 35. City of lola. $1. J. R. Dunlap (.sometimes known as James R. Dunlap) a widower to O. J. Dunlap. A. M. Dunlap and J. M. Dunlap. V/'-:: of SEU; W4 of NE", and SE'i of NEU all in 1-2418, $1. : H. H. Mycr and Ellen Ann. his wife to Mat Gadarl. all of block 12 in Algcrs Addition to "City of Humboldt; also S'i of street between block 12 and 13 of said addition; also that part of E'.-i of NW>4 of 3-26-18 commencing at a point 35 ft. north of NE comer of blocli 12 of Algers Addition, thence East 115 ft. to right of way of A. T. & S. F., thencq^. along .said right of way 230 ft..Tliencc "West to E. line of said block 12. thence North along E. line of said block 12 to beginning, $300. Give Up Golf? Not JohnD! He Poses for Cameraman on Winter-time Links Dispelling reports that he was in poor health and would abandon golf, John D. Rockefeller Is shown here as he appeared on the links for his first round of the winter at Ormond Beach, Fla. The S3-year- old magnate expects to play nearly every day thLs winter, It was said. WEEKLY OIL REPORT J ( Br the Associated PresiL ) f •> =- Repeal Action Delayed. Washington. Jan. 4. (AP)—Pinal action on prohibition repeal' was postponed today by. the senate judiciary sub-committee considering the legislation until tomorrow because of the absence of several members^ 111 Colonial days one seldom saw a respected city merchant or country grocer, who did not make liquors of bne sort or another a very important part of his stock. Bakers and druggists retailed liquor, and even stern Samuel Adams ran |a li <iuor store next to his home in Boston. Tulsa. Okla., Jan. 4. (AP)-Oklahoma set the pace for a decrease of 47.570 barrels In the country's dally average crude oil production last week-, the Oil and Gas Journal reports in estimating the output at 1.712,765 barrels as compared to an average of 1.760335 barrels for the preceding week. The bulk of the Oklahoma decline was in the Oklahoma City field. The state's dally . average production dropped to 356,895 barrels from 397,655 barrels. East Texas fields: were shut in both weeks and did not figure in the production. Other Texas i)ro- duction totaled 518.692 barrels as compared with 518,587 barrels the preceding week. Kansas production was placed at 89,840 barrels, a decrease of 3,005 barrels. The eastern output increased 1.000 barrels, totaUng 116,000 barrels. , Roejky Mountain production was 65.148 barrels, compared with a previous average of 67,686 barrels. California's output totaled 471,000 barrels, a drop of 2,000 barrels.. Sleepy Jim to Fordham- New York, Jan. 4. (APJ—James^ H. Crowley—"Sleepy Jim" iof Notre Dame fame—lias been appointed head football coach at Fordham university, l. IF YOU MISS THE REGISTEK CALL I.W OR 520 THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. \ C. O. COGHILL, ManagcrN POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies jold and Reliable—Established 1911 I ^ Comer Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Water Tower) GENERATORS EXCHANGED It's easier and cheaper to exchange your old generator than to have it repaired. Ford T $2.75 Ford A $3.98 Chevrolet ..$3.98 ANDREWS & SON 14 South Washiaston. KELLEY Showinc the Greater Pictnres ENDS TONIGHT- Only a Dime but WItat a Show! CHESTER MORRIS IIV REACH oF MAE CLARKE Dm • nMbceVealki From the Cosmopolitan ;Mag- azlne stcry "ObscurityV by RUPERT HUGHE^ PLUS— "COLLEGE SPIRIT' "BY-Ways of France" "Magic Carpet" Latest News Events THURSDAY AND FRIDAY- PLUS—CHARLES MURRAY in "COUKTING TROUBLE" ' PARAMOUNT NEWS lOLA. KANSAS 1 BASKETBALL RESULTS | |i • (By the Associated Press) | — College. Indiana tj. 29, Miami U. 33. Syracuse 16, Michigan Slate 23. Detroit U. 28, Illinois U. 39. Wisconsin 16, Marquette^ 22. Iowa Wesleyan 31. CarthaRe 36. North Dakota U 50, Northern Normal 30. Butler 56. Grinnell 22. North Dakota State 21, lowu U. 17. i ^Nebraska Wesleyan 27, M.111ikin 37. jStanford 21, Nebraska 17.' 'Northeast Mo. Teachers 24, Missouri U. 30. Oklahoma U. 29. Southcru Methodist U. 31. Oklahoma Baptist U. 38. North eastern Okla. Teachers 31. Oklahoma Aggies 25, Central Okla. Teachers. 27. Wichita Henrys 35, Grcclpy Colo. Teachers 28. . Whitman COIICRO 35, Idaho II. 57.. College of Puget Sound 25, Wash- lnc:ton U. 68. Arizona U. 37. Whitticr College 28. Utah Aggies 36, Hancock Oiler.s 44. Nevada p. 23, California U. 2C. Garden Varieties of Buttons Fill Behind BABE NOT WORRIECi Big Cut Rumor Is Belittled hy'tht Bambino and Jake Ruppert' | i New York. Jan. 4. (AP)—The old- fashioned button is losing ground In the advancing style parade. The smart set is fastening its clothes these days with new and tricky knick-knacks, and manicured fingers are fumbling ^^th slides and strings, thongs and bars, lacing milady Into her twentieth century costume In 'a manner reminiscent of a fifteenth century knight. Buttonholes remain in the style scene, however, for most of tlie; new fastenings are slipped through a silt In the frock before they are clamped on or tied In place. Copper and brass, bone and gla.ss, string, leathelr and .wood are used for the new gadgets which many fashionables use to fasten their clothes. Bolts and bars, stirrups and stars are only some of the sha!>es of the new designs. . A silver key passed through a sliver disk closes a raincoat, a wooden spear slipped through a gold ring holds a sports coat In place, and a sliver ball and, chain cla.sps the girdle of a black satin afternoon froclc. Safety pins are much In the picture,' big gold and slver ones being used to fasten I sports scarves. Belts also reflect the vogue for unusual fastenings. Some of them lace together like an old-fashioned corset, while others are snapjjed into place by galalth or burnished metal clips. Mall Robbers Oct, $150,000. Minneapolis, Jan. 4. (AP)—Six robbers. aiTned with sawcd-off shotguns, who late last night executed a mail robbery with military precision at a Chicago, St. Paul. Milwaukee <fc Pacific railroad station, carried away three i-cgistered mail pouches, the contents of which were valued in estimates today at between $150,000_^and $175,000. N.itlonal Ba'nk Call I .ssucd. Washington, Jan. 4. (APi—The pomnt roller of the rurrenc.V. i.ssuod n call today for the condition of al! National banks at the close of busi- nc-ss Saturday, Doccml>er 31. ^ • i 1 » New York, Jan. 4..(AP)—The New York Yankees may shave a Tew nickels off Babe Ruth's $75,000 .sal|- ary for next season -but nimors iht^i 525,000 might be whacked off sfecm to come under the head of speculation, iiurn and siinple. • That wouldn't be a cut.'f 'the Rnlx; said when told there were, reports he would be offered $50,000 for 1923. "That would be an amputation." Ruth snid he had; as yet, had no conver,sntions whatever with .Col. Jacob Ruppert over salary termslbiii added that, he expected to Have nC- trouble, coming to,terms again.. "I v.'on't feel so good about taking a cut at nil, he said, "but; I'll listen to reason, i ' had a pretty •Tood year, so did theiYanKecs. iiiid the Coloufl has always been laic enough." - ! \ Ruppert said he. had not |spcn Riith since the l.asi game of "thi; world scries and" had given ; m> thought at all to llie i annuar qiics-j tion 01 what salary' to pay thl; big fellow. I • •The consensus among, baseball men was that Ruth would' not sign for less than $60,000 or $65,000 iin- Ics-s Ruppert should offer hlni a contract for more than one yeaf. The Babe signed a two-year d^n- tract at $80,000 a year.for the 193fl and 1931 seasons but last season, wHen he took a $5,000 cut, the agreement was for only one year'. Gol. Ruppert, at-that lime, indicated; he f hart adopted a policy of snort-tem contracts so far ais the Babe Wa.i concenied. . INJUNCTION FA'^'ORS SlioVI^:S ; Hutchinson Judge Rules City Ordinance Is Unconstitutional Hutchinson, Kas., Jan, 4 (AP)i-A permanent Injunction restraining city- authorities from Interfering witli Sunday pictiire shows was granted today in di,strlct court, by Judge J. G. Somers on an appJlfa- tion by the Fox We.sl Coa.st theaters' .Judge Somers held invalid the city, ordinance prohibltiw Sun d.a y shows. ' i The court held the city ordinasice discriminatory. It' permits Sun(layi shows in amusement parks wliilej prohibiting them In theaters. Ohiyl the city .ordinance was quesUoned ini the application for an injunction.'; Ellis Clark, city attorney, said Ihei case would be appealed. '. VETO ON INDEPENDENCE SEKN Hoover Refers Philippines BillUoi Secretarj- Hurley for Report \ Wa.shiiigton. Jan.' 4 (API—Pre?i- I dent Hoover today referred the Phil-: Ipplne indepcndcncebill to Secretary ' Hurley for report, and there were/; strong indications of an Impendltig; . veto of the measure. ;. 4 Tlic .st'crelary of Wfir after di,scu.'W- :' ing the bill, which would give the • l.'iliind.s independence within ttjn years, left tho White Hou-sc to pro- • pare his report declaring the mens- j uro "does not solve the Inherent difficulties of the Philippine problcih, but merely accentuate.s them." " ; A small ad In the Clas.slfled c6\- umns often puts over a. blK deal.; "THEATER OF THE STARS" « NOW —^An |Afternoon of Happiness that became a lifetime of lies^Mitro - Goldwyn - Mayer's Masterpiece of the Screen!! . VOU HEAR TJIE SECRET, SILEI«fT THOUGHTS OF EVERY TALENTED PLAYER! IN EUGENE O'NEILL'S GREAT DRAMA MATINEE 10c-15c Performances 2:15-7;l5-9:20 NIGHT 10 C -2 DC We Urge You to See This Picture From the Beginning.

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