Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 31, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY BABE RUTH NOT WORRYING OVER CUT IN SAURY Although He Was a Prodigal, Bambino Is Fixed For Life Now ON THE ALLEYS 25 30 32 (By Alan Gould.) New York. Jan. 31 (AP)—No one, including Babe Ruth himself, seems to be doing a great deal of worrying about whether, the big fellow takes a $25,000 "cut" m salarj- this year, , The Babe doesn't need to, although he will be astute enough to effect a compromise, Ifnhat is necessary, before he signs his 1933 contract. As we' sa t down to talk things over; past and present: h9 dismissed the Salary business with this side remark: T ''It 's a good thing I walloped that ' home run in the third Kume of the world series or they might have n.-iked me to take a $50,000 cut. I sure got tliat one when I needed it." Baseball 's fair-haired "boy," now ^ nonrlng 40 and about, to start his twentieth j;ear in the major leagues, hns Rcneraily gained what he heeded o^ what he desired. Se is "fixed," financially, for life, no matter whether he quit baseball tomorrow but lie has no moi ^e idea of quitting ,, this year or next, than he has of taking a parachute jump off the Empire State building. Spent §100,000 One Year. The Babe has Iknown the year when-he squandered close to $100,000. -He ,admits-it. Things were ' - so tliat, ' at , "one time, on the 'insistence of Miller Hugglns. half of Ruth's $52,500 salary with the Yankees was kept by the club until the end of the season. But Ruth "blew it" "fis soon as he got the i cash, ianj-way. '• . The; elderly home run slugger now lives the life of an urban, squire "^during the off-season. Aside from his family and evenings at home,; his main interests are in playing golf, soinp hunting or fishing, attending the mbvies once or twice a week. It rosfe him probably from $15,000 to $20,000 a year for living expenses of the entire Ruth household. Tlie rest, goes into the "sock," he says. Ruth has enough invested now in annuity or income contracts to guarantee him. at any time he retires, upward of $20,000 a year. He hns protected his \^ife and daughters with similar investments. He ixever dabbled much in the stock market anj 'T ^-ay. though .he is somewhat proud of the fact he came off with a profit when he did. He doesn't like to gamble for high ^take.". Plve-doUar "Nassau" at golf .suits him. • Beer Days Gone. Between his. outdoor hobbies and his gymnasium work, the Babe keeps in good physical condition the year-round. The days are gone when he could and did set the pace in any;brewery beer-drinking contest on start off the day with a light breakfast of steak, potatoes, plo and a half dozen cups of cof- •fcc. He weighs around 228 these days, looks healthierrthan ever, savs his legs eiVe him no trouble dur- ._ing a day 's 36 holes of golf. Ruth has never broken 70 on the links, though he touched that figure once at St. Petersburg, but he has been 1 shooting consistently around 75^76 in his winter rounds -at the gt. Albans club. Long Island. COLD FEET STOP A ROBBERY Bandit Loses Nerve When Banker Slams Door in His Face. Hill City. Kas., Jan. 31. (AP>—A robber lost his nerve last-night and • abandoned his attempt to loot the Farmers State bank of Bogue, nine 'iTliles cast of here, when .the cashier slammed a door in his face. The man went to the home of B. R. Klrkpatrick, cashier, and announced his intention of forcing the official to open the bank and hand over the money, As he reached for his gun. Klrkpatrick slammed the door in his face. The man turned and fled.. LANDON TO TRIGG FUNERAL Governor and Henry Allen Attend Rites for Newspaper Man. - Topeka, Jan. 31. (AP)—Governor Alfred M. Landon arranged to drive to Kansas City this aftenioon to attend funeral services for iFVed C. Tiipg. Kansas editor of the^ Kansas City Star for many years. In the governor's party were to be Henry J. Allen, former governor and United States senator,-- Charles Sessions, managing editor of the Topeka Daily Capital; Frank Carlson. -Republican' state chairman, and W. G. West, Governor Landon's secre- 'tary. ' FEDERAL COURT IN SALINA. -First Session Since 1904 There Be; gins Tomorrow. Topeka. Jan. 31. (AP)—For the first time since 1904 a session of the Kansas %(^eral court will be held at Salina beginning tomorrow when _ Judge Rieh'ard J. Hopkins opens hearing on: a docket of nine cases. Although; there iSj a legal division of the Kansas district court at Sa- Ina court attaches said tlTat since 1904 there htid been insufficient cases Jft the divikon to justify hearing "tiiem at Salina. There are to be no jury cases (during tfie, term, which Is expected to last but a fe\nt days. -? --^ . ' Dtitroitr—William Golden is such a sound'sleeper that it takes a shock from six ';stprage batteries' ttf awake him each;morning. At least that was his story-when he. appeared in recorder's court on a charge of stealing the six batteries which wefe> found imder his bed. He _was convlcfed. in spite of his explanation; and sentenced to 30 days in the house of correction. • Italy Accepts Parley Offer. Rome. Jan. 31. (AP)—The Italian government accepted today the offer, of the' United States government for a discussion of the war debt as possible after' President­ elect Rortieyplt takes ofljcp,' League Standings. W. L. Pla Mors 32 <^Its 30 Recreations ..25 Recreations. Ayling ..117 180 205 Sutton 145 114 182 Mlttelbach 131 135 144 Ft)ust : 157 184 125 Clemans 190 181 203 Pet. .561 .500 .439 470 441 430 .466 574 Totals 775 797 895 2467 Colts. Humes: 169 ;i72 136 Northrup 152 il81 105 Denning 181 181 181 Willis 168 |190 167 Matney 160 176 156 477 438 543 525 492 Totals .......830 900 745 2075 COMMUNIST PROTEST Opposition Factions Gather Dectyinr Appointment of Hitler. DALADIER SUCCEEDS New French Government Formed and Named to President Lebmn. Paris, Jan. 31. (AP)—Edouard Daladier, radical socialist party leader, completed today the formation of a new F^rench government and presented his cSbinet to President Albert Lcbrun. The ministry was dei>endent upon the socilallst party's support and its tenure;of office therefore was precarious as the socialists today .showed discontent by voting against the February, credits to carry the government expenses, i Preniier. Daladier will present his cabinet to the chamber of deputies on Friday. The cabinet was the same as that of former Premier Joseph Paul-Bon- cour, who was overthrown Saturday, iexcept for - seven new faces. These were.Senators Penancier and Serre; and Deputies Appell, Pagan- on, Albert, Hulin, and Lamoureux. M. Paul-Boncour is minister of foreign affairs. It was one of the smallest cabinets in recent years, containing 18 deputies and four senators. The veteran, Paul Painleve, former premier and aviation minister under M. Paul-Bpncour, was forced to retire beca,use of ill health. H? was connned to his apartment for the past several weeks and friends said he probably never would be able to assume a cabinet post again. NEBRASKA WINS ANOTHER GO Serond Straight Big Six Victory Places Iluskfers Fourth. Berlin, Jan. 31. (AP)—Police were kept busy today dispersing Communist gatherings to protest elevation of Adolf Hitler to the chancellor­ ship and confiscating iiiflammatory literature. The Commimist central committee in Berlin published an appeal for a general strike. ConMnimist handbUls urging open rebellion were confiscated in Madgeburg and the Communist newspaper Rote Pahne was suppressed In Dresden. Police kept moving all night in various cities of the reich, separating hostile groups. Berlin police rer ported two slain-a policeman and a Nazi—12 injured and 50 arrested since last midnight. Many others were wounded and_arrested in Nazi Communist clashes during the day yesterday after the little National Sociaiist chieftain was sworn in. Berlin's "Wall Street" was .the scene of a tumultudus demonstration at noon today by uniformed Nazi students from a nearby! imiver^ity. About 600 demonstrators marched by the Bourse building shouting, "Profiteers!" and other abusive words at the Bourse members. Police dispersed the' crowd.; Anti-National Socialist - demonstrations. In which a score were more or less seriously injured, occurred at Duesseldorf, Halle, Offeri- | bach, Schweinfurt, and Hlrschberg. As the day wore on it became evident that the Communist strike agitation was making no impression among the city's factory workers and police said a general strike seemed impossible. ' BRUSHING UP - - - By Laufer MORE HOLDOUTS ON LIST Jim Bottomley Dissatisfied $5000 Cut by Reds. with Lincoln. Neb., ,Tan. 31. (AP)—'With Steve Hokuf setting the pace, tlie University of Nebraska Huskers annexed their second straight Big Six ba.sketball -victory here last night by defeating Imva State 25 to 16. In.iccurate pas.slhg and inability to county from the field prevented V)oth teams from making much headway in the oi^ening period which ended. 8 to 7 in favor of the Huskers. Hokuf, guard, put liis team in front at the half and over the entire route accounted for 13 points. Thp result left Nebraska still entrenched in fourth place, and sent the Cyclones down into a sixth place tie with State. Enterprise Foundry Bum .H. Enterprise, Kas., Jan. 31. (AP)— The foundry shop division of the J. B. Ersham Machine Coj, was totally destroyed by a fire early; today which followed a pressure tank explosion in the engine room. Newton Pioneer Dies. Newton, Kas., Jan. 31. (AP)—A. R. Hiirford, 70. pioneer mercjiant and former city commissioner of Newton, died of heart disease here today. New York, Jan. 31. (AP)—Baseball's winter complaint, holdout fever, has struck in two new quarters. Frankie Frisch, veteran second baseman of the St. Louis Cardinals, and Jim Bottomley of the -Cincinnati Reds, twth have revealed dissatisfaction with the terms offered them for 1933. "I'm, not going to send my contract back," Frisch said, but neither ain I going to sign it. I think It can be straightened out more satisfactorily In a conference with Sam Breadon and Branch Rickey than through the malls." Priscih declined to say what the contract called for but In view of the Cardinals' announced policy of big salary slices,, some baseball obser\-ers believed Franklc probably had not been offered much more than half the $18,500 he was reported to have received last season. Bottomley, sent to the Reds by the Cardinals during the off season, said he had been offered a contract for $8,000, a cut of $5,000, which he malntalris was too much. The Yankees made . no progress with their list of holdouts which in- chtdes Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Ben Chapman and Jolinny Allen, but announced they had received signed contracts from Wiley Moore, Walter Brown, Lyn Laiy. Bill Werber. Sam Byrd and Marvin Duke. The Giants signed Bill Shores,' former pitcher for the Philadelphia Athletics. OTTAWA VSPA\«SO(JeK 1905-., SEEK CLUE TO TORCH KILLING ! AT HISTORIC "SPOOK ROCK" Reform Bill Killed. Topeka, Jan. 31. (AP)—The house .state affairs committee has reported adversely the May bill which wou'd have provided for abolishment of. township government and- the consolidation of scliools under management of proposed county school boards. IP YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR 520. WILLIAM BRAU04ER Thirteen Years After TN 1920 the major leagues decided nioislure -was a horrid word. A list of big leaguers who then Kifixa using tiie spitball was duly posted. These pitchers would be alloyed to continue with it, but new ~ arrivals were foriildden to dampen the spheroid. Seventeen men were on that preferred list. In the National LeaRue they were Bill Doak, Phil DouRlas, Dana Filiingim, Ray Fislier, Marvin Goodwin, Burleigh . Grimes, Clarence Mitchell and Dick Rudolph. In the American League the hien were Urban Faber, Jack Quinn, A. Ayers, Ray Caldwell, Stanley Coveleskle, Dutch Leonard, Allan Russell, Urban Shocker and Allan Sothoron. ; Three of the seventeen men remain In the majors. Red Faber, Jack Quinn and Burleigh Grimes. Mitchell, the only southpaw who Buccessfully used the spitter, was released by the Giants recently -after twenty-three and a half successful years of spitball pitching. GHmes will be 40 in .\ugust, ^ Faber will be 45 in September and I j used, the -wet one. But .Doak pitched for 15 years in the National League, continually using the Epit- ter. Quinn will be 4S (at least) in July. • • • tt Must Have Been Tough! THHE age at which these three venerable squires are carrying .on pays tribute not only to the efficacy-of the damp delivery, but to . the hitters of other days. It is a Wonder that when 17 flingers were fooling the boys with it there were any .300 hitters at all. If soupbones between 40 and 45 years'of age still can function with the spitter in a young man's game. It must be pretty hot stutf. f I Fifteen years ago managers almost unanimously agreed that use of the moistened marble was hard bn the arm and shortened a pitcher's career. But the three old men ,\vho still go on flinging it declare pt Is a restful delivery, and with-j Jonathan Zachary. out it they would have been on There are more men of course their way to the : Old Soldiers' ' than Grimes, Quinn and Faber us- jHome years ago. | ing the spitball in the majors. But Curve Pulls Muscles Tl/riTCHELL explained his longev- -'•••ity like this: The fast ball demands full pressure ou the arm. The curve pulls muscles and causes shoulder -kinks. But the spitter is' an easy and restful delivery. The moisture- does the work, causing tlie ball to take peculiar twists around the plate. Faber, \yho is starting his 20th season with the While Sox, says the spitter alone has kept him in the game. He took up the spitter because he had a sore arm when he was with Minneapolis 22 years ngo. And he hasn't had a lame arm since. When Big Ed Walsh's arm folded up years ago, the master minds declared it was use of the spitter that spoiled the souper. Faber has an answer for that, too. lied says it was overwork that ruined Ed. adding, "If I had to take my regular turn in the box 'and also act as relief pitcher a couple of times a week, would have been through years ago, too." The ban on the emery ball, shine ball, spitter, mud ball and thumbnail-tampering have shortened the careers of major league pitciiers. With only fast balls, curves, and knucklers with which to fool the boys, the strain on the arm soon begins to tell the story. Ten-Year_Men Few 'T'EN years is a long time for a pitcher to be up'there nowadays. The only exceptions among men pitching last year that come to inind are Jesse Haines, Waite Hoyt, Sam Jones, Adolfo Luque, Firpo Marberry, Jakie May, Herb Pennock, Eppa Ri.xey, Ed Rommel, George Uhle. Dazzr Vance and Miller Hugglns, upon the occasipu' nf ^5111 Doak's debut with .the Car- I (JlDBlfi expressed rejret that Peak they'd llKe,. they - must do It surreptitiously-, and can't get away with It as often By this bouldei;—known as "Six>ok Riock" from Indian leg,end—on an isolated countrj- road between Spring Valley and SuffreUv N : Yi, the body of a woman—almost budlstinguishable after being burned—was found by a farmer who was attracted by the ismofee rising over the top of the boulder. Search Is under way for two men seen near the scene. I JEDDO Jan. 30.—Rev. ^rd of Fori Scott will preach at Jeddo next Friday. There will be special singing from the Kimball church. Everyone welcome. Mrs. John Tnomas Is on Uie sick Ust. Mr. and Mrs. 'Will Roush, Erma and Bonnie and Grandma and, Grandpa Roush spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roush and son. Dr. and Mrs. i Morrow of Hiun- boldt. spent Sunday afternoon at the H. Stanzel home. Mrs. Ralph Marvin and children s^ht Wednesday afternoon with her sister, Mrs. 'W-. L. Shiglcy. Clyde Laver spent Saturday night and Sunday with Fred Roush. The Bethel Community club met at the home of Mrs. W. L. Shigley Thursday afternoon to reorganize. Refreshments were served. Those present were: Mrs. Henry ICamplng, Nada. Mrs. John Zimmerman and daughter. Mrs. Jim Ahdruss. Miss Ruth Schulae, Miss Pearl Shigley and Mrs. Cecil Baum was a visitor. Ernest Roush spent Sunday in Richard, Mo., visiting friends. • Mr. and Mrs. Oliver RoiKh of Humboldt, spent Wednesday af the Will Roush home. Miss Pearl, Shigley and James Jackson were Sunday, evening dinner, guests at the R; H. Bennett homel '•; Mr. and Mrs. Stanzel spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. WiU Wlltzel of near Savonburg. The R. W. Kamplng children spent Sunday at the Will Roush home. Mr. Arnold Wade, Mr. BlU Roush. Ernest and Fred, Mr. and Mrs. Baptist, Mr. Stanzel, Mr. and Mrs. Schulze, Mr. James Shigley; and Mr. •William Shigley attended^ a telephone meeting at the home of A. C. Dick Tuesday evening. RevL Green of Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Lash and family and Miss Ruth Schulze attended the funeral | of Miss Sarah Green at La- Harpe Sunday afternoon. Mr. Chas. W. and Mrs. Elmer Woods and Albert spent Sunday evening at the THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies Old and Rellable- -Established Corner Monroe and Elm f Ju-st Wfist of thp Water Tower) Schulze home. L. Shigley sawed wood for Will Roush Monday. ' Mr. i and Mrs. Ralph Marvin and family, and Russell Jackson were Sunday dinner guests at the W. L. Shigley home. Miss Alma Jackson and Miss Pearl Shigley were afternoon callers. Milwaukee, Wis.—Joseph Friedl shouted for help. He wanted it quickly so he telephoned police too. Detectivee came arunning. "I've been robbed of my $30," he complained. The detectives looked in Friedl's vpst pocket, found a hole In It. reached through and pulled out Friedl's $30 from the lining. . i- V 31. 1983. BLOW TO RAILROADS uilf or Bntohend Livestock Bides on Babber to Market. Chicago. Jan. 31. (AP)—Half the butchered livestock ini the United States rodei to market on rubber tires last year. Motor truclcs transported more than 23 million head from farm to market during 1932. This was 41 per cent of total receipts at 17 principal marketing centers In the nation and measured a gain of 10 per cent over 1931, a compilation by the com belt farm dailies said. Receipts at the 17 markets by truck during the year; totaled 23,385,456 bead, the year before the total was 21.162,430. In 1925, less than 10 per cenfc was transported by truck, the total behig 5,378368 head. These totals, however, comprised only a portion of the livestock handled by truck. At dozens of smaller markets and Interior packing plants nearly all receipts were trucked In. No record of these Is |avBllable nor of the iTumber transported from farm to railroad sidings. | It was estimated -1 [925,000 truck loads were required to deliver the 23 million head to markets.'] The ave-' rage haul was 89 mlle^, but trips of approximately 500 miles were by no means rare. ' i It would take approximately 370,- OOO freight cars to carry all these animals. This would ; be approximately 5,000 train of 75 cars each. WRESTLING LAST NIGHT (By the Associated Press) New York-Abe Coleman, 200, California, drew with iRudy Dusek, 214. Omaha, 1 hour, 11 minutes. 18 seconds; (Halted by 11 o'clock law.) Camden, N. J.—^Dlck Daviscourt, California, won in straight falls from Bnmo Gorassini, Italy. Reading, Pa.r-Jim Londos, 200, Greece, threw Milo Stelnbom, 218, Germany, 28:43. Kansas City—Everette Marshall, 218, LaJunta. Colo., defeated Glno Garibaldi, 220, New York, in straight falls; Charlie Fischer, 165, Butternut, Wis., and Earl Lacy, 175, Ness City, Kas., drew In 30 minutes, as did Dutch Hefner, 235, Sherman, Texas, and Nick Velcoff, 220, Portland, Ore.; Fred Petferson. 205, Holt, Mo., downed John Katan, 220,^ Toronto. Canada, in 33:50; Ben Hassen, Egypt, and Ed Cantrell, Leavenworth, Kas., drew In 15. i Joplin, Mo.—Red Berry, Pittsburg, Kas., defeated Turo Higami, Seattle, two out of three falls. lOLA. KANSAS BASKETBALL BESULTS • (By the Associated Press.) College. North Carolina State 45, Virginia Poly 25. , . Nebraska 25, Iowa State' 16. Butler 25, Creighton 35. Iowa 44, St. Ambrose 24. North Dakota State 42, South Dakota State 22. Southwest! Mo. Teachers 14, Southeast Mo. Teachers 23. Wichita tf. 52, Friends U. 19. 'Wichita Henrys 61, East Central Okla. Teach'ers 47. New Mexico Mil. Inst. 41, New Mexico Mines 30. Chlloccb Indians 31, Arkansas City Junior college 15. CLUE TO ROBBERS Sedan Found Near Columbus the One Taken in Iowa Sunday. Pittsburg, Kas.. Jan. 31. (AP)—A .spdan found abandoned today by officers near Columbus, Kas.,. was ld.cntificd from literature Itiside as the machine stolen Sunday morning by North Kansas City bandits from W. A. Graham at Knoxville, la.,;Sheriff Dave Hasehplaugh announced. Inside the car, he said, jsvas some Iowa literature. Including la bill of sale made out to W. A. Graham, and drawn up at Knoxville. The machine w-as found at. 10 o'clock this morning southeast of Columbus. The rear seat was blood- soaked. There were some empty shotgun shells In the car. iBoth spare tires were flat. Sheriff Hasenplaugh expressed the belief that the -car, had been abandoned by the four bandits who staged a North Kansas City robbery Satiu-day; and they had transferred to the machine of confederates. He said there had been no report in this county or Cherokee since I Sunday of a stolen car that might be attributed to the bandits. MILLER IS AWARDED DAMAGES Rancher Wins S66,000 In Effort to Collect $342i.0O0 from Mix. JAB WINS FOB THE GORILLA Three-Inch Punch Puts Sammy Slaughter Away in Cleveland. Cleveland, Jan. 31. (AP)—One of Willie (Gorilla) Jones' fatuous punches today had placed him once agah; at the top of the American middleweight boxing heap. A rleht to the jaw of Sammy Slaughter that traveled little more than three inches last night, returned to the Akron negro the national boxing association title he lost a year ago. Jones' •a'innlng punch was delivered in the seventh round and. just to be sure he'd concluded things decisively, hb rushed over and dinned Slaughter with an extra right as the Terre Haiite, Ind., negro stafgered to his feet at the conclusion of Referee Tony Labranchp's tenth count. That. punch, which Jones explained he delivered ba- cause he wasn't aware the fight was over, -was good for a 50-count. SHOTS FINALLY FELL BELL In More Than 20 Shooting Scrapes, Gambler Lookout Is Slain. Kansas City, Jan. 31. (AP)— Charley Bell. 45. human target in more than 20 shooting escapades, was slain by an imknown assassin early today as he was walkliig along Twelfth street near Baltimore avenue. One shot struck him in the back. Bell whirled about and received three more bullets hi his chest. He was imarmed. Bell was known to police as a lookout for gambling games. His most recent shooting affray before his death was with a former restaurant "partner. Ross Kirlg. They renewed a quarrel which existed from the days of their partnership. King later died from wounds suffered in the fight. Bell was woiuid- ed In the foot. He is survived by a widow and two children. Erie, Pa., Jan.? 31. (AP)—A jurj- today awarded Zack T. Miller, Oklahoma rancher, and .showman, $66,000 damages against-Tom Mix, movie co^vpuncher. Miller alleged Mix broke a contract to appear ; with' Miller's 101 ranch show and sued for $342,000. Two years ago a jury awarded Miller $90,000 but the. was appealed and a hew trial granted, r The Jury of ten men 'and two women 4ellberated 18 hours. They were locked up at 3,:45 o'clock yesterday afternoon; after hearing tes- thnony for two weeks and a day. Miller left last rjight for Oklahoma. Mix went to Chicago with his wife. Mabel Ward Mix, antJ his daughter, Ruth. ' , Miller alleged Mix had agreed to go with his show in ,1929 for $10,000 a week and then joined the Sells- Floto circus. Mix denied accepting any offer from Miller. The case is similar brought In Natchez. Miss., last year in which Miller sued Mix on similar grounds. Mississippi courts refused to uphold Miller's claim. OFFICERS KIDNAPED; Aikahsas- Policemen Captured by Itanditq After a Gunfight. Port Smith, Ark., (AP)—Bob Willi:/ lamsoh, chief of city detectives, and Poster Sorter, motorcycle officer, were kidnaped by three bandits fol-; lowing a pistol battle on Wheeler av-;' enue here today, and taken to Kan< ima, Okla., 25 miles west' of here, where they were released. William-^ son was wounded. '•, Williamson and Porter, alter walking a mile on the highway, werd picked up by a motorist and taken to Stigler, Okla., where Williamson was glveii first aid treatment. 'A wide search for the kidnaper'.^, car was Immediately started by Sheriff Stacy Moore of Stigler an4 a possfc The Port Smith officers reported they stopped early today to 'questloii three men they suspected of having robbed ia filling station. One of the three pulled out a revolver, and ordered them to put uji their hands. Instead, .Williamson drew his own revolver and started firing. Porter and the other two men joined in the battle, which ended when a bullet hit Williamson in the right hand and sent his pistol sphu nlng. The trio forced the officers into an automobile standing at the curlj and sped westward across the Oklaf homa line. . ^ A long distance telephone report- from Stigler was the first Information the local police department had of the giui battle and Itldnaplngs. ^ ^ WRESTLING UNDER THE STATE House Bill Slated for Passagi! Places Sport Under Commission. • Topeka. Jan. 31. (AP)—Tlie house recommended passage today of the Harlan bill to' give the state athletic commission jiu-lsdlctlon ovef wrestling exhibitions. There' was no record vote on the bill, which has been passed by the senate. » Other, bills which the house, .sitting as a committee of the whole, recommended for i^as-saga. included; Education committee bill provld* .int; that when the contract cxf ptres for an adopted school tcxiisooli covering two;years of school work, and a new text Is adopted, o; the former textbooks shall be extended for one year In classes whlc^ have; comi^letcd only the first year'.S work in the te.\t. . Cowden bill authorizing counties and townships to rent their ma;- chlnery and equipment to residents. , May bin to bring cleaning, dyeing, pres.slng and laundering services un.- dcr unfair trade and antl-discriinf.- nation statutes. Malin bill authorizing third cities of 450 to 550 ponulntion tt) i.ssue a maximum of $10,000 bonrfs to; refund outstanding mujnicipit wan'ants.; ERNIE NEVERS THE GREATEST. Pop Warner Picks Him Over Jim Tliorpe for Grid Crown. KAISER APPROVES bF HITLER. Exiled Ruler Not Hopeful, However, of Being Called Back. Berlin. Jan. 31. (AP)—Reports from the Doom, Holland, retreat of the exiled Kaiser Wilhelm said he regards the change in Germany's government as "a step In the bright direction." He was not very hopeful, however., that Hitler would recall him. Household members said he wps content to await developments. Race Horse Owner Dies. Parsons, Kas., Jan. 31. (AP)— Luther Cory, 51, whose race horses have competed In events at fairs In this section of the country, for the Itst fifteen years, died yesterday at his home near Labette City. Missouri Banker a Suicide. Bois D'Arc, Mo.. Jan. 31. (AP)— W.iT. Jennings, 56, cashier of the Bank of Bois D'Arc, shot and killed himself at his home here. GENERATO] EXCHANGED Ford T Ford A Chevrolet 12.75 ——$3.98 ____$3.98 ANDREWS & SON lola, 14 S. Washington Channtc, 215 East Main Do You Know —that bees suck over 3,000,000 Powers to gather one pound, of honey. —and That we have Batteries as low as $3.98. Also some good used tires cheap. CITY OIL CO. D. 0. Duliea, Mgr. Washington and Broadway FIBESTONE-TEXACO Philadelphia, Jan. 31. (AP)—Ernie Nevers-^and not Jim Thorpe—is Glenn sl (Pop) 'Warner's selection as the greatest football player he ever coafihed. • " , I woiild lather have Ernie Nevers," the "old fox" said when asked to make the selection. "By that I mean Nevers would be the most valuable man from a team standpoint. Thorpe's greatness was not confined to the gridiron" but he had to be humored a bit. Sometimes he didn't want to play—and didn't. Nevers had a hard time making the Stanford university freshman team but became a marvelojis back before endUig his college career." ' Wizards to Meet Channtc. . - Tlie Tola 'Wizards, colored basketball team, win clash with the Chfi'- nute colored t^am in a game at the junior high school gym here tomoii- row night.; Tlie contest Is scheduled to get under way at 8 o'clock and the admission charge will be 1^ cents. ' . 1 KELLEir Matinees lOc-lSc—NIfhts 10c-25c^ ENDS TONIGHT— i Romance embedded deep in the soil we love I Drama wrenched from an emt>ire in creation! , ;^ Ovi of 0M ihundtnta hours lh»y HVMf koi com* o grid> plthml THCA" TODAY! AND WEDNESDAY! A Sensational New Mjrstery Hit—Bigger than any Bargain Show You've Seen in Wcelcs! ADMISSION 2 DAYS lOc TO ALL! 2:13 9:15 SM /NUTgJT TO UV^ RICHARD .ANN HARMi Wirt A*AY OllVli WIlUAMWeilMAN ADDED— TALKABTOON. HOLLrwOOD AND NEWS. WEDNESDAY Bargain Day! SEAT A IftB . *av* M»-- ^ ' • l WilfJ— ADOLPIIE MENJOU SHEETS GALLAGHER MAYO ME'THOTI Looneytime "BOSKO'S WOODLAND DAZE" Rambling Reporter . "VALE OF KASIMIB" Ted Husing Sport Slants « COiMING THURSDAY! The most unusual romantic fantasy of all tim^! The MUMMY with DAVID MANNERS—ZITA JOHANN—ARTHUR BYRON and KARLOFF THE UNCANNY » ADDED— MAGIC CARPET, AESOP'S FABLE, NEWS Thursday & Friday— coNAN txrru's M Ma»««r Dfctiv ; H IHEl^lOCK HOLAiEl ICLIVE BROOK MIRiiiM JORDAN ERH^TORRENCE > I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free