Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 13, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, February 13, 1933
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PAGE SIX 4= THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 13, 1933. OKLAHOMA INTO , LEAD AS TIGERS BEATKANSANS .iayhawkcr's Expedition Into Jungles Finds Too Many Animals (I3v the Assooiatcd Press.) Conference Standlnp. . • W L Pet TP OP 167 166 173 212 ,183 175 Oklahoma ....5 1 .833 187 Kansas ......5 2 .714 212 Missouri A 3 .500 168 Kas. State .'...3 4 .429 197 /Nebraska ... .2 4 «33 173 Iowa State ,.1 5 .167 139 GanJe^ This Week. Monday—Nebraska vs. • Kansas at Manhattan. • • Wednesday—St. LouLs University, vs. Kansas State at Manhattan. Friday—Oklahoma vs, Missouri at Columbia. Saturday—Iowa State vs. Kansas at Lawrence: South Dakota vs. Nebraska- at Lincoln. R«sults Last Week. Oklahoma 39. Nebraska 35. .MLssourl 21. Kansas 17. K .Tnsas Stnte 28. Iowa State 27. Drake |30. Inwn State 27. , Oklahoma 37. Okla. A. & M. 3G. Croitjhlon 28. Missouri 19. CONCILIATION At AN END IN ORIENT (Continued From Fa^e One) Kaasas City. Feb; 13.—Hugh Mc-Dormott's Oklahoma Soonors. load- 'hiR the BiK Six basketball title race as a result of the Missouri Tigers' victory over Kan.sas and their own • triumi^h over Nebra.ska. will test the i pu'uu .-ii -s. we are goinii JC- Tigers- reputation for. beinfr uivin- i ^'"^''-^ Chinese ban- ciblc on their home court in the ' TV I • J - - . It .was claimed at the JaiMnose to deal with such a commission of powers as Is proposed. Meanwhile, a spokesman for the Manchukuo government voiced a threat to slam the open door In Manchuria in the ^-brld's face If the Ijowcrs aitcmi)t to outlaw Japan. •If the league and btljer powers .shut the door of recognition against Manohuquo. boycott Japan and then Manchuquo, Japan may be forced to slam the open door In Manchuria against them." declared Chulchl Ohayashl, a Japanese 1 who Js vice- minister of foreign affairs for Man­ chuquo. I Behind eveiy key position in Manchuquo stands a Japanese advisor; their number exceeds 600.) , A Defiant .Attitude. ' "Let. the league and the powers go their way and we wiil go ours without misgivings for the future.'" the vice-minister declared, echolnc; the view of a Japanese ofilcial sijokcsman that the league wa.^ iiknly to fare worse than Jaijan in event of the latter's withdrawal. •Wo have one of the most self- supporting countries in the i world and can feed ourselves indefiniteh' witlioui help." the Manchurlan official added. De.siiite the fact that the league is now posing the question to Japan of whether it would promise not to invade the Chinese administrated province of Jehol. preparations for the conquest of that province by Manchukuo were carried foi-warc! in Manchuria. General Muto. Japan's military and dii)Iomatie chief in Manchuria. s;iid: "Japan has not tlie remotest intrntion of anne.xing Jehol .for her headliner conference game atCol- 'lunliia next Friday night. Mi.'isouri ended a 4-game losin.g 'streak away from home by handin:r the champion Jayhawks a 21-17 drubbing, in Columbia last Saturday, thu.s evrnin.? up the count between the old rivals for tlie season. Meanwhile, Oklahoma put on a rally In the final two minutes of their week-end game at Norman v.ith the Nebriiska Cornhu.skers and won 3^-35. If iht;. teams I 'un true to their foi-m nf lii.st sonson, Oklahoma would lo.se to Mi.ssouri and Kansa.s would reclaim the leadpr.sliip. La.st year. foreign office today that Chinese art treasures from Peiping were transpoited to .southern - cities as security for an American loan 'Of alxjuL 60 million Mexican (about IZ million dollars in United States currency..) A foreign office spokesman described it as the latest sensation concerning "American aid to China." The treasures were formerly a ! portion of the vast wealth of the ' olil Peiping imperial court.. ; A Japanese foreign office spolces- mnn who said lajst week that he had rccelvrd information that China and Ru.ssia have signed ah offensive and Oklahoma beat Mi.ssouri nt Norman | alhance.-said today he and last to the Tlgers^ln Columbia , surprised if the Unlt- and Kansas lost at Columbia and' ' won from the Tigers on Mount Orend. Kansas' only test .this week is In. • a game with last-place Iowa State at Lawrence Saturday night. The rprised cd Stales had a ".secret undersland- i!i-;"'.viih those nations. • "I nm confident such an alliance wiil Ix' sprung on the world soonei or later and I would not' be' sur- l^c^^s-^d the ^^y-^nfere;;^; ! f!;!^'.:'J^''^l!^ '^^l^ victory__registei-ed this season over |.-|--n||-^^^-th . the pait.e^ DEATH IN RIVAL STUNTING Two Oklahoma. Kan.sas State has a chance to tie Missouri for third place in a game with Nebraska at Manhattan tonight.- A Nebraska victory, however, would send the Wildcats to fifth place and the Huskers to fourth. Kan-sas State and Nebraska ex- I Los Angeles. Feb. 13. (AP)—Two changed places in the standings last ! airplane stunt men, each eager to week when the Wildcats defeated i outdo the other, leaped from an air- Iowa State. 28-27. on Ralph Gra- j Plane 10.000 _Xed; above Los Angeles Dare Devils Jump in Parachutes, But One Dies. ham's last-minute free throw that broke a deadloct. Denver Miller, director 'of the at' tack. John Cooper -and Norman Wagner, .who controlled the tip at center over Bill Johnson, the Jay- hawks' conference, all-star j pivot man, were the main cogs of the Missouri triumph over Kansas. Johnson, the conference scoring leader, was held to one goal and one free throw. 'Wl'agner. Cooper and Miller accounted for eight, seven and six points, respectively. Dick Wells of Kansas was the scoring leader with three goals and. four free throws. Oklahoma was behind Nebraska through most of, their game, but the Sooners put on a furious rally manned bv Andy Beck. Percy Main and Bud Browning in the last two mltiutes. MORE DIE IN BERLIN RIOTS At Least 11 Killed and 23 Injured in Political Clashes. Berlin, Feb- 13. (fi.P) —Sanguinaiy clashes between Chancellor Hitler's National Socialists and their political; opponents showed no signs of ;abatement today with at Itast 11 I persons slain and 23 Injijred in week-end battles, Slayings occurred In eight different town.^ and cities in various sec- tlon.s of the relch. Nazis, who Claimed they were fired upon from Communist headquai-ters In El.slebon raided the building and at least three were killed and 15 hurt in hand-to-hand fighting. Communists v.'cre reported to have hidden their dend and injured. Two were killed in Bochum and one each in Strassfurt. De-ssau. -Brcslau. Dortmund. Stuttgart and Bensheim. Police shot" at two wom- - en who left their windows open - when Nazi iitorm troops were i)ass, ing. Since Hitler came into, power two weeks ago, citizens in many jDlaces have been ordered to keep windows and doors closed while Nazi troops pa .ssed in order to iiro- tect the latter from ambush attacks. FOUR HELD FOR SLAYING COP Preliminary Hearing Soon for Men Charged in Lenora. Has., Murder. ' I Norton. Kas.. Feb. 13. (AP)—Four rnrn were under arrest today lin connection with the slaying la.st November 21 of Jubal Simpson, night marshal at Lenora. Kas. In addition to Harry Laird. In custody at Hill .City. ; Kas.. and Charles Long in the county jail here, officers were Informed yesterday of the .arrest at St. Louis of two .-men who gave their names as Robert - rouble. 23. and Albert C. Benson. 25. -Told that Ruble and Benson.had waived extradition to Kansas. Slicr- JU C. H. Payton left yesterday for St. Louis to return the pair to Norton county. ' Preliminary hca.ring for Laird and - Long is scheduled jfor Wednesday. Jubal's body was found in a filling .station. He had died from bullet wounds and.beating. Mrs. Thelma' Boltman, county attorney, said the four men were alleged to have attacked the officer when he found them attempting to loot the station.. Eastside airport Sunday. Each carried two parachutes. After coasting awhile, with one open, they cut loose and plummeted tbward the ground. The idea was to s£!e which man could come nearer the earth before opening his second 'chute. • When "Spud" Manning was about 1800 feet from the ground, he opened his 'chute and floated down,safely. But Harold H. (Bud) Bradon whizzed on down. Spectators grew tense. About 100 feet from the ground his 'chute opened. It was too late. Bradon was killed as he hit the ground.- FIp;ST PICTURES ON CULT SACRIFICE MURDER Here are the fii-st pictures of the principals and the scene orthe "sacriflclai" murder of Mrs. Loichida Mills, 72. who was strangled to death with chains, by members of her own family in a dingy cabin eight miles from Inez, Ky., as the culmination of a weird ceremonial which included five days of fasting, dancing and wild religious exhortations of the cult known as the "Unknown Tojigues." Tlie cult members, .seven of whom are held in Jail for the murder, are members of the victim's family. It la believed the"aged woman was killed when she .sought to prevent the sacrifice of six girls, also membei-s of the family, vy-ho had bepn selected by the cult leader as virglnial victims. John H. Mills, 36, has been charged with the murder of his mother. Ujjper right: Mrs.,Lucinda Mills, 72, the victim, as she appeared in her coffin.. Upiier left: The Mills cabin in southeastern Kentucky where the religious rites ended in. sacrificial death. The cabin is near the villtige of 'Amahawk. 15 miles from a raih-oad.' Lower right: Pour of Hie six girls who had been selected by the cult as sacrifices. Lower right: John H. Mills, 36. son of the victim, held as her Hiurderer. as he apiJcared chained in his jail cell. , , EARLY TRIAL FOR COLEMAN Doctors Awaiting X-ray Results to Determine. Cause of Wounds. Liberty. Mo,. Feb. 13, (AP)—An early trial for J. C. Coleman, aliSs Thomas Woulfe and Jimmy Adams, charged with participation in the $14,500 robbery of the Noi'th Kansas City National . Bank '& Trust company, was planned today by James S. Rponey, Clay county, prosecutor. Physicians who examined the wounded prisoner, said he apparently had suffered no ill effects from the 200-mile ambulance ride from Independence, Kas. The prosecutor said he planned to hold the suspect's preliminary hearing as soon as he is able to appear in court; and hopes to have the case set for trial in the March term of the circuit court. Dr. W. N. Cuthbertson, county physician, and Dr. F. H. Matthews, are awaiting the result of an X-ray examination to determine if the suspect's wounds were caused by bullets. Coleman contends he was injured in a motor car accident. New Orleans Exchange Open. New York. Feb. 13: (AP)—Except the New Orleans cotton exchange, financial markets throughout the country were closed today. Lincoln's birthday. FOR "CHAMPIONSHIP" Leaning Backward n ^'IlK pendulum has' swung the (It her way at the University of Iowa. Tlio school that was banned iroiii I lie lilg Ten on charges Of jiio.si -lytiiig and subsidization now h.Ts reached the other extreme. I'etltions demanding the reslp- iKitioHs of Ilufus Fitzgerald and I'ldf. F.. (!. HIgheo of the board of :iihli-tl(s havii been circulated, Iiiwa, (iiicc zealous for the wel- 1:111' of it .s uliileto,s, }\ow gives thi -ni only )1(' K 1(.'('1. Coacli Ossli' Solem, who went to I'.nvM IroiM Drilke last year, and :.l<-|'I>''il intii a situation that .••••iiincl alino .st lioiieless, is llght- iiv-i iKiw for "his men." The mlior day at a iiieeliiig of liinch- i-.iii (-luh.s' at Cedar Uapid .s, he let .L-.i hoth liarrels in defense of the iiieii wlio jilayed foothull for lo^a hiHt tall.- t * * Athletic Unemployment .-/^F all the hundreds of ein- ^ ployes at the university hos- Iiilal. .Memorial Union and dornii-| tories. I have not been able to get | - g,^,,. ^..j^^^, >ne football nhiyer a job, says migrating to greener Soleni. -I have fought for s .tua- • j,,.^,,^ j„ p^^,^ tjons lor our players, many ot — «hoM. are now stranded and, un-, revived the spirit of the ab.e to eontmiie in school without j,;^ ..Q,, prospects of ^ohtunnng work that ,.,,„„,,^ y^^^ .vildfire. hrin ;;lng new -.vould provide them with board „„p,, j-^^. a winner to fans, ath- aiKl room. , • | lotes and alumni. The "old y,'. 'i^''."'!.'.''':,'!'.'''!",'^.' -.''r ""."^""T i=rads" became advertising men for the university. High school Ten be expected to overrule U? The Big Ten ruling that these two wore ineligible .seemed to nic an invilatlou to apply for relnslale- inent. "I want to commend the policies and action of Athletic Director E. II. l.auer. He is a mux:li inlsiiiuh'rstood niau. During our recent, predicanionl lii> .was la there jftglithig for the hoys anil for us; "The.ro^has even been a lot of general talk that Iowa ought to leave the MIK Ten lliit on its back and withdraw from the conference. Of course that is the silliest thing that anybody could think of. "Other lilg Ten schools are getting away with plenty, without helm; questioned. Maybe we aren't lighting enough. Wo have been taking a s])inelosK and backward attitude about overything." * * Renews Interest rOWA was in the football depths -•- when Solem came to the scene last fall. The "old grads" apparently had forgotten about the. hack from this talk, and pcrhap.s it isn't my business to go arounil ami <ritirize our own officials. 15ut I'm doing it. You people own tlio university just as much as anyone else -and I don't see why you are not entitled to the facts. •:Iii other .schools big football players are. doing the work that the little fellows are doing in Iu \va City. All the rest of the Hi%' Ten is laughing at us for not liKlitiii); for our own boys. Ready to Fight -ill i:CEXTLY two, of our basketball stars—Ivan Blacknicr and Edward Break—were ruled ineligible. What can the Big Ten do about this? If the Iowa board Biakes a ruling, how can tbg Big'.bo^-s." players airain began to .show an iu- terest in Iowa. ' > •ffhe attitude ot the board mein- bors, however, and the recent disbarment of Blackmer and Break chocked the enthusiasm. Now the "old grads" are ready to fight again, with lovi-a's athletes stranded in Iowa City facing the new semester without a cliante for jobs. Coach Solem is frank about the players' situation. He takes the stand that there is nothing wrong about passing out jobs provided the men are willing to work.. It i .'j being done throughout the rest of the Big Ten, and Solem is battling for the welfare of Iowa aud "hia 1 Cox to Tackle Missouri Allddtcwelrht At M. W. A. Thursday tflfht i According to the word of Promoter Mike Chacoma. the Kansas-Missourli middleweight wrestling ^amplon- thip will be at stake here next Thursday night when Orvel Cox reprtiscnts Kansas against Art Jeffries who will battle for the Mule state in the weekly card at M. W. A. hall. Chacoma states that Jeffries, an alleged St. Louisan. claims the Mls- .souri middleweight championship and Cox. whose headquarters are in Fi-edonia. boasts of the Kansas middleweight tilile.; It is planned that the winner will be known as the K. and M. middleweight champion. Guy (Bull) Henry, one of the local favorites in the class, tossed Cox for a fall here last Thursday, but can lay no claim to any title because the match was not a finish affair. The Cox-Jeffries joust this week will be the main event of the card and for two falls out of three with no time Umit. Another match on the program will be for the clowning crown of Southeast Kansas. Clyde Atwell. the unrulely urchin from Neodesha, and Scrambling Eggs Melt()n,.the lolan, will be the-particlpants. The two have never met before here and the match was suggested to the promoter by the lovers of the weird faces the two are able to produce. The feature of the match is expected to be the showmanship displayed by the two, with Atwell holding a slight upper chin In that direction and Melton being the most efficient wrestler of the two. The match will have an hour time limit and will be for two falls out of three. Starting time Is .=et at 8:15 with the admission charge the same, 25 cents for men and 10 cents for women and children. NAMED AS STAGG'S SUCCESSOR CHURCH LEAGUE PLAY lola chiu-ch teams broke even in two games with teams from Cha- nutp nt the senior high gym here Friday night, the Presbyterian five winning over the Chanute Presbyterians by 25-9 and the United Brethren cagors losing a 28-i21,con­ test to the Christian church team ot Chanute. Tlie box scores: Io!a U. B. G . FT P Roberts: f 1 1 3 R. Baker, f 2 2 2 McClay. c 5 2 0 H. Baker, g : 0 0 0 H. Dale, g 0 0 0 MILDRED WINS AGAIN But One More A'lctory Needed to Clinch <Marmaton Championship UniontOwn. Feb. 11.—Goals by C. Curley and R. Curley In the final minute of play gave Mildred high another Marmaton Valley league basketball victory here Friday night by a final score of 22-19. The Mildred team is undefeated for the season and one more victory in two remaining games wouia assure the team of the title. Mildred led all the way in the game last night until the losers jmshed out in front with but a few I minutes . remaining. The victors I quickly .rallied, however, to win the • contest. Uniohtown girls defeated the Mildred girls team by 41-24 in the preliminary. Other league results Friday: Elsmore girls 38. Bronson 15. TOLA, KANSAS ONLY TWO RULE CHANGES MADE BY COMMITTEE Sidc-Line Play Eliminated And Clipping Made More Hazardous RED DEVILS LOSERS lola Junior College TeaVn Beaten 50 -1!) at Kansas City Philadelphia. Feb. 13. (AP)—The national football rules committee has completed its annual study of the playing icode and adopted, only two changes in the regulations for 1933. Out of their three-day gathering at Green Hill Farms, just outside Philadelphia; the rules-makers came forth with these alterations: First—Elimination of the side-line play through a new zoning .system. Second—A tightening of the restrictions against clipping so that this practice virtually is legislated out of the game. These were the two major developments of the discussions but committee memt)ers also authorized some editorial changes in the rules ,in the interests of cla^ly, and went definitely on record in favor of limiting future changes!in the rules to those which will simplify the game without changing its character. Side Line-Play Goes. Of the two alterations made in the i-ules. the more radical was that designed to eliminate the side-line play, bane of teams marching goal- ward who find themselves obliged to waste a down to bring the ball into better position. To prevent this, the rules' committee decided to establish side zones, ten yards in width, on cither side of the field. Whenever the ball becomes dead within these zones, it wiUbo moved to a point ten yards in from the side line, without time out being caHed. At the same time, the committee decided that when the ball goes out of bounds it shall be brought in ten, yards from the side line instead of 15 yards as heretofore. The national committee, in ordering the new rule, declared that it not only would eliminate the sideline play but also would le.ssen tackling out; of bounds and be of great aid to the offense, especially in scoring territory whore the team carrying the ball particularly can 111 afford to waste, a down jast because they are cramped up against one side of the field. Penalty Reduced. The rule against cllijping was altered to make it illegal for.a player to Tun into the back of an opponent not.carrying the ball, adding to the previous ru!<' against throwing or dropping the body across the back of the leg or legs of the opponent-below the knee. The penalty was reduced from 25 yards to 15. after committee members had pointed out that the heavier penalty led some officials to hesitate about calling it. There v.-as some surprise that the rules-makers failed to tighten the restrictions against forward passing .=;ince this Imd been recommended in the annual report to the national collegiate A. A. in December. However, suggestions along this line as well as many others were turned over to the nev.- sub-committee on football rules changes, a The lolu junior college ked Devils f 'cnt down to their most dcclslvf » f eight defeut.s of the 'season at 1 Kansas City, Kas., Saturday night I where they lost to the BKie DoVlls i of Kansas City junior college by .59-11). •: ' The home team took tho lead at : the start of the Kame and wn> never threatened as Fans, guard, le<l the frolic with 15 ixjinis. Horvatin, Brill, and Tietze. wcCe next in order in the scoring. • , Sanger scored high for the Iol ;i quintet with three field goals. The score at the half was 30-12. The box score: Kansas City ' G FT 'netze. f 4 1 Fordyce. f 0 1 Schulties. f ..-. 3 : 0 Brooks, f 0 -: 0 Horvatin. c 5. .2 Johnson, c 0 0 Brill, g 4 1 2 ;!Roy, g 0. , 0 1 Fans, g 7 1 1 Mayo, g 0. i 0 P 1 1 0 0 2 1 Totals 23- y lola G' FT F Sanger, f 3 0 •firigham, f .1 - 0 Laiigsford, f 0. 0 Donaldson, f , 2 1 Hathaway, f 0 0 Clark, c 2' • i Reid, c 0. 0 Henrichs, g 0' 1 Maxsoh, g 0' ,0 MtiBee, g 0 ; 0 Totals 8 '- 3 Referee—Moffitt.' I I 0 1 0 0 •> . 0 0 StX NEW CARDINALS .SLATED. High Officers to Be Given at Consistory on March 1?. Vatican City. Feb. 13. (AP)—The O.sservatore Romano announced this evening that six new cardinals would be created at a. consistor>' March 13, among them Pictro Fu- masoni-Blondl. ai^ostolic delegate to the United States and Mexico, The others are Jean Mafie Rodriguez Vllleneuve, nrchbL -Oiop of Quebec. Archbi.shop Innltzer of .Vienna, .^rchbi.shop Fo.ssati of Turin. Archbishop Delia Costa of Florence, and Archbishop Dolci, Papal. Nuntlo to Rumania, The number of cardinals thus would be'raLsed from 52 to 5^ out of ii possible 70, The Italians who have been In a slight minority for .Severn r years again would be in the majority 30 to. 28. as fotir of the six new appointees are Italians.:'. The election of ArchbLshoi^ Fumn-- ! ,soni-Biondi means that he will leave ! Washington immediately and a new [delegate will be apiMintcd. ?relat&s I here say he will become secn''tary to I the congregation for' the propagation of the faith, which directs the mLssions of the church, anji that the ijontlff himself will becofeie prefect of the congregation, a pi)si held by the late Cardinal Van Rds.sum. ' Bronson boys 30. Elsmore 5. The Mildred-Uniontown boi -score: | ^landing bodrcon .silung^of'Chair- Mid red G Sinclair, f 2 Jeffcris. f 3 R. Curley. c 1 C. Curley. g 4 Boycr. g 0 Hardy, g Totals .. T'nionlown : Miller, f ... Johnson, f . Phillipsy. f Sessler. c .. •Wolf, g .... Holt, g ..... ..0 .10 G . 1 . 1 .0 . 2 . 0 . 4 FT 1 0 1 0 FT 11 0 1 : 0 0 man Walter R. Oke.son. Secretary' William S. Langfor'd. H. J. Stegeman of Georgia. Dana X. Bible of Nebra.ska. Lou Little of Columbia, and H. A. Lambert of Ohio. State. A preliminary report by a special committee indicated a "marked decrease" in the number of football 10 : injuries in 1932 compared with the p i 1931 campaign. Totals ,. 8 Referee—Lidikay. Junction City—Slashed by a razor, I Archie Pelln, a former railroad em- I ploye, was found dead at his home [here yesterday. County authorities said Pel in. who w^asr about 60 years • old, had been despondent over the . loss of one e.ve in an accident sev- ' oral months ago. His widow and a .son survive. Boy .Slays Stepfather^ Idabel, Okla.. Feb. 13. (APi—Of­ ficers today were que.stionirfg Jack Forshec, farmer, and Willie kiinter. 14-year-old stepson of Geor<;?; Beckham, in connection with the fatal shooting last night of Beckham at For .-3hee 's home, ten miles northwest rf Idabel. Investigators wej 'e told by the boy that he .shot hl.s stepfather after the two had quarreled. Quakers were once hanged in Boston for their religious teachings. "TIltATRE OF THE STARS" BRITISH FIELD MARSHAL DIES. The new head of the University of Chicago's 1933 football squad,who succeeds Amos Alonzo Stagg as football coach at the Midway institution, is Glark D. Shaugh- ncssy. above. The new mentor, named by Thomas Metcalf, new athletic director at the Chicago .school. Is a graduate of the Unl- Only Such Officer to Rise From the Ranks in English Army. , London. Feb. 13. (AP)—Field Mar- .shal Sir William Robertson, one of the most important military leaders among allied commanders during the world war. is dead. The chief of staff of the British versify of Minnesota. He has serv- j army during three years of that ed as head coach of Loyola Unl- [ world conflict i)a}-..sed away sudden- verslty. New Orleans, since 1927. ROCKS CAUSE DEATH OF MAN Man Charjred with Throwing Stones Because He Was Mad at His Wife. Totals 8 Chanute Christian Remmer. f Hahis. f Spong. c Smith. & .,• Stowell, g Totals lola Pres. Bowlus. f Rosenberg, f Troutwine, f McClay; c Gilbert, g Mclntyre, g ...., Sutherland, g ...2 G .. 5 .. 2 .. 4 .. I .. 2 ..14 G .. 3 ;. 0 .. 2 .. 4 0 0 5 FT 0 0 0 0 e Totals Chanute Pres. Hanson, f Weber, f Cook, f Biirris, c Lee. c. Hoofnagle, g ... Benson, g ... .. .11 G . 1 - 0 . 0 . 0 . 1 . 0 . 1 FT 0 0 0 1 01 1 • FT 1 0 0 0 I I 0 p 1 3 3 3 I 11 P 3 1 0 2 0 0 3 9 P 1 1 0 0 3 2 2 Totals 3 3 9 Referee—Grant, I. J. C. Have you a house Tor rent? Qr for sale? Want to buy anything? Use the ClassUled columml Oakland, Calif., Feb. 13. (AP>— One man dead, a woman seriously Injured and a dozen or- more battered automobiles were listed by police here today as the toll of a rock barrage they charged Gene Goss. 27, a salesman, fired at motorists because he was angry jat his wife. Goss, held in the coimty jail on a murder charge, was overpowered by two traffic officers oh the Niles Canyon, road south of here last night. The officers dashed through a final volley of stones to make the capture; . Joseph Pino. 27, laborer, was killed when his ^ead was crushed by a heavy rock which crashed through the windshield of an automobile in which he was riding. Mrs. Grace Radford, riding with her husband in another machine, was also struck in the head by a flying stone. She received a deep scalp woimd. Police said Goss opened up the rock 'attack on passing automobiles while he .was walking to Oakland from Niles. where they declared he had quarreled with his wife during a party. Goss weighs 200 poimds and poUce declared many of the rocks found scattered on the highway would have taxed the strength of a less powerful man. ly .yesterday at the ace of 75. Sir William had the unique distinction of being the only man In British history to rise from the ranks to receive a field marshal's baton. Ho received many decora- lions for .service in Indian campaigns and the Boer war as well as in the world war. In recognition of his war service ha.rcccivcd a baronetcy and a grant of 10.000 pounds in 1919. BILLY SUNDAY IN FOR REST. Evangelist Stricken with Indigestion WTiile in Des Moines Pulpit Des Moines. Feb. 13 (AP) — The Rev. William A. (Billy) Sunday, evangelist, will remain in his hotel, room here to recover from an attack of acute indigestion while his assistant, Harry Clarke, fills his erigage- ments at revival meetings. The evangelist was recovering from the .second attack in'a week of acute indigestion which struck him Saturday night as he was finishing a sermon here, leaving him speechless and helpless in the pulpit. Doctors said his condition was good early today and that all he needed was "a good long rest," Topeka Police Official Named. Topeka. Feb. 13. (AP)—>toyor Omar B. Ketchum announced today appointment of Maj. R. Neil Rahn, formerly adjutant general of Kansas, as captain of the Topeka police force. Major Rahn served as adjutant general, during the Davis administration. , MOTOH OIL 1 Gallon ioc 5 Gallons SI.75 Tractor Oil 1 Gallon SOc 5 Gallon.s SI.89 Guaranteed,lOO'^i Pure Paraffin Base IDEAL GARAGE 210 N. Washington Phone 174 KELLEY Matinfes lOc-l.^c—Nights m-ZHc TODAY AND TUESDAY! Newest Laugh SpecidI! Matin. I0c-I5< AND TUESDAY! One of the Fine.st Pictures of 193;5! = I Metro-GoldWyn-Mayer Presents HOT- PEPPER' EDMUND LOWE . .. VICTOR A\VJ ^^vMcLAGLEHi^ '•{^ LupeVelM El Brende) PLUt Tom Howard, Alan Brooks in "Pro and Con," great comedy—Bums and Allen in "Your Hat." Fair, Latest News. • EXTRA! ; ZASU PITTS ^ THELMA TODD "SNEAK EASIliY" Orran Novelty and News WEDNESDAY! A drama 'of EaiKrn Gengland't ipvoiion ol lh» Wml THE YEARNS BIG SHOWS ARE ON THE WAY! Watch for— ; "THE BIG DRIVE". "THE KID FROM SPAIN" "WHAT—NO BEER?" • "NAGANA" "20.000 YEARS" ; "FORTY-SECOND STltEET' "C^EAR ALL WIRE.S". "TODAY WE LIVE" ; "THE WHITE SISTER'-' , "HELL BELOW"

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