Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 30, 1933 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 30, 1933
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE EIGHT WOMEN TAKE UP BOWLING WITH A NEW LEAGUE Good Scores Reported in First Contest in lola For Many Years Local women entered the sport- Inp news Of the town this week with the formation of a women's bowling leapue, believed .to be the first or- ffanizatjon of its kind In tola in recent years. A four-team league began play Monday night at the Recreation alleys on South Washington and following Tuesday night's games each of the teams has now bowled one 30-frame event.; Members of the league said today that more women had asked to be admitted. The league will bowl each Monday and Tuesday evening. Four women compose each of the four teams which have bowled in official league events, ^n Monday night a tealm known as the Recreations won Over the Pla Mors by an advantage of seven j pins,. 932-925. Last night the Kingpins set the high mark for the four teams of 1103 against 864 for their opponents, the Monitors. ,! Mrs. Laura Buttram bowled the highest 30-frame mark thus far when she rolled a score of 377 last night. She is the only pla>'er having passed the 300 mark tor thirty frames. An average of 5O0 for 30 frames for a man is considered good bowling. A 132 for ten frames by Mrs. Buttram was alSo the highest for one game. It compares favorably with a man's score which would br considered average at 173. .'Vmcng those comprlsmg the. loH<iUf: are the Misses Bessie Llt- wiii. Dorothy Roberts, May Pred- ci-ickson. Opal Taggart, Edith Conrad. Thelma Roberts.] Garnet Case. Marie Davis, Ella ! Vczie, Hazel . Knoles, Esther Anderson, Mesdame.« Clnra Hlllbrant. Laura Buttram, and Dr. Wilma Osborn. i Nearly all towns Iri which bowl- liiir tlirives to any a >precia"ole extent have ladies bowling teams and kaguc.i Members of the local 1 league .said today they expected to compete with teams from Fort ScDlt, Pittsburg. Independence, and other cities in this area in the near future. This week's scores: : Recreations. Lit'vin 62 63 69 D. Roberts 114 91 89 Frederickson 68 50 78 Osborn 121 89 83 \ Training Camp Notes | Fort Myers, Fla.. Mar. 30. (AP)— Walter Beck, the big hurler from Memphis, appears to have won himself a place on the Brooklyn Dodg- jers' mound staff without any argument. In 15 innings of exhibition gome pitching, seven of them against the Athletics, Beck has allowed only two unearned runs. Yesterday he blanked the A's with three hits in four innings. THE TOLA DAILY REGllsTER, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 30. 1933 Houston, Tex.—The New York Giants haven't made any cuts in their rookie roster yet but some indications of where the axe may land were seen when new uniforpis were giv«n out yesterday. Leiijir, Peel, James. Koenecke, Salveston and Smith were among those who were given the new garb while Joe Martin, Reggie Mapp, Mike Hale, Art McLarney and Harry Danning were left to get along with their old uniforms. Bradenton, Fla.—Big names have failed to shake off that infield jinx that still pursues the St. Louis Cardinals as they end their 1933 training season today; Frankle Frisch at third, Hornsby at "second,"Collins at first and Adams at shortstop faijed to make a clicking combination yesterday in the exhibition game which the Boston Braves won, 12 to 3. Etazzy Vance, making his debut with the Cardinals, was gauged for six hits in one inning. , Fort Myers, Fla.—Ringing down the curtain on their ninth training sea,son in this southern city,, the Philadelphia Atheltics meet the Brooklyn Dodgers again today in an attempt to avenge a 10 to 5 defeat. An improved brand of hitting aided the Dodgers In administering the trouncing to the A's yesterday but the losers were handicapped by the absence of Jimmy Foxx, Ed Coleman and Eric McNalr who with pitchers Fi-eltas and Mahaffey left for Philadelphia by automobile Tuesday. 194 294 146 298 Totals 36^ 293 324 932 Pla Mors. Taggart 84 j 122 ,106 212 Conrad 79 I 55 : 54 188 Anderson 92 80 76 278 T. Roberts 81 94 102 277 Totals ; 336 351 338 955 Osixini . Hillbrant Case ..., Litwin . Monitors. ........98 85 54 88 46 64 54 71 77 02 63 72 260 234 173 197 Totals -252 308 304 864 Kingpins. Davis ...100 79 92 271 Buttram 117 128 132 377 Vezie 51 110 96' '257 Knoles , 62 46 90 198 Totals 330 363 410 1103 BniGLARS TAKE THEIR TIME TenncswHj Bank Robbery Requires More than Four Hours. Knox City:, Tex., Mar. 30. (AP)— 'riiroc armed and masked burglars early today looted; the vault of the Citizens State bank here of cash and securities expected to total $15,000 and escaiJed. The trio stopped the night watchman, j: H. Plnlcy, on the streets at 1 a. m. and forced him to accompany them to the bank. While one man stood outside, as a guard, .the others entered the bank .through a. window. Acdylenc torch apparatus was set up. the gas dnims being placed oiip the sidewalk outside the bank. . After burning a hole in the outer vault, the robbers cut through a plate of Manganese steel, the Job rco.ulrinr: four hours. After' the vault had been looted, the robbers locked the watchman in it and .sped away in a sgdan. Thu v.-fltchman quickly liberated himself and spread the alarm. Winter Haven, Fla.—A game with the Baltimore Orioles of the International league at Jacksonville, Pla., today Winds up the spring training .season for the Philadelphia Nationals. They pulled out of thelv training camp here last night after their winning streak in the grapefruit series had been abruptly halted by the Cincinnati Reds who handed them an 8 to 4 defeat. , West Palm Beach, Fla.—Victories appear to be a habit wiui the St. LouLs Browns in their exhibition games. Their sixth in eight games was bagged j-esterday when they pounded Buffalo pitchers for 19 hits, to win 11 to 5. MAKE MEN FIGHTERS FIRST. Corps Area Commander Advocates New Code for Training. Minneapolis. March 30. (AP)— : Abolishment Of "old ideas" by mih- • tary men and establishment of a "new standard" for national defense was advocated here by General Johnson Hagood of Port Omaha, commandant of the seventh corps M 'ea. His demand that recruits be taught to fight before i l)elng shown , how to salute, was made last night before a dinner of, reserve officers. ;- -X "We should quit the silly ideas • .that Company B or Company X is : the best in the United States because of its neat arrangement of i tin cups and forks and spoons," he said. General Hagood asserted sacrifices of "some of the old ideas" must bo made. "Why," he demanded, "In * case of war. do we have to wait until the soldiers oil have khaki and : puttees and a special kind of braid?" DEATH FOLLOWS A RESCUE. Man Trapped In Shaft Saved, Only to Die Shortly. Mount Carmel, Pa., March 30. •(AP)—John Cheslock Jr., 8, who was rescued alive after being en- tombyed four days in an abandoned mine hole, died today In a hospital at Ashland from the effects of Ills experience. Trapped 7S feet below ground level, Cheslock was resiiucd late yesterday by workmen who had labored more than 100 hours with the ex- Engineer Flags His Own Express Elmira, N. Y., March 30. (AP)— The Atlantic Express on the Erie ral'u-oad rolled down to New York today after a strange interlude which ended with Engineer Walter Fredericks standing on the track flagging his ovm train. The Express was nmnjng past South Corning last night when an explosion blew Fredericks through his cab window and sent Fireman M. S. Delap scurrying into the coal tender for safety. , The engineer revived In a grassy patch beside the tracks, to see the hghts of his train disappearing In the distance. Only slightly injured, he ran to a.farmhouse and telephoned a dispatcher. Meanwhile In the engine of the Express— '•Steam, water and live coals were blown out Into the cab." Fireman Delap said. "I ran up on the tender, and stayed there until the steam bla.st was over. "When I climbed back Intp the cab I saw that Fredericks had dl.<i- appeared. I stopiwd the train." He found that the train had run more than Ave miles without its engineer, to a settlement called Big Flats. In the meantime. Engineer Fred- eritks was fretting to get away from Corning general hospital, where he had been taken to have his cuts and bruises dressed. He asked a newspaperman to help him find his train. Twenty minutes later they drove up to the tracks at Elmira Heights. A headlight was coming. With a lantern, Fredericks flagged the train and climbed aboard. It was his own Express, with a fresh engine. WOODIN STRANGER TO CLERK .Senate Attache Tries to Keep Secretary from Meeting. \Va ."5hinslon, Mar. 30. (AP)—A slight, jovial-faced fellow opened the door of the senate banking committee room today and tirhidly started to edge in. A committee attache rushed f) the door and started to push the intruder out. "This is an executive meeting.' he said, "j-ou can't come in here." Newspapermen rushed up to explain that the visitor was WiUiam H. Woodln, new secretary of the treasury, who had been mvlbed to confer with the committee. Woodin Joined in the laughter as the embarrassed clerk quickly escorted him into tlife room. is Minneapolis—Golden Valley . the name of the village. It's a sub^ urb of Minneapolis.. And this Is what the village council adopted as an ordinance for use after April 7: "Anyone who becomes drunk, Intoxicated or disorderly shall immediately be placed In a closed automobile and safely conducted home at the expense of any licensee Into Whose place of business such rirunkon, Intoxicated or disorderly person shall hnppoh to wander, whether such licensee, had anything to do with the condition of the drtink. Intoxicated or disorderly perm 'or not." YANKEES GIVEN 2 TO 1 ODDS TO WIN FUC AGAIN McCarthy Is Embarrassed With Riches in Selecting Final Team By Alan Gonld. (Associated Press Sports Writer.) Despite the fact they face much stronger opposition all ^ong the American league line this year, especially from Washtagton, the New York Yankees still have large and abundant quantities of the stuff that makes them the outstsinding club in baseball. Salaries of the baseball champions underwent drastic reductions, including a siice off Babe Ruth's paycheck big enough to pay the year's stipend of all but a half dozen other stars, but the New Yorkers still are the most expensive cast in either major league. Johnny Allen, their freshman pitching sensation In 1932, has not rounded into form and seems unlikely to duplicate his feat pf winning , 17 games, but the wealth of available pitching talent Includes a big fellow who may do even better, Don Brennan, up from, the Newark "farm" and all ready for a regular job. Babe Slowing Ut». The Babe himself no longer Is a greyhound on the defense and Manager Joe McCarthy may not have decided yet who will start the season at shortstop but consider the embarrassment of the Yankees pilot in these circumstances. He has tWp of the greatest young outfielders anywhere in sight, Sam Byrd and Fred Walker, both straining at the leash If Ruth shows the least sign of needing an understudy. He has three shortsops, any one of whom would be welcomed on most other big league clubs, and the task of deciding whether Bill Werber has come along fast enough this spring to displace Frankle Crosetti or Lyn Lary, 1932 alternates. In this dreadful predicament, it is small wonder that the Yankees are 2 to 1 favorites to win the pennant again, even though Washington is conceding nothing and the other clubs are hoping mostly for the breaks." In the two vital elements of baseball supremacy, power land pitchtag, the Yankees have nothing to worry about. Now that Connie Mack has broken up the Simmons-Foxx combination on the Athletics, there is no two-play powerhouse anywhere to compare with Ruth and Gehrig. CJombs, Sewell, Lazzerl, Dickey, and Chapman all carry enough wallop to originate or join typical Yankee slugfests. No matter who plays shortstop and if Red Ruffing is pitching, there Is no soft spot anywhere In the batthig order. . Raffing and Gomez. The starting staff again will be built aroimd Ruffing, the Nokomis (111.) right hander, and Vernon (Lefty) Gomez, the accomplished southpaw. Together they ' won 42 games last year and should come close to that figure again, George Plpgras and Johnny Allen may have to hustle to keep their regular jobs, with Brennan, Van Atta, Jimmy Deshong, Big Walter Brown, and Danny MacFayden anxious for steady employment. Herb Pennock, and Wiley Moore are past masters at the art of mopping up. Charley Devens, Harvard alumnus, was originally ticketed for a season in Newark but he has developed so fast that McCarthy may keep him with the varsity. Aside from the problem of trimming his pitching staff, the manager's chief worries concern which two of his shortstop trio to keep. Right now It looks as though Crosetti will be sent to Newark, leaving Werber and Lary to fight It out. Otherwise there is no question about the lineup. Including Bill Dickey behind the bat, barring accident or suspension, Gehrig. Laz­ zerl, and Sewell arc set at their Infield posts, as are Combs and Chapman in the outfield. A DOUBLE MAIN GO Mdton-Atweil, Cox-Henry Boats to SUrt at 8:15 MAKING READY FOR 3.2 BEER Kansas City, Kas., Mayor Order- Control Ordinance Drafted, i Kansas City, ICas., Mar. 30. (AP)— In anticipation of injunctions: to prevent the arrest of beer sellers in Kansas. Mayor Don C. McComb.'; today instnicted the city attorney to prepare an ordinance govemlnc the Kile of the 3.2 per cent beverags declared non-intoxicating by congress. Mayor McCombs said the ordinance in no sense would give per- mi,sslon for the sale of the 3.2 beer in 'Knnsa? City. Kas., but was being drafted solely as an additional me.ir.s of protecting schools and cluuehes. The ordinance wiil prohibit the sale of t>eer within 50D feet of such institutions. "X fully e.xpect such litigation," the mayor said in reference to probable^ injunction suits." and I want to be prepared for it." Title Preliminary at '7 p. m. The Methodist church basketball team and a pickup team from the high school will play.a preliminary to the Church league championship game at the junior high tonight. It was announced today that the first game would begin at 7 o'clock and the deciding game of the play-off series between the Catholic and United Brethren fives would get under way an hour later. Hiawatha—Three negroes In custody here were quoted yesterday by Brown county officers as sa,ying they were o<Jcupants of the motor car from which; a shot was fired that resulted in the (leath of JuUus ^Spellmler. fliling station operator near Falrvlew, Kas. The shooting took place Monday nlghr. Officers said the three, booked as Mr. and Mrs. Walter Robinson and Miss Marj" Watley; all of Leavenworth, had named George Brooks, negro, as the one who fired the fatal shot. Spellmicr was shot as he attejsipted to collect paymeot Xor gaaoltoe. i / 1 A double main - event featuring four of thie matmen most popular with local wrestling fans is the pror graip scheduled for M. W. A. hall tonight. After a lay-off Iqst week, the first open date of the season. Promoter Mike Chacoma arranged his most attractive card for the resumption of hostilities. For tonight the promoter has booked Orvel Cox, Bull Henry, Eggs Melton and«Clyde At^ well. Both matches will be for two falls out of three with no time limit. Cox and Henry are to wrestle with the middleweight championship of Kansas at stake. The title is now claimed by Cox. Chacoma reports that Cox took a wrestling journey into Arkansas a shprt time ago and is in excellent shape. The fh^ match tonight will be between Melton and Atwell. It is a scrap the fans have been waiting for all winter. The main ability of each is the art of making a facial expression which "will send the onlookers rolling from their seats. The first preliminary is armounc- ed to start) at 8:15. The admission charge has'been altered to 25 cents toall. , NEWS OF LAHARPE LaHarpe School Representatives Chosen for Marmaton Valley Music Contest. LAHARPE. Kas., Mar. 30.—Mrs. James Moore and Mrs. C. A. Walker made a business trip to Humboldt Wednesday afternoon and were accompanied to lola by Miss Eva De- Polnter. Harold Gregory, Tola, Is putting in a cream and poultry station in the W. R. Dougherty building, this week, and expects to open Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Waters, Topeka, were In LaHarpe Wedhesdaj afternoon where Mr. Waters called on business j friends. Tho kindergarten program that was to be given at the Methodist church Sunday evening will be given at the! church hour Sunday morning instead. Everyone is invited. , i The : folldwing representatives for the Marmaton Valley League music contest froni LaHarpe were chosen Friday evening, March 24, at the preliminary contest held at the schoolhouse: Piano, first. Miss June Hcathman, 2nd Miss Lucile Davis, violin, first, Miss Mable Johnson 2nd, Miss Esther Moore; ceUo, Winifred McKeever, 2nd, Miss Ruth Culbertson; girls high solo, 1st Miss Lucile Davis, 2nd, Lenore Miller, girl's low solo, 1st, Miss Dorothy Newton, 2pd, Miss Mable Johnson, boy's high solo, 1st, Dwlght Livingston, 2nd, Elvln RcAinson; boy's low solo, 1st Willard Hammer, 2nd, Ra :vTnond Stanzel. 'Those receiving first will be the LaHarpe representatives! Representatives for g;Irls solo and boys solo for the PittsbuiR interstate contest earned their place as follows: soprano solo, Miss IJU- clle Davis, 2nd place. Miss Mable Johnson; bass solo, Raymond Stanzel, 2nd place, Willard Hammer. There will be preaching both morning and evening at the Christian church Sunday, conducted by Russell (3rouch, Morari. Robert loose, Chanute, was'a business visitor in town Wednesday afternoon. A special program will be given at tho Methodist church Sunday evening to which the public is invited. Junior Ensmlnger, who has been quite 111 with tonslUtls and stomach trouble. Is much improved. THREE BANK SUSPECTS HELD Two May Have Been Pari of Gang TakInf $50 from Overbrook. Kansas City. Mar. 30. (AP)— Three 'iu.'ipects In recent bank robberies at O\'crbrook, Kas., and Lebo. Kas., were in custody of Kansas officers todav following arrests made by Kansas. City, Mo., police. Harvey Ewlng. 37, and Miss Lucille Miller. 27, alleged members of the party, of five rpbbers who obtained $50 from the Kansas State bank at Overbrook, Marcli 15, were turned over to Kansas authorities last night and taken to Overbrook. Before the two signed waivers, they were viewed by J. A. Kesler, cashier of the l>ank, his wife and daughtei, who were kidnaped by the robbers. They denied participation In the robbery. Chalmers H. Neher, 37, arrested In connection with the $1,500 holdup of the bank of Lebo, was turned over to Kansas City, Kas., police and Coffey county officers informed of his apprehension. Jack Jenkins, in charge of the identification bureau at Kansas City, Kas., police headquarters, said Coffey county authorities would take him to Burlington today. Jenkins said Neher expressed willingness to face trial. In the Overbrook robliery, the Kesler family was held captive for %veral hours and later forced to accompany the robbers to the bank. The loot belonged to a merchant who had left the money at the bank for safekeephig during Uie banking holiday. XER MAY GET 500,000 WATTS. Application to Increase Poprer is Granted by Mexico. Mexico City, March 30. (AP)— The radio section of the communi-^ cation ministry announced last night It had authorized station XER at Villa Acuna, Coahulla, to Increase its power i from 75,000 watts to 500,000 watU. The station Is understood;here to be controlled by Dr. J. R. Brlnkley of Mllford, Ka8„ and holds a concession under the name of Compania Radibfusora de Acuna, S. A. Many of its broadcasts are by remote control from Mllford. Wichita—Erie R. Brown, 61. who as a youth made a fortune In the Alaska gold fields, died here yesterday at the Kansas Masonic home. He was bom at Cherryvale and for- inerl; lived at Leaveawortb, N^ York.-Mar. 30. rAP)-«tock; closed a day of harrow drifting with small and irregular net changes today. Ralls^ were a little heavy but alcohol and sugar Issues firmed. Transactions approximated 650000 shares. A number of the so-called pivotal stocks that have recently Deen im- der pressure were steadier, notabij American Telephone which finished fractionally higher. Its iextrem>> loss was about half a point. V. S. Steel and Allied Chemical likewise held to narrow; fluctuations. After slight early heaviness, the market steadied and, with the exception of rail equities.-maintained a fairly even keel. .News of direct interest to the market was meager. A'r Reduction, U. S. Steel preferred. National Distillers, Com Products, Consolidated Gas. U. S. Inr dustrlal Alcohol, American Sugar. Great Western Sugar and commercial solvents closed with gains ranging from fractions to a point and a half. On the other hand. Union Pacific's loss amounted to aroimd a poir.t, while Santa Fe, and Delaware 6z Hudson were down moderately. Drug, Inc., was heavy, ofi" a couple of points.' Case easeil slightly. High Low Close Cities Serv 2% 2 >i 2V4 SO of Ind 19',^ 19 19 Amn Can 56',4 55% 55"!. AT&T 91 89% 90'/j Amn Tob B ... 60 59Vi 59Vj Anaconda 6?4 6% 6 -n Atchison 42% 41%, 42 ^'s Auburn 32%. 32'4 32 "i Beth Steel 13',i i 13 13^;, Case J I 45"i i 44% 45 Chrysler gVi B'A, 9',i Cons Gas 43=^4 42-,'4 43 ?1 Cons Oil S'-! 5"« 5','« Drug Inc 31 '4 29 '4 30 DuPont 3i% 34'i 34% Gen Elec 13 12 -r, UV^ Gen Motors .... ll%- ll-% ll'i. Int Harv 22"; 22'4 22-,", Mont Ward .... 13 12% 13 Packard 2 1% 2- Penney J C .... 22% 22 22% Phillips Petr ... 5% 5',i 5% Radio 4'4 4 4 Socony Vac 6% 6'4 6% Std Brands 16% 16'/, 16", SO of NJ 25% 25% 25% Union Pac 71 69V, 70'i Texas Corp .... 12% 12H .12'4 U S Steel 28% 27% 28% Westlngh E .... 24'-j 23% 24' LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs, firsts 9c Eggs, seconds , 8c Eggs, thirds .6c Eg^s. ungraded 8c Hens. No. 1 9c Hens. No. 2 7c No. 1 Springs, I'i lbs. up 5c No. 2 Springs 3c Butterfat. lb. 14c Cocks ; 3c Geese, lb. 2c Guineas, each 10c White Ducks, lb 3c Colored Ducks, lb ...2c Hides, per lb Ic Mixed Corn, bu 20c Yellow Corn, bu! 20c Wheat, bu 35c Kaffir Corn, bu 18c Oats, bu. 10c Kansas City Produce. Kansas caty. Mar. 30. lAP)—Pro­ duce unchanged. Kansas City Hay. Kansas City. Mar. 30. (AP)—No hay, receipts too light. K. C. Livestock Close. Sheep: Lambs 10c-5c lower; most fed wooled lambs to packers $5.005.15; some held above $5.25; choice 84-lb. lambs $5.10; others $4,70-4.85. Hogs and cattle unchanged. Estimated livestock receipts for tomorrow: Cattle 500; hogs 2 ,500; sheep 1,000. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City. Mar. 30. (AP)—(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs: 2 .500 ; 70 direct; slow, steady to 5 lower than Wednesday's average; top $3.65 on 180-220 lbs.; good and choice. 140- 35b Jbs., $3.30-65; packhig sows. 27 .H- 550 lbs... $250-3 JO; stock pigs, good and choice, 70-130 lbs.. $2.75-3.25. Cattle: 1300; calves: 400; killing classes steady to 15 higher; supply light and quality generally plain: .stockers and feeders unchanged; grjod yearling steers I $5.15; steers, good and choice, 550-lSOO lbs., $4.006.75; common and/medium. 550 lbs., up, $3.25-4.75; heifers, good and choice, 550-900: lbs., $4.00-5.50; cows, good. $2.75-3.15; vealers, (milkfed',. medium to choice, $3.00-6.00; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice $4.35-6.00. Sheep: '8,000; spring lambs and odd lot sheep; early bids on fed lambs around 25c lower; choice na­ tive'spring lambs $7.00; holding best fed lambs above $5.35; spring iambs, good and choice, $6.75-7.00; medium, $6.25-50; lambs, good and choice, (X), 90 lbs. down, $4.85-5.35; good and choice, (X), 90-98 lbs., $4.755.25; ewes, good and cho;ce, 90-150 lbs., $1.75-2.75. (X)—^Quotations based on ewes and wethers. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Mar. 30. (AP). Wheat 47 cars. Unchanged to Vic lower. No. 2 dark hard nom. 49 '4 -59',i.c; No. 3 53%c; No. 2 hard 49yi-51c; No. 3 nom. 48''..-58c; No. 2 red 50%c; No. 3- nom. ! 48',«-54i-ic. Close — May 46%c; July 47%c; Sept. 48'ic. Com:!40 cars. Unchanged to \ic higher. No. 2 white 31c; No. 3 30Vic. No. 2 yellow nom. 3014-31c; No. 3 nom. 30-!30%c. No. 2 mixed nom. at 29VL--30C. Close—May 27%c; July at 28'-c; Sfpt. 30c. Oats: 7 cars. Unchanged. No. 2 white nom. 19%-20',L-c; No. 3 nom. 19'4-19%c. Milo maize nom. 62-67c. Kafir, nom. 52-56c. Rye. nom. 39V4-40 ',-jC. ' Barley, nom. 26-29 '-jC. .SCIS.SORS FROM GIRL'S BRAIN.' Recovery Doubtful for Child After Delicate Operation. Buffalo, N. Y.. March 30. (AP)— Three-year-old Angellne Montantl was near death today after surgeons had removed a pair of sharp scissors from her brain. "That Angellne did not die on the operating table, physicians said, was due to the promp transfusion of IdO cubic centimeters of blood from her mother's veins. The child was sitting on a chair playing with the scls-sors when she fell forward, Mrs. Montantl said, and the points of the scissors were buried to the holt in her temple. Angellne was crying softly when placed on the hospital operating table, was conscious and apparently .suffering no pain. When the scissors were Vemoved, however, there was a rush of blood from the wound and the transfusion was made. Surgeons said Angeline's chances for recovery were about one in ten. Bend. Ore.—Fey Robideau. trapper is back from his winter's wov'c with p, real hard luck stor>-.«Diu-ing the entire" winter, he declared, he was qble to trap but one animal, a ! .?):unk. On his" way to Bend froir. i tlio Csscadcs. just before he rearhrd ithi; city limits, he was bitten by a ' muskrat. ^"TUEATEa OF THE STARS TODAY! AND FRIDAY! THIRTY YEARS ON THE SAME THRONE AND THEN THE KING GOT SORE! See for yourself what happens when an ex-liing goes on the loose! HUMBOLDT lOLA, KANSAS NEWS Junior Class Play to Be Presented 9t High School Anditoriuin Friday at 8:15^ n. m. HUMBOLDT, Mar. 29.-j-The Christian Endeavor society of the Presbyterian church held ,a picnic last night at the lola hill noith of town. Fifteen members of the society were present. After eating a picnic supper, the party returned tjo town and spent the remainder of ^he evening enjoying indoor pastimes at the home of Miss Beth Webb. The Rev. and Mrs. C. V. Shulenberger left this morriink for Lawrence where they will [attend the annual conference of the Methodist church. , I ^ The Intermediate Christian Endeavor society of the Presbyterian church held a party in the chtmsh basement ,last night. The evening was spent playing games after which refreshments were served. Charles Shulenberger,| a student, at the lola junior coUeg^, is staying in lola with his grandmother, Mrs. Vamer, while his parentis, the: Rev. and Mrs. C. V. Shuleriberger are attending the Methodist conference at Lawrence. The four divisions of the poclal society of the Presbyterian church held a general meeting in the church basement this aftemooii. An election of officers was helil. and the following ladles were chosen to serve for the next year:^ President, Mrs. Frank Miller; vice-president, Mrs. J. J. Amos; second j vice-president, Mrs. N. F. Mccarty: secretary, Mrs. J. E. Wakefield; treasi- urer, Mrs. Carl Reynolds. A program was given which cbhsistpd of two readings by Mrs. Wise, and a piano solo by Mrs. Hartwlg.' Re- freshmenu were served to 45 ladles. The Junior class play entitled ^'The Impatience of Job" will be presented Friday night at the high; school auditorium at 8:15. The high school orchestra will furnish music before the play begins and between acta. This play win be one of the ouW standing events of the school year and it Is hoped that a good crowd will be present. JIMMY WALKER SICK Brother Says f'onner Mayor III of Heart and Kidney Disease New York. March 30. (AP)—Dr. WiUiam H. Walker, brother of former Mayor James J. Walker, returned today on the liner Rex from Cannes, Prance, where he visited several days with the former mayor. • Dr. Walker said he was alarmed to find his brother's health was bad. An examination disclosed the for- - mer mayor's blood pressure was extremely high and that he was suffering from both heart and kidney disease. The decision following the consultation, Dr. Walker said, was that the former mayor had to go to Bad Nauhelm, a German spa for the treatment of heart disease. Asked whether the former mayor planned to return to New York soon. Dr. Walker said he believed his brother's going to Germany, if he did so, would quicken his return to America. Dr. Walker declined to discuss the marital affairs of the former mayor, or the possibility of his remarriage. The former mayor. Dr. Walker said, is constantly In receipt of fiA flood of letters from acquaintances, friend* and even strangers in New York, which help to keep him in good spirits. "There are some friends, or people he thdught were friends, that ho may have lost," Dr. Walker said, "but they were fair weather people hnyway." TheBIRTHofa NEW NATION! .... it will go down in history as the most amazing motion picture sensation of ail time! —Hollywood Reporter. 2 million men on march—gangsters turn guns on the White House—the president made Dictator—a nation aroused— gunmen executed at the Statue of Liberty—the army of reconstruction! NEVER BEFORE SUCH A PICTURE! c Coming SAT^URDAY— Tlivi McCOY "A MAN OF ACTION' GABRIEL OVER THE WHITE HOUSE With WALTER HUSTON Karen Morley—Dickie Moore Starts SUNDAY! MMnieht Premiere 8aV->ll:30 MATINEES 10c-15c NIGHTS 10c-25c ENDS TONIGHT- It's Rough and Rowdy. Fast and Funny. Enough Spicy Romance to Make It Interesting. Even Hard-Boiled Critics Laughed! At this Fast and Spicy Romance! JOAN BENNETT SPENCER TRACY Clever! Romantic! Glorious'' ' At His Wisecracking Best, in ME AND MTY GAL PLUS—Harry I^nngdon in "Tired Feet," two reel comedy and Fox News. FRIDAY ONLY— A Picture-Making Sensation! mUOHMUM SCANDAt FMKK 0U4 MCUUtOYA • FtAMK MMCJUf Hell popped whenj trensied nnance faced the dazzling spotlight of public exposure! j PLUS—Harry Sweet in "Heave "rwo," two reel comedy—"Tumble 6 Down Farm," Cartoon. SATURDAY—Tom Mix In "My Pal, The King." SUNDAY AND MONDAY>-ConsUnce Bennett In "par Betten" Spring Dresses Just Received a Large Shipment of New t)resses--$1.98 Sports and Sunday Nite Styles. ';A11 of the new popular colors. New Easter Dresses $L98t»$4.95 SILK DRESSES Special Friday and Saturday $1.00 About- forty early €prlng Dresses we are closing out. Taken from our more expensive lines. 250 WASH FROCKS Friday!and Saturday Only Specially Priced at 89c styles for Street, Sports or Utility wear. Prints or Now Voiles and Dotted Swis.ses. mm OUTFITTER'S DEPARTnENT STORE

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