Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama • 9

Location:
Montgomery, Alabama
Issue Date:
Page:
9
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE MONTGOMERY ADVERTISER SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 19 3 8 Constructive Fear lest Independent Sophomores Aid In S.M.U. 'ill Seabo Rides 1 rr Utility Head States Fears 'Revival' Of Progressive 17 Bloc Urged FIorida Wins i i i Over Maryland By 21-7 Score "Gators Hit Offensive Strile And Score Twice In 4th GAINESVILLE FLA Nov. 12 Florida added one bright spot to an o.iierLie disappointing football sea-here today th a 11 -earned 21 to 7 victory oer Maryland. The Gators hil their lop offenshe itride before a hometjining crowd of nearly tell scoring to touchdowns to one for the Terrapin a puUe-quickening fourth peril Flonda pushed oer a touchdown the fust period on a 76-yard drive lealured by the accurate heaves of Einesi Cody.

ho broke into the Marling for the first time lodv and tinned in an able perloimance As Die third quarter was closing Sro took the ball on the end of a complicated double pass back of the line and whisked around left end for mother Florida touchdown. A few Centenary Air i Thrusts Crush Staters, 19-0 Gentleman Bynum Uses Aerials To Mystify Mississippians MERIDIAN. Nov. Weenie Bynum, Centenary Colleges 165-pound "ball of lire." paced htt air minded mates to a If to 0 vie- tory over Mississippi Stat Maroons here today before a crowd of 4.500. Bynum passed to Oust.

Centenary end for the first Gent touchdown on the first play of the second period, after two passes from Bynum to Ol- rack end had moved the ball to the State ten Alvin Birkelbach. half- berk placekicked the etra point. After O'lack recovered a Stat- fumble on the Gent 4. Birkelbach wet around left end. lateralled to Whltehurt Gent fullback and ran EroS "BUM'.

42 before I nert hv Bruce State safetv mar a 41 -yard aerial to Ouzts. WnO i nvi BvZr, cracked the line for the r- i.i,i,.ir wide' An amazing pass plar in the third period started Centenary's third, toucnoown anve i.cu.. pacu teen yards to Olzach who lateralled to Ouzts. who. in turn, laieraneu wj Whitehnrst The latter went to the I I linare' I nam Page li La Follelie 1 a a last Spring) foes forward today Wisconsin's governor said toe election was "just another round and thai "every progressive will take a rincb In his belt and be ready for ext round In typical La Gnardia fashion, 'he inyor issued his call lor a rally and meetings of adrrs only two days after the elr La Guaraia Atka ReaU.ua "A I analvie the results of tlieeler- ji La Guaid.a said then I ne must oe realistic about it and tliat the rones 111 -eral of the Slates seemingly have en disinlegrated." The mayor was lauded by Murphy re of the great public servants if this nation." "He has the support of the people mis country who have a real lor government and in addition he is an intelligent progressive." the gov- ernor said.

Referring ro the election he went on: "We have talkd about this situation before. Of course Ihe lirugresHve movement is not going to be slopped bv reversals such as oc- ui red last Tuesday. The progressive movement Is inevitable." Murphy said future pi osivruy would depend in part on cooperation between Industrial leaders and labor leader. Me described William Knudsen. presi- dent of General Motors.

Walter P. xi poration. and the Fisher brothers, au- lomobile body builders as "progressive leaders in Industry." however thm i. dustnal leader would have lo emerge ing such as Henry Ford established when he made the greatest contribution of modern times by establishing a $5 a day minimum wage, lifting the standard of living in America to the highest in the world and bringing the great era of prosperity that followed." Dispute On Election Results Persists I WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 (bi Democratic spokesman contended to minuies iier wun me aia ol wauon nation to loin a mass movement seek-aud Scoit.

Johnson rushed to the six- mg changes in ihe Wagner Labor Re-teen From there he fled around right laiions Act end. and raced over the goal. P.eMdent DeWitt Enierv. of Akron ur ijiui iiniuii eauir iusiiuh uomii the field again, this time on a advance lor a touchdown. Murphy snaked through tackle for nul uuie moie on a reverse weiumge; i Rnvria tun ih hall on fur and Bovda smacked the line for the score Stalling lineups and summary Maryland Pos.

Florida Th. ni.v irood aauiicuwcg, oprague States 2a. ine piay was goou Baccus (sub for Dewelli: Point after 43 yarns Bynum Pasflitt. Arbiniu: Touch-punched the line for a first down and i Freiberger isub for Hickey). and with the ball resting on States LieuL St And To Play In Columbus Finals COLUMBUS.

GA Nov 12 Lieut. C. A. Storne Maxwell Field, Montgomery Ala the medalist, and Lieut Col A A Nov. Port Benning.

this afternoon advanced to the finals of the championship flight in the Fourth Corps Area golf tournament Fort Benning. They will clash a 36-hi)e match for the title tomorrow Final matches are also scheduled in the other three flishts of the plav Lieut Col Noyes was fori ed to lay a stymie agauiM a stvime on the eighteenth sieen to hi match 1-up ovei Major Pop Weddmgton B.immghaiii Aia Ueutenanl Storne gauied the berth by defeating Capt Joe Tale Fort Benning. 2 and 1. Little Businessmen Hit At Wagner Act AKRON. OHIO.

Nov 12 i4p The National Small Businessmen's Asso- nation today invited all business and professional men and wom-n in the sua Ihe association plans a to-av iiKht in its national campaign. Locsl unii of Ihe assocuioii have been asked to present ur jof of the Uieir own sella- tors ana Hie nalional lifelit directly Presiaeni Kooseveli. lie National Labor Relations Board and congress unal leaders "It is our plan to compile complete and convincing data as to Just what has happened to American business hum- ui uie provisions 01 ine act. Emery said. "We do not need any government bureaus or Investigators to 6uess at and then report on what they think has happened.

We are going to congress Mf uittl, loeie VMll ue no ex- cwseg or delays In making the changes an(j getting people back to work. "Business and professional men and women are asked to join hands in this move to release some of the shackles from business. I "Later we will launch similar moves pertaining to the Social Security Act and other items in our program of ob Jectives voted at our Pittsburgh convention." Trucks Crash In Fog; Three Persons Killed ERATH. Nov. 12.

iA' Three persons were killed and four injured, two of them seriously, in a dense fog near here today when two trucks and an automobile crashed into a freight train. The dead: Michael Hardy. 20. Kaplan; Elphadge Meyer, 17, Leroy; and Preston Frederick, 25. Abbeville.

The injured: Renies Dugas, 17. and Leonard Carjjpbell, 20. both of Abbeville, seriously hurt: and Emery La-mere, 30, and A. J. Mire, both of Kaplan.

Dr. Robert Young, coroner of Vermillion Parish, said Hardy and Meyer were killed outright when 'heir rice truck plowed into a freight train at an intersection on the Abbeville New lutoB mgnway. I Shortly afterward, the coroner said a truck occupied by Lernere nnd Mire crashed Into the remnants of the first truck. Then within 10 minutes, according to the coroner, an automobile in which Frederick and Dugas were passengers piled into the overturned freight car on the other side of the highway. Farmer, 22, To Keep Bride LOGAN, W.

Nov. 12. Clifford Adkins went back to the farm with his 12-year-old bride to- dy. reasonably certain the law will not separate him from the girl he wed three days ago. The 22-year-old farmer, accompanied by Helen Clidas Adkins, left by automobile for his home near Madison, Boone County.

Helen, whose birth records show she will be 13 next Saturday, was married Thursday. She was happy about the wedding and so were her mother, grandmother and Clifford. Authorities appeared willing to forget about any legal action because Helen is under legal age. Mrs. Gladys Gallemore.

Logan i Three TuiM-hdown I'ate Defeat Arkansas Team, 19-6 DALLAS. TEXAS. Nov. 12. A tweet pair of sophomore niper.

Johnny Clement tod Ry Mtllouf. lipped three touchdown puses today to overwhelm Arkansas. 19-8. and kwp Southern Methodist University even lu net.k and necl dlLEh witn Texas Christian for the Southwest conference title. Midway of the first period the ughinlrig struck and shattered the Arkansas' defense.

Clement fired a perfect 17-yard pass to Bill Mullen- wet quarterback, who skipped 30 jards for the first tally. Southern Methodist unwrapped Mallouf's throwing arm near the end of the third for another touchdown. A 15-yard pass to Crouch and two Arkansas penalties for un sportsman- conduct put the ball on the Ar kansas 21 and Mallouf shot his aerial to Sprtgue. left end, for the score, Pasqua converted. In the last quar Ctont lli another touchdown J-.

ia uot. v. um mo use vruigiiiau hkb aoina lun liu in uie ena zone I Arkansas pulled Itself together and scored a few minutes later. Prodig cus line labor and two passes from Mitchell to Premerger were good for Southern Methodist .0 Arkallsas 0 0 7 619 0 66 QAitlhaM, WatVtu44 Pitt Romps On Nebraska, 19-0 Following Early Husker Threat, Panthers Find Opposition Easy l.INCOT.N NRK Knv 19 Pittsburgh's 'dream'" back'field. minus uoiaoerg.quasneo Nebraska's dream of an upset victory bv defeating the Hnirer, 19 ft ta their 13th today.

annual gridiron conflict A crowd of 34,000 persons watched Nebraska march to the Panthers' 14-yard line near the end of the first quarter, but there the Huskers' only threat ended. Pitt took command at that point and scored in each of the next three periods. Soon after the second period opened, Pittsburgh backed Nebraska up into the shadow of the Husker soal. Fullback Bill Calllhan fumbled fake punt and gubstitute End J0 seph Rettinger recovered for Pitt on the Nebraska 10. Halfback Richard Cassiano swept over right end for a touchdown.

End William Daddio's placekick went wide. The Panthers took advantage of another break midway in the third period. Knight's attempted punt rolled off the side of his foot and went out on the Nebraska 27. About a minute later Fnllhack Ren TCixh. a allbsti- tute nurdled ieft tackle for another touchdown.

This time Daddio's place- S1CK waa Diocked Late in the same period Pittsburgh started the only one of three long drives -to end In a touchdown. The Panthers rambled down the field 69 yards in eight plays, Cassiano going over from the three-yard line. Dad-dio made good on the following place-kick. Score by periods: Pittsburgh 0 6 719 Nebraska 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh scoring touchdowns: Cassiano 2, Kish. Point after touchdown: Daddio (placekick).

Princeton Crushes Elis Of Yale, 20-7 PRINCETON, N. Nov. 12. UP) perioas ana men sei up anouier easy one for Jack Daniel in the third. day that the country had again en- Stineman Davis, 24.

mother of four-dorsed Roosevelt policies, but from month-old twins. The identification the Republican camp came a warning was made by her father-in-law. Paul nine. Bynum scooted through center for the "score Thomas. State ackle.

blofked Birkeloach's placekick. Lineups: Miss Mate ilrod rhnmnwn Po. Centenary iE Ouzts LT Partin eri L3 Bradley Hollow ay hern RG Zimmerman, Thomas RT Vinson -arter RE Swirczynski Turner QB Aills Johnson HB Bowerman Mlv HB Barnes Whitehurst Ellis FB Score bv periods: Centenary Miss State 1, a iv-iq 0 13 6 019 0 0 0 0 0 Storing: Centenary ouchdowns Ouzts. Bynum 2 isub for Bowerman). Exfa point Birkelbach (sub tor Barnes), placement.

Officials Referee. W. M. Campbell (Ole Miss i umpire, J. W.

Campbell (Millsaps): field Glenn Huff (S. M. U); linesman, H. J. Leonard Marion Clemson Crashes JZ antiifL'i'lllS 1 4--0 jveniucividiis, it LEXINGTON.

Nov. 12. iP) Two touchdown passes from Banks MrFariden to Gus Gouns gave the Clemson College Tigers a 14 to 0 victory over Kentucky today. Six thousand fans saw the Kentuckians lose their sixth straight game. After a fumble checked an early period drive the Tigers started again from near midfield and on superior blocking.

McFadden and Loyell Bryant drove to Kentucky iv. mcraaaeu nA l. ristin fM. the TOSseo. ysius wj ou tally.

Ben Pearson piacea Kicnea vne extra point. Again in the final stanza, the Tigers began to find holes in the Wildcat line and around the ends. With Bryant and Don Willis doing most of the ground gaining on spinners and reverses the Tigers drove to the 10-yard line. McFadden flipped a pass to Goiru again for the second1 touchdown. Pearson again placed kicked the extra point.

Each team made eight first downs. Clemson gained 48 yards by forward passes and Kentucky 44. Score by quarters: Clemson 7 0 0 7 14 Kentucky 00000 Georgetown Pushed To Beat W. Virginia i I Brann Colt To Pimlico Win Maryland Horse Race In As His State's First In 13 Years BALTIMORE. Nov 12 Challedon, a classy colt owned by L.

Brann. won the 15.000 adifJ Pimlico futurity with a great stieuii today and became the fir-, Maryland-bred-and-foaled horse to ttJ" the event in 13 years A wd 20 000 cheered Challe- don on toi victory over seven other derov hopefuls in the mile and a tixteenth test for 2-year-olds and he didn't let them dowu. 1 Given a smart ride by Jo key Seabo. Challedon was guided to the in the home stretch and dweo burst of speed that enabled htm to nip the early leader. Green tree Stable Third Degree, by a length and a half, Wheatley Stable's Gilded Knight rmv weakening after moving along wiUi the leaders in the early pace.

But he na enougn left to best Bradley's highly-regarded Big Hurry py two lengths rvur lengins DacK or Big Hum' a filly that gained much pre-race la- vor out hardly a factor In the tesl. was Impound. A G. Vandci hllt' UII.lilrMH frlt 2 lua.eu ai Brann Frederick. Md farm was the first Maiyland horse to win the futurity since J.

E. Griffith's Canter took it in 1925. The victory was worth $28,770 to the winner. Third Degree, getting away very fast, took an early lead, with Im-lund and Challedon sticking riRht with him. Seabo nursed Challedon along on the inside and made his bid as the field swept over the back stretch.

Steering Challedon to the inside rail in the stretch Seabo brought speed to spare. y'ct7 He won the Maryland futuritv at Laurel and the, Eneiand at Narragansett His tngiana ai narragansett his 'e looay was -D, inree-iiims of a second slower than the time in which Nedayr won the event last year. The son of Challenger II and Lau- al Pf an 90. uu. 4iuiu lA-jiir paid a.iu anu $3.10.

Gilded Knight $4.40 for $2. Teams Named For Games In France NEW YORK. Nov. 12. fPi Jim Crowley and his assistant on the Fordham football coaching staff.

Glen (Judge) Carberry, today virtually had finished selection of the two teams they will take to France for a series of exhibition games in December. The twenty-two players chosen so far, all of them 1938 graduates, are Ed Franco. Nf.t Pierce. Joe Woitkoski and AI Gurske. of Fordham; Tony Dinatale.

Tom Buckley. John Janusas and John Killian. Boston College: Jack White, Princeton; Darren King. Dartmouth: George Bell. Purdue: Vic Fusia.

Manhattan: Ray Stoviak. Villanova: Leo Shields, Jim Bowman and Ed O'Melia. Holy Cross: Frank Souchak and John Migheloscn. Pittsburgh; John Bateman. Columbia; George Savarese and Howard Dunney.

New York University, and Bill Fielder. Pennsylvania. A few more players will be added before the squad sails from New York Nov. 30 on the liner Manhattan. The squad will be split into two, one to be coached by Crowley and Ijhe other by Carberry.

Games will be played at Paris. Toulouse, Lyons, Bordeaux and Marseilles, the tour ending with game on Christmas Day. Washington State Trips Idaho, 12-0 MOSCOW, IDAHO, Nov. 12. ffl) An Idaho mistake and a break gave the Washington State Cougars a 12 to 0 victory over Idaho today.

A crowd of less than 8.000 watched the two teams slip and slide and fumble in six inches of slush and snow which fell this morninc The rnlstok. which rave fi I mmutes to g0' jn the first half when Bi iA-hn iA.h in 1 on his' own Jg Une Bud oionir, suhstitnt- full- i back. Intercepted the pass and ran for a touchdown without hindrance. In the final quarter, the Cougars got their break and second score. End Johnny Klumb blocked Roise's punt on the Idaho 41 and ran it back to the Idaho 12.

Emerson, substitute Cougar halfback, went over after W. S. C. had counted its initial first-down of the game. Score by periods: W.

S. 0 6 0 612 Idaho 0 0 0 00 W. S. scoring: Touchdowns, Ol-gulere (sub for Holmes), Emerson. Kansas State Eleven Tied By Iowa State MANHATTAN, KAS Nov.

U.tiP) Two touchdowns In the final period, the last as the final gun sounded, saved Iowa State from its first defeat but marred the Cyclones record with a 13-13 tie In a Big Six football game with Kansas Slate before 9.000 fans today Kansas Slate scored In the second and third quarters on sustained drlv era. Spectacular aerial attacks in the final quarter earned the Iowans their deadlock. 50,000 See Wisconsin Defeat Uclans, 14-7 ins ANrtirT.ra Nov ifli. Wisconsin, turning on two scoring blast of power behind a hard rharg I i lhat the President would meet "firm and unrelenting opposition" if he mistook the meaning of Tuesday's elections. Charles Michelson.

the Democratic publicity director, declared Democracy had not fared badly in the voting. He "aid the loss of a number of Con- gressmen was inevitable after three periods of increase, and that the party still had about three out of four State administrations. "The country at large, therefore, again has testified to its confidence in the Roosevelt policies, and the fight for the betterment of American conditions goes right along," he said In his weekly column. With equal emphasis. Franklyn Waltman, the Republican publicity chief, said It was certain that what Hugh S.

Johnson has called "the third New Deal" was dead and past all hope of resurrection. "Whether the next two years will be a period of political calm and tranquillity depends primarily on Ptesi- drit Roosevelt," Waltman contended. If he reads correctly the lessons of the elections and acts accordingly, will be saved many hours of grief. "On the other hand, if Mr. Roosevelt mistakes the meaning of the 1938 elections, as he did the election two years ago, he is destined to meet firm and unrelenting opposition, bitter political warfare and, perhaps, crushing humiliation.

"Mr. Roosevelt must make the choice. It is a particularly difficult de- 'f. Hi v. u.

1 a fighting man-much more th leader of the cavalry charge than the philosopher, despite his many effort in th- fiM Th. aihiaii fronting Mr. Roosevelt call, not for .1,. oi 1 the flash of saber or the roll of drums, but quiet, meditative reflection. Thus it goes against hit nature." Publication of these Interpretations followed Mr.

Roosevelt's assertion at a press conference yesterday that he saw no threat to "liberal government" i British Wrath Is Provoked By i' Nazi Excesses ttMtiaaed Frasa Pace 1) on Britain's offer of fnendahrp Germany. The Archbishop In a letter to Tho Times asserted Would that the nil era of tha Retch realise that such exeawaa hatred anri mtliM mt nw iii inendship hkrh we are ready to of! lhrm totoiera slrlin More ouupoken was the Bishoo Of Durham Dr Heusley Heuson. told a Diocesan conference that ought to be made clear to Herr Hitlar and ha colleagues that tf they do simeieiv desire the friendship of this i ounu thev must cease to insult our faith ajid tease to persecute our follow believers He declared that Hitier "prof sue a deire for friendly relations with Great Britain, but he does not appear io realize the most formidablr hindrance to the relations arise from a feeling of moral repugnance which his racial and religious policy creataa in British minds." From one end of the country to too other came attacks on Germany. Mrs. Walter Elliott, wtfe of th British minister of health, herself active in politics until her mavrriag in 1934.

said at a London reception: "It is impossible to read of happenings of the last three or four diri hi Central Europe without feeilng must be back again In the Miodla Ages. It Is appalling, frightening, terrifying that the whole spiritual thought of the world should be subjected to this doctrine of force" American Protest, 7 Against Nazis Crow 1 By The Aa Protests against Nasi Germany1 latest campaign against Jew grew in volume and strength in the United-States yesterday. (Saturday) bringing suggestions from some spokesmen that this country sever relation with the Reich. Aroused especially liy th Hitler government's fining the Jew withia its borders t400.006.606 for the slaying of a German diplomat in Pari by a Polish Jew, men In public and private life and of various religion added their voice to th wiftly mounting list of objector. Bitterly denouncing the fine and calling Hitler "on of the outstand.

ing tyrant the world has produced," Senator King (D), Utah, suggested the United States sever diplomatic relation with Germany in protest. At a mats meeting in New York' Columbus circle sponsored by th American League for peace and Democracy, a crowd estimated by police at 1,500 shouted it approval of resolutions demanding that the U. S. break off all trade relations with Germany and urging boycott of all German-made goons. Telegraph messenger said 200 persons sent messages during, the meeting to President Roosevelt asking that he put an embargo on all trade with Germany.

A New York clergyman, the Rev. Charles A. Buckley, also telegraphed the President, urging him to "emv-cise the power of public opinion which your humanitarian leadership exemplifies and take such action at thtf crisis demand." Prof. Johan J. Smerteoko, xecu tive director of the non-seetaria anti-Nazi League under whose auspices former Governor Alfred E.

Smith and District Attorney Thoraa E. Dewey spoke against the German antl-semitte measure last night declared the mast fine showed tht "real motive" behind the disorders of the last few days. "At last Hitler ha disclosed exactly what he 1 after to persecuting tht Jews, he said. "In order to olte up the crumbling economic position of Nasi Germany he ha decided to pauperise the victims of hi terror. "The assassination of a German official by a erased individual I only an excuse.

If that incident had not occurred. Hitler and Goebbel would have found another excuse in torn other incident at this time. If therg, were no Incident they would hav created one. "This fine win complete the del struction of the entire Jewish rc in Germany and will leave a half million starving people who ean neither find work nor relief." Several senator betides Kin ex. pressed indignation privately at th new anti-Jewish measure, but itJ clined to be quoted for fear of inter national complications.

Rep. Die (Di, Texas, chairman of the Hout committee on un-American activities, called the German edlctt "Just tr example of the fruit of hate" and said it should be a lesson for thl country." Dr. Everett R. Clinchy. director of the National Conference of Jews and Christians, announced that a day of prayer and Intercession would held-next weekend for the victim of oppression.

The Federal Council of Churches of Christ in American lnl tiated the movement, he said, and wa joined by the three branches of American Jewry and by Catholic bishop throughout the country. Amid th storm of protest a request that American Jews refrain front ciitlciilng the Nasi regime, former State Senator Max L. Pinansky of Maine saying he and others wera making the request in hopes of averting reprisals against Jews ln Police continued to keep a clone watch on the German Contulat in New York and the home of Consul General Hans Borrhers as the result of anonymous telephone threat that the consul offices would be bombed. Similar threats were received at tht German consulate In Boston Friday, but the IM-hour lime limit given here expired without Incident. gau had been elevated to the bench by the bluer off-year contest.

Republicans contended pairing ot candidates for appellate court judge- snips on voting machines and ballotg were Irrelevant and that the two ean. didates ln each of the northern and southern court divisions should bt elected. On that basis Durr and Flanagan were winners. Revised totals for appellate court Judgeships In both divisions show: Southern division: William H. Brld-well (Di.

769.038; Dune. J. Stevenson (Di, 7.74.164 and Chaun-cey Duncan iR. 769,051. Northern division: Harvey J.

Curtis D'. 772.276: Flanagan. 770,446 Huber M. Devoss (Di, 767,831 an Fred Hinea (Ri, 766.746. Adding to the confusion, Flanagan was paired on paper ballot against Devoss.

a Decatur Democrat, and against Curtis, a Lake County Democrat now on the court, on voting machines In tome of the counties. While he stood second among th four candidates. Flanagan, paired against Curtis on some machine, lost. But paired against Devon, a wa ihe case on paper ballots, Flanagaa won. Out of the scramble.

It became tvt- dent mm). for nrr. such "horse rare that an official tabulation of th aecretary of ttt would be ncsary hefor winner were determined definitely. Tht at- ftclal vot It expected to toad pubua eomatun 1U UUt itostk. Testifie He Bought Page Ail As Shield From Racketeers MIAMI FLA.

Nov 12 A Millies executive testified today hat threau fohowine his refusal pay city officials a 270 000 bribe i aued him to publish a full page nesspaper advertisement to prote myself and my comnany fnim racket eenng Piriidein Bryan Hanks of the Florida Poer and Light Conipam. those adieriisemeni was headed I on i pay a bribe." was the opening Itnes in the criminal court trial of Mayor Robert Williams. Coni- uiijbiioner John W. Dubose and Thomas Grady sue ial rale expert, on a bribe solicilalion charge. The original demand.

Hanks said was made by Grady last December lor an out-of-court settlement of a $4,000,000 rate rase which since has been adjudicated against the utility, "I know you are an idealist." Hanks quoted Grady as saying, "but I sorry I am not. The men I represent are politicians and want things et- lied in a practical way He said he refused to pay and "threats kept reaching me from time i to time." He accused Orady of making the proposal after summoning him to Williams' office. The Mayor was leaving, the witness continued, and explained. "I am going to a chicken dinner but Grady will talk to you "I have been In conference with Williams and DuBose." he quoted Gradv as kavinr w7.f Young Wife toillld Dead After Ball PHILADELPHIA. Nov.

12. IPi Dressed In the colorful costume of a Bavarian peasant, the wife a Nor-rlstown, attorney was found dead today behind a clump of bushes a short while after she left a masquerade party In suburban Chestnut Hill. The body was discovered by a po-llreman. The woman was identified eight hours later as Mrs. Cecilia Elizabeth i A.

Davis. In. Her husband, Paul A IV, was questioned by police. "I don't think there Is anything suspicious about this case as no marks of violence were found, "Coroner Charles A. Hersch said, adding that he "heard that she ate a lot of sauer kraut and pork" at a party the and her husband attended.

Her body was found two miles distant from the scene of the masquerade. Auto Industry Still Leading Business Cheer (Continued From Page 1) surface of business news found scattered indications of stiffening sentiment. For instance: General Motors declared a dividend of 75 cents on its common stock a sum larger than expected in Wall Street. Telephone Installations Increased in some centers. A pickup in street car travel in some cities bore witness to more workers returning to Jobs.

In heavy industry there were modest stirrings. A few concerns indicated they were going to spend for plant and equipment. Railway equipment demand showed tome additional life. Whatever encouragement the expert took from these developments was tempered to some extent by other considerations. uds, tht motA steel Industry reported lL malned at low ebb.

The need for new I unt of continued financial embar- rassment which kept some systems out of the market. The new capital market a main bloodstream of business remained comparatively anemic. Report from Wall Street said numerous business concerns were talking of new flnanc- There was evidence of continued betterment ln the building field. Government spending continued a big factor ln building activity. The American Iron and Steel Institute reported production up to 61 per cent of capacity.

This compared with 56.8 the previous week and 41 in the like week last year. Supreme Court Choice May Mirror Roosevelt Policy (Continued From Page 1) has advised the ariminlfitraHnn teveral of Its legislative programs, is another frequently mentioned. Favor for his appointment has been expressed by many In public life, among them Senator Norris of Ne-b a Independent ally of th President, and Senator Burke Di, an opponent of the President's defeated court reorganization bill, said recently he understood Prof. Frankfurter opposed lhat bill. Usually well informed persons have said thai Senator Minion iDi, Indiana, was among the lat eliminated from coiiMderaiiDii when the PreaUleut filled a previous c-iiu i a-caiuy by appoinlliig C.en-eral Stanley Heed Mintun lias been a militant New Dealer.

During Mr. Kooseveli trip to the Pacific Coast last Summer. Senalor Adams (D). Colorado, said ihe President agreed lhat It would be fitting If the nomination went to a Westerner, since that section now is unrepresented on the tribunal beyond Minnesota. Westerners who have been mentioned for the position Include Harold Stephens, of Utah, a member of the United Slates Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia: Thurman Arnold, of Wyoming, assistant attorney general in charge of the Justice departments antitrust division: Judge Sam O.

Brat-ton, of New Mexico, of the Tenth Circuit Court: and Judge William Denman. of California, of the Ninth Circuit Court. o. p. cms Indiana Lead Of Democrats fCandnaed I rem Pat 1) their leader laid claims to virtorv for Dan C.

Flanagan, of Fort Wavne. another appelltte court contender Speculation was rampant over th court rr with Omtr 8 Jirkson. Dernicrttle tut chairman, disputing I tltum tf to O. O. F.

that flatu I I MORGANTOWN Nov. 12 Dave Allerdice. a sophomore quarter-(ff)Georgetowri's undefeated foot- back with a buggy-whip arm. passed ball team swiftly with two the Princeton Tigers to one-sided touchdowns in the last eight minutes 20 to 7 vtctory over Yale today, of play today to defeat West Virginia, With the majority of 50.000 spec-14 to 0. before 12,000 spectators.

1 tators egging him on, Allerdice threw Joe Mellendeck pulled th game out touchdown passes to Brud Harper and of th fire with a 20-yard dash and Dick White in the first and second inth.t, Hf h.d been about putting well that he did not expect coalition Dl" Pennington Goff jvw, Berry Ballista Lightbovvn Ramsay PnrTv Taylor Hanna 0 77 0 1421 Touchdown Florida 7 Maryland scoring Pot after touchdown. Weid -y lonaa scoring lournoowns. Hanna, Scott isub for Taylor). John son (sua lor Cody i points after touchdown, Walton isub for Hanna I. Ellcr (sub for Zdanzukas) place-kick I.

Officials: McMasters i Chicago I referee: Burkhalter (Auburn) umpire: Brown (Oklahoma). linesman-Bradley (Stetson), field Judge. Tuskegee Nips Clark 12-6 Touchdown Late In Last Quarter Gives Tigers Close Victory TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE. ALA. Nov.

12. The Golden Tigers of Tus-keffpp Institute fflndriened a oav o-ath. ering of homecoming football fans by a 12 to 6 victory over Clark Uni- versitv of Atlanta in the Alumni Bowl here Saturday afternoon It was the fine passing of Albert Frazier with James Moore as the receiver that gained for Tuskegee its hard-fought and thrilling triumph, which was not decided until late in the fourth quarter, unevening the 6-6 deadlock which Mann, Clark's leftend, had tied up on Simpson's pass on which he scored following a 12-yard touchdown dash. The attempt to add the extra point by a wide end run failed. Clark showed great power at the opening of the third quarter gaining consistently on vicious line plays that awarded the Panthers four successive first downs.

The march ended when Clark lost the ball on a fumble. The third quarter was scoreless, although Tuskegee play was high-lighted by a thrilling zig-zag run by Moore, who took Frazier's pass to Clark's five. The Panthers showed surprising strength by holding the Tigers on the two attempts to score through the line. On the next play Tuskegee attempted a field goal which was smothered when two stalwart Clark linemen broke up the play before the quarterback could place the ball for MCKing. The Tuskegee victory score was P''ziel''s 35-yard pass to Moore who caught the ball on Clark's four.

Dun- can scored on a terrific drive around rlht end. The placement attempt was wide. Capt. Duncan, who ran the game for Tuskegee, mixed his plays well and engineered the ball Into enemy territory on numerous occasions only to bog down Just before the pay-off. Clark battled all the way.

making use of power plays effectively for consistent gains during the second half. The game was dotted with several close decisions which might have turned the tide of battle either way and both teams dis played great defensive power crucial moments. Stanford Defeated By Oregon State Another Football Jinx Is-Upsel As Indians Are Humbled, 6-0 CORVALLIS. Nov. 12 (JP: Another football jinx of the West was toppled today when Oregon State College defeated Stanford, 6-0.

in a savage game featured by several near clashes between opposing players. It was Oregon State's first win over the Indians In 13 games between the teams. The Orangemen of Oregon State snatched the sole touchdown ln the first quarter after their early 40-yard drive ended with Jim Kissel-burgh's fumble on the Stanford 30. Stanford got one first down and after an exchange of punt Vic Kohl- er ran In between Sanford's passing Hugh Oallarneau, picked the ball out of the air and 'scampered 70 yard for a touchdown. Not an Indian laid a hand on him.

Stanford had a wide margin ln yardage figure making 288 yards 75 on passes to 108 yards for Oregon Stat, and nearly scored several time. Score by periods: Stanford 0 0 0 00 Oregon State 8 0 0 0 6 Oregon State scoring: Touchdown, Vic Kohler. Pingel Leads Michigan In Win Over Marquette MILWAUKEE. Nov. 13 Michigan Slate, led by It brilliant triple threat ttar, Johnny Plngfl, cm from i ehlnd in th fourth quarter to defeat Marnuatte alar an today.

0 11 Beamer LE Brown LT. Dearmey LG. Smith Lawrence RG. Albarno RT. Mueller RE.

Weidinger QB. Shaffer Skotnicki Boyda FB. Score by periods: Maryland 0 0 a Yales sophomore sensation. Rayt.t. firc, Countv juvenile officer, said her only ftft l'rava concern was that Adkins was able Mjfuiitr rgrs support Helen.

Circuit Judge C. C. Chambers commented that "I want to do the right thing about It and If circumstances warrant, no official action will be taken to void the marriage." Dr. Townsend Elated By Tuesday Elections CHICAGO. Nov.

12. Pe Dr. PrancU E. Townsend. old age pen sion advocate, said the elections last Tuesday gave his recovery movement its "greatest victory in history." He issued a statement that; "I feel certain now that tome definite action will be tken on the Townsend plan bill very early in the next session." He said that out of 240 candidates supported by the Townsend movement.

151 were elected. "The next Congress It going to give I ut progressive legislative measures. lie said. "But at the same time it Is not going to allow the administration brow-beat business, nor is it going giVf fMr mfn ln Washington Ihe to spend billions without thought of the future welfare of the ntlon Detroit Takes To Air To Trip N. C.

State, 7-0 RALEIGH. N. C. Nov. 13.

Detroit's Titan took to the air successfully three times In quirk tucces-tlon this afternoon. Interspersed a couple of pretty runs, and the result was a 7 to 0 victory over th Wolf-park of North Carolina State. AI Ghesqulrre sliced through tarkle a pass to Joe McFadden for the first touchdown. The Hoyas scored again when McFadden intercepted a pass and ran 45 yards. Ford's Farm 'Partners' Cut $6,000 'Melon' DETROIT, Nov.

12. 0P Henry Ford' 67 young partners In a "back to the farm" experiment cut a "melon" this week. Th boy, none of whom could find Jobs, were recruited by the Ford welfare department and by various American Legion posts from among needy family last Spring. Ford lent them 400 acre of his farm land on the outskirts of Detroit. The boy built their own camp, slept in army tents nd worked the field under "bosses" chosen by them.

Ford ataked them to tools, tractors and teed, paid them wages of $2 a day, nd provided a cook and dietician. He ate with them many times during the Summer. The camp operated from May to November. The final accounting thl week showed a profit of $6,000 from the sale of produce after Ford had been reimbursed for the money he ad vanced. Fifty-nine of the boys received lfft $96.7 each.

Eight others, who the camp before it disbanded, received lesser amounts. Carnegie Tech Beats Duquesne On Pauses PITTSBURGH. Nov. 12. fll The best Carnegie Tech football team In year kept step right up front In the National football parade today by roundly thumbing their city rivals.

Duquesne. with three perfectly-pitched touchdown "strikes" for a 21-0 victory A crowd of 31.000 aw the game. Carnegie threw only five passe and of the three completed each rang the gridiron cash register for tlx point. Frank Jordano, 165-pound sophomore halfback from Cumberland. who aid not plxv in th Tartan's 30-10 contest of Pitt last week, threw two of the touchdown passes.

opposition from Republicans teaming with conservative Democrats in the next Congress. Backing For New Deal PITTSBURGH. Nov. 12 tPi On the eve of the first constitutional convention for CIO industrial unionism. CIO leader John L.

Lewis suggested today "concerted action among the liberal forces" and renewed support for the New Deal ln the wake of Republican gaint ln the November election. I Lewis's remarks, covering in broad terms questions of labor's role in poll- tics and government and the outlook for labor peace, were regarded in tome i sources as Indicating the political lib- 1 eraltsm CIO unions will adopt in con-; vention next week at the vehicle for their future activities. At a press conference in convention 1 headquarters. Lewi ttid ln discussing 1 last Tuesday's balloting that the Democratic Party organisation needed house cleaning ln some quarters and that if theie was to be a coalition be-1 tween Demo rats and labor "certainly lnrrr must be an Increased under as U) policy adininlsiia- t)on President Roosevelt had been Invited to attend the CIO convention but Indicated there was little likelihood the Chief Executive would i come. Instead of making a personal ap-pearance.

It was expected Mr. Roose-, velt would tend the convention a mea- i sage Monday. There waa considerable speculation as to what he might say ln the message about labor peace since he tent a similar letter to the American Federation of Labor meet- ing urging that labor leaders "mak and keep the peace'' and do nothing to close the door to unity. In response to questions about the mm "if general election lnoi- i1" cooperation nd concerted action among the lib-1 rai mrpmm in miv pram r.m i in ni the liberal element of th Democratic Party, labor and other progressives now have a definite Incentive to cooperate." i Puffing slowly on a cigar to which applied a fresh match each time he slopped to meditate on hit next words, Lewis expressed hit disfavor with tome element of the Democratic Party. "Labor Itself." he tald, "cannot iut- tain th prestige of the Democratic organisation In any Stale where the conduct of that organHation or Its reoresenuttv! In public office li such I not to arrant th oonfldtnc th tlKstorate." Anderson didn't enter the game until late In the third period and he promptly started the Bulldogs on a I 92-yard touchdown jaunt that ended when Eddie Collins.

son of the old second-baseman, dived across for a touchdown early In the fourth quarter. The game Vas young when Allerdice gave Yale its first Jolt In a 31-yard pass to Daniel on the Ells' 12-yard line. Then Harper caught Al-lerdice't pass for a tally. In the second quarter he flipped another one to Harper for 22 yards, and laid one on White's fingertips Just over the goal line. Hi closing effort.

In the third period, saw him line one to Howard Stanley for 25 yards to Yale's 10 whence Daniel easily punctured center for a touchdown. Score by periods: Yale 0 0 0 7 7 Princeton 6 7 7 020 Penn State And Penn Battle To 7-7 Dogfall PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 12. PV Penn State and Penn each-turned an enemv fumble into a touchdown to day to battle to 7-7 tie before 40,000 1 in their thirty-seventh battle, Loyd Rainwater of Penn plunged over from the one-yard line on the third play of the last quarter.

Shlnn booted the extra point from placement. A few minutes later, Johnny Dutch-er muffed a punt and Petera recovered for State on the Penn one. Irkes plunged off tarkle for a touchdown. Jim I'OUlter Dioraea t-airic sua for the extra point, but Ickes picked up ine uau ana scooica arouna ena for the tying point. Stagg's Team Defeats His Old School, 32-0 CHICAGO, Nov.

13. OP) Amo Alonzo Stagg (till rules the midway today Btagg and hit college of the Pacific eleven. The man who went West a second time because he wouldn't quit coach ing at 70 came back to the school he directed 41 yean, received "all time all-America Coach" acclaim and then watered hit Pacific team cooperate with a rousing 32 to 0 triumph over the University of Chicago. It was' Chicago's homecoming and the 16 year old Stagg' too. So some 10.000 fan present could only cheer when the alert end hard-running P- rafle eleven took advantage of des perate last quarter Maroon passe to cor It last II Dolnt.

In a "'combination of Fred Ledeboer and of California Lo An for two yard, to score. Nick 1' lMl election aid: University of at geles. 14 to 7, in an Intersections! grid battle today before 50.000 spectators. Surrendering only In the fading moment of th game to a desperate passing attack that brought the line Bruin touchdown, Wisconsin turned two C. L.

A. mltcue Into touchdown drive and handed the local their first hometown defeat of the season Indiana Defeats Iowa In Last Three Minutes BLOOMINOTON. Nov. 12 (--Indiana ram from behind todav the last three minute of play to wore a 7-1 victory over low before Td'a Day crowd of 12.000 It was Indiana's tint triumph since it beat low last year to ft. added the point by placement.

stale never ot rlr-er offensively to Detroit' goal than the 27-yard line but Detroit came close teveral times. Eagle Beat Selnia The Eaglet yesterday vanquished the Selma eleven. Y. A. champions ln the 105-pound class, by a core of 106 to 6.

Outstanding for the Eagle were Johnny Slough and Tom-mle Cannon. The Eagle will be awarded the championship trophy at banquet soon. The Norwegian whaling Industry, one of th country'i most important upon which 80.000 person depend, it threatened with eoUtpa. Missouri Handed 21-0 Shutout By Oklahoma NORMAN. Nov.

The Oklahoma Sooner engineered thre touchdown drive against 'Missouri today to run their victory string to 11 In a row with 21 to 0 thutotit that rarrled them within one notch of their first Big Six Conference title. A Homecoming Day crowd estimated at 13.000 watched the Sooner ground the touted Missouri aerial at-lack..

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Montgomery Advertiser
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About The Montgomery Advertiser Archive

Pages Available:
2,072,572
Years Available:
1858-2024