Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on February 12, 1928 · Page 5
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Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 5

Miami, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 12, 1928
Page 5
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>,: -.SUNDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1928 1 4'-. 1 ' MIAMI NEWS-BECORQ MGEJTCVE Lincoln Was Devotee of Sports "Rail Splitter" Bowled "With tiusto," Liked Wrestling and Races, and Even Acted as Umpire at Cock ,Pighls , / and Tigers Share Equally, 1 in Field Goals— Foul 'TJtrow Decides dame , •vi . ___ NOfcMAN, Okla., Feb. 11.— (AP)— Awee throw registered on one of Missouri's 14 errors proved the mar- 1 glhiof Oklahoma's twelfth vi^ory in the < Missouri Valley conference bas- ketb'all face when the Sooners tumed > back the invading Tigers, 34 to 33, ' tonight. The score was tied 18 to 18 - ottthe'jhalf-way post. t I \ . Bach team registered an even doz- ' ,fcn field goals, and Oklahoma won by • making 1 10 free throws while Missouri , 'made nine. I * -The visitors led through 18 of the 20 miriites of the first half, and tied I the count apnin just us the period ertdert.' ^Oklahoma piled up an eight point ,hi8rgin early in the last half, only 16 see it melt away as the Missouri sharpshooters found the basket from difficult angles. Six thousand ' five hundred,: spectators' crowded into ! the field house to ; witness the closest call' the conference leading Sooners have.'had this season, and went home Vohfident.that they had 'witnessed the ifcreatest basketball game played here 4n years. yVictor Holt, .Sooner cent- wi shared ^scoring honors with Cap- .tttin TutiKervof the Tigers with 12 ' jyi- Missouri center, went out of theV gaftie'' earlv in the last half on .f4Ur personal fcals but the Tigers kept•• cutting 'down Oklahoma's advantage 1 and were fighting desperately for another shot at the goal _whe.n' the -game ended. ''-The score: • Mis-uourj (33) FG FT PF »Yunker, c-f - 5 2 0 Ruble, f 1 G,';WeJsh, f 1 Flamank, f-c 1 Baker,, c , 1 0 ratals..', . Oklahoma (34) Drake,','! . Ch'urehiH, f Q'ul'hnpf. , Stevens, -f . 4 0 0 0 .12 3 0 1 4 2 2 1 1 14 FG FT PF Lecrcme, c-gr Nprri^,' g , , U> & SEEKS TO BREAK E UHOP&S GRIP IN WE SPORTS BGWDNG Team Standings W L Pet. Ketioyer Hotel... .:;; 22 5 .801 Hope Lumber Co. 19 8 .705 Bihgham-Spencer . . ..15 12 .555 Coca Colas .-'... 13 14 .481 Chryslers . .......... 12, 15 .456 N. E. O. . ...v. 1.2 15 .456 News- Record .:. 11 16 .4071 G. M. & R. Co, No. 2.. Ill 1G .407 Standard Machinery . ..11 16 .4(ff C. M;"& R. Co. No. 1.. 9 18 .333 ' The mighty Birigham-Spencer crew of Waple smashers went under for three games again Friday night los- \ ing' rto the formidable Kenoyer Bell Hops, The hotel lads rolled far above j their i averages whila Kelly Spencer's jnlates fell olf woefully, ' Fred Seaman,-anchor man for the Hoppers, 1 crashed,, 583 ,pins to be high for the three games. Score: , Kenoyer Hotel ,»-..Weir 185 211 385— 581 One of the stars of Norway's champion team in the Olympic winter games at St. Moritz, Switzerland./is Worley 179 181214— 574 Sonja Henie (left), 15-year-old figure-skating phenomeon. Valentine Bialis (upper right) captains 'th'e United Taylor 202 61 162— 525 States speed skaters, .while Finland's _great team is hea ded by Clas Thunberg- (lower right), flying phanton of'. Sims .... Seamani . —Handicap 169 200 173— 542 the ice. who won two races in the last Olympics. ....211 193 179— 583 19 39 19 57 Smith . Kimmel Cravens Spencer King . 965 965 932—2,862 Bingham-Spencer 227 149 171— 547 145 148 191— 484 193 167 181— 541 •., , „ 53 168 167—488 P 164 144 153— 461 882 1'16 863—2,521 directors gripped in a helpless dead- ; kck, the amended petition asserts. The action of Dr. Kilpatrick brings to an end a truce declared nearly two months ago when the two men agreed, through their attorneys, to abide by to appoint a manager who should have sole charge of the hospital and who was to broo.k no interference from cither side.; Ke was to act until a board of- .directors had 1 TILKSII 1 his Abraham Lincoln as a congressman. ** ' •.-•>•'• ••• BY RODNEY DUTCHER Stephen A. Douglas Q£ Illinois. AWong his colleagues, in .the-;House were "Fuzz" Harned's "Single Shots, a b - en nanie ,l, but lie still is serving picked team, lost two games to the ant j t h e p i an ] las no ,t •-proved s High Five last nigte but-emerged on factory, Dr. Kilpatrick said in the fat, end of the total score, rolling petition. -~ 2652 to 2636 for their opponents. The Henryetta hospital is on - Fred Seaman was high for the "3C- 1 ' the largest in Okmulgee 'county. Hyith 584 maples. Harry's team was ' grwen a handicap of 40 pins a game. Wichita Tourney Opens WICHITA, Kas., Feb. 11—(AP)— Bowlers of the Southwest began their attack on tenpins here today as the fourth annual tournament of the Southwest Bowling association got under way for its six-day meet. Early scores of the tourney were: Teams — Hockaday, Hutchinson, 2,423; Herzberg's, Enid, 2,345; Siedhoff, Wichita, 2,567; Enid five, Enid, 2,416; Etchen, Coffeyville, 2,488; NBA Service Wri /WfASHINQTON, Feb. ' the . ypufig'' man of the house spends some o'^his evenings at .the howlihg alleys, don't discourage him. He ••is merely following in one or two of 'the fopt- steps of Abraham Lincoln; ; Those wiere the days when Lincoln] was only a congressman. He 'served in tlie ; HoUse .from 1847 to- 1849 and '; wanted to continue, but Alexander Stephens of'.' Georgia and Andrew Johnson of Tennessee:'^'' Bill Never Reached Floor Dpubles —- Stephenson, Wiehl, Coffeyville,1,146; Knarr, Mills, Enid, 1,103; Ross, Hanlon, Coffeyville, 1,084; Pearson, Matheson, Enid, 1,"072; ' Totals' • • • • 12 19 0 there was., no overwhelming demand Officials:, Referee, John B. Olds, .for him'-in his Illinois'district, (Kansas);'umpire, Earl Jones ' (Ar- "While in Washington for^hose t,w kapsa.s.) Bass Went 12 Rounds •'With years, howie/ver, he took keen'delight in hurling the old cannon 'biill down, the alley and he was fairly good at it. Legislatively. Lincoln's; two main Von . Tuley> white> Enicl> 1>045 . Mp . distinctions were his bill tft abolish, ( Donal(] , p aw huska, 1,020;-" Mattingly, slavery in the District of Columbia •. whitin Pawhusk8i 992 . W inison, and his opposition to -the Mexican ! g j Newkirk, Okla., 989; Smith war. However, the bill couldn t ' Nash, Coffeyville, !)S2; Hodges, Duff Newkirk. 9GO. forced omto the floor. The Lincolns lived a f . a boarding (house very near the Capitol, along | •, o M EV,, with seveVal other congressmen. Dr. /i. Oc al» F IUC congressmen Samuel C. Busey, who sat •riearly opposite Lincoln at the table, wrote': "I soon learned to know and ad- him for his simple arid unosten- ^ cl ? m8: fr P m , the meagre accounts of j a (iou s manners, kindheartedness and lnV rowess now available. amusing jokes, anecdotes and \vitti- his'prowess how available. He bowled match games with-other j cisms , "When about to tell ' , YORK, Feb. 11—(AP)—A ^h^^l.^?"^' 0 ? 8 , a , b l h ?l a y *i" d ? te du . H "e a meal he would his knife and fork, place his elbows anec- Washington, 34 to 30 Ovation Given Two Pilots Who Have Flown Across Four Continents NEW YORK, Feb. 1L— (AP)—The intrepid French fliers, Dieudonne Costes and Joseph le Brix, arrived at Mitchel Field today from Washington, completing a 22,000 mile tour across fcijr continents, and will be guests of New York for a week. Discusses Aviation After Taking Cuban Girls for Ride in Plane HAVANA, Feb. 11—(AP)—Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, having demonstrated to a series of. distinguished passengers the wonders of the air, returned to earth today to 'speak again on the thing nearest to his heart, aviation. Nowhere, he told 600 business men and diplomats who gathered at a luncheon given at the Casino club here in his honor by the American Chamber of Commerce, is there greater need of air lines than in the West Indes and Central America,, where travel is ordinarily so,difficult. ' The world-famous ^aviator, who is soon to turn the Spirit of St. Louis toward the city for which it was named, gave, delight to a score of persons when he flew a commercial plane for three hours today. Cuban ic tour across O ffj c j a ] s> ., party of young Cuban will be tne gj r j g anc | t ^ e w j ves O f several prominent Americans were his delighted OST C3o To SCHooO ' . REO,U.S.PAT.'OF> DEMOCRATS^EIIECT KEY ' UNAMUSTOUSOTE, (Continued from Page^ One) their flying togs, they rode passengers. an open automobile, smiling and i , - , -., , , bowing response to the chfers of ! P arts of the route - he those who lined the sidewalks and looked down upon them from bus- tops. LeBrix it was explained,' were designed to simplify party organization and" procedure, however, met stubborn opposition and on Mr. Ray's motion was laid aside for action by the next Opening of regular air lines over meeting of the central committee. has covered | Judge Ray, who has stated that he since leaving Washington, for Mex-' would propose to the committee speaks no English, but icon City, would play an important part, he said, in the development of western commerce. He cited the glorious history of his own plane, which STILLWATER, Okla., Feb. 11.— (AP)—Repulsing ^Washington university's belated spurt which mater-' ly they will fly across the Atlantic ^«^&^ff,Sp™^^^<"* immediate futures. It was not like- h ? urs ' ln . the air .. ot a yet-had no need overhauling as proof of vc.B.k,, MCI*,™ .».«,, „„» ..... »«,.-. . inlly lessened the hume team's lead in ' to Paris, he said. Probably they will . th e reduction in the cost of mamtcn- game .little ring terrier, Benny Bass James ;Caspan s 'hotel, known .as -the ft&Philadelphia, lay in a private hos- Congress Hall. Refectory, on Capitol pitfll; tonight and pondered the vicis- Square, opposite the Housfr;pf Repre- sitVide' of a fight "racket" that sentatives. The hotel has ;,lorg ago brought him 'a broken collarbone' in disappearaland'e is;npw a part the rnidst of the greatest opportunity of the ,, p ^^'^"i 1 ^- V,' - / • *: \.a J, >.«j£i.i - i!f~i.!. :' A UI..L i-i_ ._;_.!-*. -'•• AIWJ1VS. WnLPJlMl'nv r.l*ftrf(ls ic, lifetime.' About h|s right Shoulder'snuggled a plaster cast, holding togetheV a fractured cla,vicle, suffered in, the third round of his brilliant but unsuccessful bulldog effort to wrest the featherweight crown from Tony Canzoneri in a 15- rpuncJ slugfest last night. ' Broken, ma in bones, the n : 'plaoe splinters of bone *y in the 'final 12 rounds, ..., T .^..,jj,despite .the agony of his * hurts, em'^shed and tore at the elusive Italian in a thrilling effort to win the title. •' Despite Bass' injury, received when Canzoneri crashed a punch to the rug* ged Russian's shoulder, the battle was BO close that many critics believed |ow punches to Tony's body, in the seventh and ninth round, cost Benny a draw, It is believed that Bass will be out of the ring for two and possibly three months, n'he boxer will remain at ' ' ' ' for about a week. Always Watched- by Crfl>«'ds "He playeVV the 1 rganie \vi(h -great gusto,' 1 according to the only account of Congressman Lincoln's '-• sporting activities that 'this writer car. locate. "Whether he won or lost, it was all the same to him. His gaui^t figure added to the bystanders' ..^nteutain- ment / When he played a crowd gath- 'ered, ; . especially ; to ; Hisar: : -his jokes ; sortfe' of: which were reduced to the appreciation of 'a mere man.' 1 The records don't seem to disclose whether Lincoln learned to bowl here or a* the Illinois state capita} while a legislator. Lincoln 'had prodigious strength and in his early Illiqnis days was fond of physical recreation of the simpler sort such as wrestling. "In sports requiring either .muscle or skill, he took no little interest," wrote Herador. his law partner and biographer. ''He indulged in .all the games of the day, even to a horse race or a cock fight. H,u<S Faith in His Decisions Lincoln's reputation for fairness and ability to enforce his decisions caused Ms it? be selected as umpire the last three minutes, Oklahoma A.' fly .to San Francisco and cross the andM . collee won here tonight 34 Pacific by steamer whep there was argument the outcome of cock fight, according to Hewidpn, Townsmen of New Salom loqked up to him for his prodigious feats of strength. Once "by an nr* raflgement of ropes and straps, harnessed about his hips. • he was enabled on& day ait the mi}l to asionlsTi a crowd of village celebrtti9s by lift- jng a box of 1 stonsa weighing near a thousand ,nound.s," "There is no fiction cither." ndds Hflwdon, "jn the story that he once lifted a barrel of whisky from th« wound and drank from th«. IHW; but in, performing this latter almost hv .•eredlble f«a| he did 'not stand erect and «leyat^ the barrel, but and UftaiJ it {9 bis on the table, rest his face, between his hands and begin, with the words, 'that reminds me,' for. the ; explosions low, I recall 'with vivid pleasure the j scene" of merriment at the dinner after his speech in the House of Representatives, occasioned by 'Jhe descriptions, by himselfl and others of the Congressional mess, of the, uproar in the House during his delivery." . One Washingtonian used to fall how, when Lincoln borrowed some law books from the Library of Congress, he Wrapped them in 'a bandana handkerchief nnd rah a stick through a knot in 'the handkerchief, carrying .them away on his shoulder. ,•'•"•' No Military Aspirations Allen C.."Clnrk, a Washington lawyer who has studied Lincoln's ,life here,-supposes that Busey meant the speech Lincoln delivered in Jvly, 1848, against the presidential aspirations of General"Cass. In this speech, during- which he ridiculed the general's preventions .to a valiant military record, Lincoln ex- pi essed the hope that if the opposition Democratic party ever made him a presidential candidate, they would "not make fun of me, as they htvye or General CaSSj by nttemping to write mo into a military hero," Probably no one, includirg Lincoln, hod the slightest idea that he would ever run for tho presidency. Western Association Will Have Six Clubs JOPLI.N, Mo,, Feb. 11—(AP)— Def- unnquncoinent that the Western to 30, The Aggies led by 19 to 12 at | "it would be useless to seek new the half, and attained the greater ad- laurels by another flight to France," Everybody lire- ! v H«.tage of 33 to 22 late in the second he said. "Colonel Lindbergh's superb • - ••-j- f o \. P el 'iod, when the Bears ~~ ance of planes and engines in the last few years. MARION KEYS DIES Marion Beth Keys, 4-year-old showed achievement was so excellently done daughter of Mr. and Mi-s. Louis Keys, stranger, offensive, scoring four con- that_ ( it left nothing for those who , 120 C street northeast, died late Fri- secutive field goals, Captain Eckert of Washington led, in scoring, with 15 points, his seven baskets being 1 made from mid-court. So accurate was his long range';'aim that spectators gasped whenever he shot, Wright, Aggies' scoring ace, ranged second, with 12 points, despite unusually close guarding. At h}s, first stump speech, in Papps" gpringffotyf!»., a.,fr«*rfor- ' ftn,d when Lincoln - 'enap get"'ins the ; down and " * feet, asflocintion would operate as a six- club circuit the coming season was mad,® here late today by Pale Gear, president of the association, Tte Joplin franchise was transferred to the joint ownership of George Cqchran, business manager, and Marty Pui'tel), playing: manager, of the local plub, after WjlUam yiieachaker, business definitely made club. his decision not t° 9i»orate the Only one berth In the .leagau re- WUMpd W* jsmcertalnty.lai; decWoii Qfl«y« It the St, H' Kansas Aggies Drub Drake Cagers, 46-30 DBS MOINES, la., Feb. 11.— (AP)—Kansas Aggies overcame an early lead and then coasted to an easy victory over Drake in a Missouri Valley basketball game here tonight, 46 to 30. The Apgies, led' Myo Viv ShvndRVi whn spnvoH 1R rinivits «*»<>• weald follow his path," Troops and special police back the enthusiastic crowd I day afternoon at Miami Baptist hos- held pital. Besides her parents, she is that survived by two brothers, James Bob- by Shradski, who scored 18 points durjnR the game, assumed a 25-16 lead at the half, and drew away in the final period. K. C. A. C. FIVE WINS KANSAS CITY, .Feb. 11— (AP)The Kansas City Athletic club cagers 7s Dead at Quapaiv QUAPAW, FebTu.—(Specjal) — Mrs, Eva E. Pavrish, 46 years old, "e of Fred E, Parrish, died tonight the home on North Whitebird * »»« <*. M ituv»t-i -rf.v,| *» v»t« uv *" W»V»M ^v*t,w» M , Ll -r*\ li'i . "*"*"*•" downed the Springfield Teachers here a t* - eet here. She had been ill four tonight in one of the most colorful years, • Besides her husband,' she basketball games of the season. The le a ves tw o- sons, Orville and. Riley score was 27 to 28, The K. C. A, C. Pan'ish, both of Quapaw, and one basketeers led at the half with the daughter, Mrs, Ion* t Garoutte of score 13 to 9 and gradually pulled away from the Teachers in the final stanza, pany. — ........ ....... .......... ..„ greeted the Frenchmen as they drop- crt and Billy Wayne. The i'uneral will ped out of. the sky after a flight be in G. A. R. cemetery under direc- from Washington. A group of ai-my | lion of the Cooper Undertaking corn- planes which had accompanied them wheeled nnd banked in their wake as they swooped down to a graceful landing. "These Americans are tremendous pilots," Costes said as he watched them. ' He had just shaken hands with Clarence Chamberlin, Bernt Balchen, George E. Noville, who flew across the North Pole with Commander Richard E. Byrd, and Charles A, Levine. ,- meeting that it'discard the 'party constitution, which he considers to be rather an impediment than'an aid to party work, did not advance his suggestion. , • ' C. N. Haskell Speaks The meeting opened, 'with an address by C. N. Haskell, first governor of Oklahoma, urging party harmony. ''I would riot support,the candidacy of my own brother^" Mr. Haskell declared, "if it threatened the harmony of the Democratic party. 1 ' Mount Whitney, in California, is the highest point in the United States, being 14,501 feet ab.ove sea level, News-Record -Want Ads bring results. NEED KITCHEN CURTAINS? Quapa\v. Also surviving are s 'her mother, Mrs. Clara Jones of Fulton, Kas.; two sisters, Mrs. Roy Reynolds of FortiScott, Kns., and Mrs. Ed Mann of Fulton, and a grandson, Rex Garoutt|. ' Mrs. Parrish was born in Webster county, Missouri, movins with hey parents to Fulton, Kas. In WJ. sha Svas marj-ied to Mj\ Pavrish ana they Henri/etta Hospital War Again in Court OKMULGEE,~~OkTn., Ffcb, 11,— (AP)-—The war over Henryetta hos-. . ni .- . „, ; --•» pital flared up again iifdistrict court ? ame to Oklahoma. She was rynem- todny when Dr. Garnet A. Kilpatrick, I be £,, of J he Q«apaw Robekah lodge, principal shareholder in the corpora-' The funeral will be »t 2 o'clock tion owning the institution, filed an I Monday afternoon at the home with amendment to a petition that a rV&T- c -,^.?? ne y wof . Haj'tshprne, * •' be appointed, setting °, kl «h officiating. BunaJ.will be in f • r, „ ,f v Q^ Ai jj_ cemetery at, Mi —' ceiver ,. . . . T _,. , forth further reasons why Judge James M. Hnys should act at once. With Pr. Kilpfttricfe ftn| Pr, W. C, >, at odds for months board of _„ , . . over tj\e imuftgejnent tion, twe chairmen , < KINDNESS PHILADELPHIA, Feb., Clarence Peshong, a * w „„,..,„,.,,„„.„---„.. died recently, bia wit re- board ef, vefi^ that Mrs. LaSceU0.Be|i, widow ' t w o «f his old frwud, Dr, Ball, a ^ntist ^,.. e«if'9f Chester, Pa,, was left,'nearly a iitftl in a miUwn dollai's. Although an aypwed ai t\f tuAivicm liorai* TlfiKhfino^ \Vaa lAnaly in yis- 'K " i-^ No set of curtains in the house Is 90 apt to be neglected as those in the fcltcbe^, They are the .first to get soiled and the last to receive attention, on the general grounds that "anything does for the kiteben." Vet that Is where the housewife spends a good many of her waking hours an4 should therefore have bright, attractive surroundings. f There is no reason why every kitchen should not have at least two sets of curtains. A Bftir of sturdy yet pretty ones ca,« be raao"e from two empty flour bags, which can be had for a few «e«t« from almost any baker. The taklqg .\$ removed by covering it vrlfh Igrff/'Or Iferoseue overnight _ „. tn l«ke\j-arw w^i unripped,'" t Cashing the bag backs to match are a useful and popular addition- There are several other ways of finishing the curtains. You way piud the edges with bias tape, or batten- hole them, adding a quickly work£4 and effective design in outline stitch. Or you can simply hem them and put some quaint appliqt)? des' '""" the bottom, using up serins of you hare about the Iwiitfe. g brass or celluloid rlsga |9 tbs , o; tho hem at the. top, ifl place vf a case for the rod, will WWW the tains easier to dmw. The same WnOa of equally sultoWa,. f«r U»e

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