Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, January 2, 1933
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PAGE SIX PITTSBURG AND TROJANS GLASH THIS AFTERNOON Annual Rose Bowl. Game Finds Californians TM Favorites • Fiasadena, Calif., Jan. 2, (AP)— A wreath or' roses-and a; bed of thorns were m fide ready here today for, the fiotbail teams of Southern California and Pittsburgh. This waiS the setting for the elght- penth annual Rose tournament game which many consider a battle for the mythical national championship. Seventy thousand pcfrsons were expected to witness the struggle. Troy's ponderous but alert eleven, - which went through the regidar season v^'ithout a defeat or' a ile, was favored to emerge With th6 crown of garlands. Deceptloh as well as weight seemed 'to show partisanship to the Pacific coast champions but the invading Panthers held a decided psycljiological edf|e. ' To .\wait the Breaks. It appeal-ed the gamp would be a battle between two defensively dependent teams bent on making or -awaiting the.: breaks.'i Pittsburgh ' came here yesterday; with a record marred only by two ties in fourteen gnmes. Southern California has won the Ia.st nineteen. ' Coaches John B. Sutherland of the Panthers and Howard Harding Jones of the Trojans pronounced their players in fine condition, although Pitt will be handicapped by the early season injury of Captain Paul Reider. a halfback of exceptional blocking ability. Southern California will ouitwelgh its eastern opponent more than 12 pounds to the man in the line and approximately ten pounds in the bnckfield; ' . ' The kickroff waSisdt for - 2:15 P. S. T. The probable starting lineups: SONG LEADER HERE THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 2. 1983. R. R. SHIRK R. R. Shirk of Neodesha is the song evangelist assisting the Rev. W. P. Wharton in the revival services being conducted at the First , Methodist church,' of which Mr. Wharton -is pastor. Mr. Shirk ' comes highly recommended, and the public is invited to hear him at the serrices at the church. FAMILIES UNITED Richard Reynolds Marries Grand- daus:hter of Tobacco IVIan. Wt, Pittsburch 162 Bailey 190 Cuba 180 Hartwig 180 Tormey 191 Onder 196. Walton 184 Skladany ; 190 Hogan ^ 180 Heller 167 Sebastian 187 Welnstock LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB So. Calif. Wt. Sparling 183 Brown 204 Rosenberg 196 j Youel 191 1 Stevens 198 Smith 215 • Palmer 194 Griffith 190 : Erskine 209 Bright 190 Clark 175 Winston-Salem. N. C. Jan. 2. fAP)—Richard J. Reynolds Jr., heir to millions of a tobacco fortune, has taken the granddaughter of one \ of hlsi father's early business rivals as his bride. He was married in a quiet ceremony at St. Paul's Episcopal church liere at 5 p. m. yesterday to Elizabeth McCaw Dillard,, of 'Wlnston- Salcm. Today they were on a motor trip and hohej-mpon to San Fernando, Calif. . Mrs. I Reynolds is; the granddaughter of Will Taylor; who established the first tobacco manufacturing plant pany. when here. Taylor Brother com- The late R. J. Reynolds ,building the company which Referee. Herb Dana, Nebraska; D. W. Very, Penn State; head linesman, Bruce Kirkpatrick, Occidental; field judge. Cal Bolster, Penh State. FLOOD THREAT ,1^ THE SOUTH Trlbiit;iri(s to :VTls.sis,<Jinpl Mav Go Out of Bank.s this Week! Memphis, Tenn.. Jan. 2.. fAP)— .A.ssi.stant Meteorologist A. R. l.ohg said tnday the possibility of heavy rains the latter part, of this'week may .•^cnd southern Itributary rivers surging! over their I banks again. • "I do' not want t^ be aa Ojlarm- 1st." Long said, "but; we are du-ectly in the path of a rainstorm, and it should reach us by ithe e;id of the week. If the rains are as hea\'>: as - thosfe of last week itj will be just too bad for the rivers Around here." The Mississippi river reached a - stage of 24.8 feet here today, a rise of 2.2 feet in 24 ho'ub. Flood stage is 35 feet, although! engineers; said the river would have! to go considerably more than .40 feet here to cause any. apprehension along the main 'stream. • bears his name bought and consoli- 1 dated j numerous tobacco manufacturing; plants, but could never persuade Taylor to sell him his business. Mrs. Reynolds's J father is John L. Dillard. a contractor. She is a brunette and a recent graduate of Swcctbriar college. •Wlien Re.vnioids arrives at his twenty-eighth birthday on April 7, 1934,: ho will receive approximately 20 million dollars from his father's estate, now held in trust. He and his bride will return to Winston-Salem in about three weeks j and will live at Reynolda, the Reynold.<i family estate here where his younger brother. Smith, husband of Libby Holman, was fatally shot last July. CHARIHGAME, EAST VS WEI, S^FORtODAY All-Americans and Other Stars to Compete for Crippled Children -• I ' . San Francisco, Jan. 2. (AP)-!-Stalwarts- of the football world clash here todayj in the annual East-West charity gwne for the ben;fit of crippled children. j The contest, sponsored by the Shrine, brings together the 1932 heroes of far-flung gridirons In a contest at Keaf stadium which is expected to draw about 35,000 spectators. All-Americans, including Michigan's Harry Newman, Purdue's Paul Moss and Cornell's Jose Martinez- Zorrilla, swing into action Ion the eastern team against a line-smash-] ing. heavier western squad picked, from stars of the Pacific coast, the Rocky Mountain region, Kansas, Nebraska and Texas. Coached by Dana X. Bible of Nebraska and Orin Holllngb iry • of Washington State, the wester i squad of 22 young pigskin chase's outweighs the East on an average of 14 pounds per player. George Sander of Washington State at quarterback. Hank Schaldach of the Univerelty of tialifomia at left half. Angel BrovelU.of St. Mary's at right half and Max Krause oT' Gonzaga at fullback a e the plunging sulists in the West'k starting backfleld. Brawn vs. Brains. They will cast their weight {against the craftiness of an eastern backfield, scheduled to start the contest, composed of Bart Vivianoof |Comell at quarterback, Gil Berry of Illinois at left half. Pug Rentner of Northwestern at right half aind Roy Horstmann of Purdue at fullback. Another all-Amerlcan. Joe Kurth, of Notre Dame, f-aces the Western weight advantage with hi^ ability to slice through and sipashj plays before they are started. Newmkn. left out of the East's starting: lineup, is expected to see action earlj^ In the contest, though he is nursing an ankle'injured in the practice. ; Andy Kerr of Colgate aijd Dick Hanley of Northwestern pijt their men through final signal drills at Stanford yesterday while the West finished off at University of California. . The probable lineups: East i West Moss, Purdue LE Stone, Olympic •Wells, Minn. LT Morgan, Ore. Smith, Colgate LG Senn,'Wash. St. Gllbrane, Brown C .Ely, Nebraska Hill. Colgate RG Mol'n'l, S. Clara Kurth. N! Dame RT Johnson, Utah Pencl. NW Vlvlano, Cor. Berry, Illinois Rentner, NW H'stmann, Pur. RE QB LH RH FB Hokuf. Neb. Sander, Wa. S. Schaldach, Cal. Brovelii, St. M. Krauke, Gon. Referee, Bob. Evans, Mllllkkn; umpire. Lloyd Yoder. Carnegie Tech; field judge, Tom Fitzpatrlck, Utah; head linesman, Bob Kelley, Wisconsin. TOLA. KANSAS Babe Banishes I Weight in Preparing for Busy Year of Home Run Smashing! proof that spring can not Ruth has gone 'into his gymnasium training for the forthcoming baseball seaion. Although he is not under contract, he has few worries about reaching agreement with Col. Jacob Ruppert, the boss of the Yankees—therefore the conditioiUng. FIGHTING IN CHINA Hostilities Open Sunday and Con- tinae Unabated Near Great Wall Tokyo, Jan. 2 (AP)—Heavy fighting between Japanese and Chinese troops at Shanhaikwan, where the great wall reaches the sea, began- Sunday night arid continued today; Rengo (Japanese ne\vs agency) dispatches said. Japanese reinforcements were rushed there from Suichun, and at 2 p. m. today a Japanese air squad­ ron'bombed the walled city of Shan­ haikwan. Chinese accounts said the Japanese opened fire on Chinese troops without provocation. The Japanese reported that they had found two bombs in a Japanese police station on Sunday, that thereafter a detachment of troops was sent to Shanhaikwan city to protect Japanese residents and that Chinese fired on the detachment. This morning it was reported that four Chinese troop trains were moving-northeastward toward Shanhai­ kwan to reinforce Chang Hsiao Liang's regulars who apparently were holding the walled city against the Japanese attack. • One Japanese officer was reported to have been killed heading a party which attempted to storm the walls > of Shanhaikwan after the gates had been closed. The war office here conffrmed reports of the fighting but declined to estimate Its extent or the posislblllty of the spread of hostilities. Authoritative quarters were, not certain whether this fighting might be a prelude to general hostilities along the Jehol border, or only another local fncldent. FOUR KILLED L\ GERiVL\Ny. ! IN'TO CONFERENCE PLAY NOW PoIUicaJ and Semi-Political Brawls Claim Their Toll. Reinhardt Contcnipprary Dies. Vienna, Jan. 2."(AP)—Josef Danegger. who .began his stage career in New York and later worked with Max Reinhardt. -died- today of a heart attack. He Was 68. Berlin. Jan. 2 (AP)—Four persons were killed and more than 40 injured lii New Year's political and semi- political brawls in different parts of ihe country, reports reaching here today disclosed. Elbcrfield and Wcsel. in Prussia, and the Saar region contributed the fatalities. • Thirty communists were badly injured in Delitzsch. Pru.ssia. Eight ! persons were wounded by bullets at JGlc.s.srn. Iri He.sse. Fighting al.so was reported at Du.sscldorf and Treves, in the Rhineland. I m WIULIAM BRAUa ^ER f .The Forgo-tteii Rule :•. XJERB DANA and.Horace Gillette, well-known Pacific i coast confcronce rcfercr.^i reveal| that tlicy .Ti -.c ijn .'.i)Ic til, recall an In' stance whore a tcani was penalized tor flying UIOC'KS or flying tackles ^5 under the new rules. . - ' • ^ (Jillette believes the rule either ^ will be' taken out ot the books or tacitly dropped. j Tlin .same experience witli the I new rnlcs iS; rrportcd from the cast, snulh and IHK Ten, where this .• operuiivc .liaw several fly'itig blocks and tncklo.s, 1 )Ui wliiiessed no peual- :^ tlf 'S and no harm done. 0^ 'That Isii't Hay PERATIVK IIARUY MAR- TI.VICZ of New Orleans scuds v,along word th.Tt iha daily play "at Jcffer.spn ' Park haii 'grown from ::.about.51 ."),000 daily the first week of the wijUter mrcting to- $50,000, ^'and promises move Improvement. f- Encotn-aped, officials ot the Ores'" cent City .lockey Ciub. which has taken over the interest of Kunnel .Bradley Iri the fairgrounds, expect that thi.s year 's miituel handle will bo belter than that of last season. . ..^The fair grounds-will open Jan. 23 ;Avith a .?irj(!0 linangural" handicap, — Ijsnil the moeling will be in full Jblast when th-jj folks gather to observe Jlardi dras festivities. • « 1* • • ^ Just Like the-Man EORGIA operatives retell a storj' • that dates.back to 19?0 when • .Joe McCarthy was released as man- „j;iger ot the Cubs. ;Uncle AVilbert ^obiii'son, now; wintering in Georgia! was manaiger of the Brooklyn Balminess Boys then, and he went -r-to the front oflBce ^vith a .request ^l .at 'McCarthy be i^ircd to direct isrooklyn. ; "McCarthy ik ilie :ereatest raana- ; ii^r ill baseball today'." Robbie told .^^ui.' "ana vlunQ do ngt l«t Ultn get out of the National League. He can have my job." Robbie's contract still had a year to run, but he pointed out that ha was willing to work it out scouting up ball players for McCarthy. But they wouldn't listen. • • • Short Ones: "TJEL BISSONETTE, Brooklyu , first sackcr, has survived a dozen operations, more or less . , .' arid may find another cut when ho SctB liis contract for 19.1.'?. . . . The Phils have come up' with a ball player named Clarence Pickerel . . . the poor fish . . . the Cards novf have fo.u'r sOu'paws, Hallahaa, Walker, Mooney and Carroll . . . which sounds like enough to keep the team in the second division for at least a year. Since the baseball season • closed Burleigh: Crimes has been divorced from his appendix . . . but is hanging onto his Fpitball. . . . The dumber you are the more bets you cau win on football . . . this operative laid it on the line for U. S. C. to beat Notre Dame . . . and now believes Pitt will jar the Trojans. Ernie Smith. AIl-Amerfca tackle ot U.S. C, plays a trombone . . . no wonder Ihe guy is so-good at blocking and tackling . . . McGraw thinks baseball ought to go back to the days of "scrambling clubs and changing faces." . . . and how about scrambling faces?: Major league magnate^ cut Judge Land is' authority . . . but. the salary is the same, thank you . . . those Giants can't get ba'ck ou their feet again uutil Travis Jackson ^ets on his ... if it j takes left­ handers .to beat the A's and Yankees this year, ^Yashiilgton is the team that has them • • •:. in Whitehill and Stewart . . . :the latter licked the Senators five times In lO.'iO . . . and that was the year the A's won the pennant by something; like ei^lit gamess. Big Six Cagers Begin Race for Title This Week. State Okla- Kansa^ City. Jan. 2. (AF)— 'KR Six conference basketball teams begin the race for the 1933 court title thlsiweek, after completing their'ex- hibition engagements. The lid comes off Friday, night with a double bill, the title defending Kansas Jayhawkers meeting Nebraska at Lawrence, and Okjlahoma taking on Iowa State at Am^s. The following night, the Huskers help the Missouri Tigers open their conference schedule, while the ^ners are guests of the Kansas Wildcats at Manhattan. Iowa State, Kanfeas, and, homa were the only teams in action last week. The Cyclones, who defeated Drake, 33 to 22, entered the new year leading the teams jn non- conference play with three victories and one defeat. The Jayhawkers, with two losses, increased their string of victories to four with two triumphs over the Stanford |tmiver- sity team. The scores were 38 to 20 and 38 to 17. They meef the CaH- fomians again tonight In the third contest of the series. Oklahoma lost its undefeaj-ed rating by dropping a 32 to 25 decision to the East Central Oklahoma teachers. j The individual scoring leadership was taken over during the Week by Bill Johnson, the towering] K. U. center, who has a total of 6p points for six games. INQULST ASKED IN A DEATH Parents Say Boy Who Died in State Institution Was Brul^. O 'lClahoma city, Jan. 2. (/^P)— At the request of his parents . an autppsyi upon the body of JMelvan licroy Heath. 1'4-year-old inmate of the state institute for feebleminded. Enid, was arranged here tolday. The parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Heath, said they were Informed' the youth had died Satiutlay of influenza. •"VVe found one brUise on his forehead, another on his left ear and his nose was bloody." said Hjeath; Mrs. Mabel Bassett, state ici^mmls- .sloner of charities and corrections, who some time ago assailed jthe Institution's administration for. what she said was cruel treatment! of inmates, planned to be present 1 during the autopsy. To those Who Can Write ' If you have desire for and feeling of ability to write series, feature articles, essays, editorials, poems, etc., with merit and wish to market yoiu: "stuff" iii a wholesale way, •with reiaon- able,profit, you need to gee Into a Press Syndicate. You are hi- vited to 'ftTite. JUDGE JOEL E. SMITH SHIBKMEBE HOTELI ' WCinXA. . - JRAllfSAS CENTRAL AVENUE (Alvis Churchill.) ;Dec. 28.—Mr. Charlie Tillman nk>ved to Humboldt Tuesdav and Mr. Harrison Bland moved to the place Ihcy vacated. ' ' iMrs. Churches visited Mrs. Etherton one afternoon last wdek. Mi-, and Mrs. Erl Ard and Anna- beln visited Mr. and Mrs. Ed Maxwell Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Thomas spent •Wednesday evening at Mr. arid Mrs. Fried Sauers's. i Miss Bemlece Raish spent Tuesday night at Lawrence. Haskins. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Peterson has as their guest Christraas iday, Mr. and Mrs. Oral Baker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Line of Coffeyvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ander^n and family, Mr. and Mrs. Vem Peterson. Mrs. Ed Maxwell and Mrs. churches spent Monday afternoon With Mrs. Charlie Tillnian. ivir. and Mrs: Lawrence Hasklns and family, Mr. iand iirs. Lewis Hasklns, Mr., and Mrs. John Franklin and J. N., spent Wedneisday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Arthm: Riaish and Bemlece. .. Mr. and Mrs. Churches and Fay visited Mi-, and Mrs. Fred Hartnell ^i)nday afternoon. I Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hasklns spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. .John Franklin. \ MYSTERY IN AN ABDUCTION Man Taken from Chlcaito Train by Men Calling Themselves Cops. Chicago, Jan. 2. (AP)—Mystery siirrounded the taktag of a passenger from an out-boimd Rock Island train at the Englewood station by two men, one of whom represented himself to be a detective, • The incident occurred last night. The Chicago Tribime said the passenger carried a pass issued to F. D. Foreman of Lebanon, Kas., and that [there was a suspicion that the man had been kidnaped when it was learned that the Englewood police station said none of their men had been sent to meet'^the train. A report of the affair was made by ithc trata conductor, to William C. Hurt, special agent for the railroad. WISCONSIN GOVERNOR IS IN. First Democratic Chief Executive in 40 Years Inagnrated. Madison, Wis., Jan. 2. (AP)—Wisconsin's first Democratic governor in iO years, Albert G.^ Schmedeman pleaded in his inaugural address today for the support, of every citizen regardless of party. , Gov. Schmedeman was surrounded by fellow state oflScers, all but one of whom are Democrats. PhiUlp P. LaPoUett^, rething progressive governor was present. NEWTON PHILANTHBOPIST DIES E. P. Libbey, Who Made Fortune Farming, Leaves Money to Home. Newton, Kas., Jan. 2. (AP)—E. P. Libbey. 88, wealthy philanthropist and resident here since 1870, died today. Libbey, who accumulated a fortune bv farming, recently gave $40,000 to \he Kansas Methodist chilciren's home and in his will left $60,000 additional to the institution. MATINEES 10c-15c Showiip; the Greater Ficteics NIGHTS. l«c-25c TODAY AND TUESDAY- MAGNIFICENT ROMANCE The world will love these lovers more than ever in this delightful story of a girl who captured a carefree young millionaire's heart. JANET GAYNOR CHAS. FARRELL ^^Tess of the Storari Country ...SPECIAL ADDED.:. MARIE DREgSLER & POLLY MORAN "DANGEROUS FEMALES" THEIR ONLY ZrREEL COMEDY-LATEST NEWS EVENTS WEDNESDAY ONLY ^ Because of aii extra heavy stock of high grade eiv- tcrtainment We are prepared to offer unheard-of bargabisi-Quality at Quantity prices. The I •""Anjr Seat lOc CHESTER MORRIS, MAE CLARKE 641 IN RUPEKT HUGHES BREACH OF PROMISE REbUl THE SECOND REGULAR—AdmtesiiMis, Matinees 10c-25c: NighU lOc-ZSc—Bat 'What Quality. Sally Eiiers, Ben Lyon, Ginger Rogers, in ^^HAT CHECK GIRL" ON THE WAY—Clara Bow In "CsU Her Savage"—Bicbard Dixi Ann Harding In "The Conqiieron'*-^HeIen Hayes, Gary Cooper in "A- Farcwell to Arms"—Ann Hudiriff, Leslie Howard in "Trhe Animal King:dom"-^lar]K Gat>d^ Carol Lombard in "No Man of Her Own"—And Manjr, Others—Entertainment Par Excellence! GUARD RESCUES MAN Georgia Youth Rescued from O^en Sea by Coast Patrol. Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Jan. 2. (AP) —Despite high seas and a damaged seaplane, Paul Long, 21-year-old Riceborough, Ga., man found adrift In an open boat 12 miles east of Fort Pierce was rescued late yesterday and delivered safely to his parents in Fort Pierce this morning by United States coast guardsmen. The flying boat Arcturus from Miami found the youth and rescued him after making a landing. The plane was damaged in an attempt to' take off. The U. S. customs office at Fort Pierce itlentifled the young man as Lohg today. Customs officers patrolling the beach in search.of the plane near Fort Pierce last night saw flares from the air boat about one o'clock this morning. A customs officer located the party and gave them food and hot coffee. The coast guard base here announced at noon that the Arctunis was not as badly wrecked as • first reported. One:wing was badly damaged, but the other was said to be all right. Both motors of the plane, and the fuselage were undamaged, but both pontoons were reported lost. The Acama, another seaplane from the Miami base that went to the rescue, was reported at noon to have been pulled off a sand bar where It went aground. A motor truck from the Dinner Key air base at Miami, and a truck from the local coast guard base left today to aid in salvage operations; . Commander C. C. Von Paulson advised coast guard headquarters he probably would fly back to Miami aboard the Acama, Inasmuch as high seas, prohibiting an earlier takeoff, were moderating. CHACOMA TO FIGHT Promoter Turns Performer in Tliurs- day's Wrestling Matches at M. W. A. Last Times Today! METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER'S With ' Wm. Hainesr-Madge Evans Conrad Nagel—Cliff Edwards Technicolor Musical Revue "C'EST PAREE" , Organ Novelty and Latest. News TUESDAY! Special Bargain Program! Admission 106 to All! ... in buckskin at Calraryr. in bare skin at Atlantic City . . . in love on Broadway A Speedy Melody Drama "THC6IRL LOUISE FAZENDA MARIE PREVOST in "HESITATING LOVE' LOONEYTUNE COMEDY mi0E HIM BOSKO" M-G-M SPORT CHAMPION 'TIGSKIN- Mike Chacoma, erstwhile local wrestling promoter, has placed the match-making job in other hands for the resumption of the weekly series of matches here this, weeit and in the show scheduled for Thiu-sday night will appear on the mat hiin- self in the main event. i Chacoma has announced 'that Joe Carl is acting as match-maker for the Thursday card. Tlie show wlU tie moved to the M. W. A. hall over t|ie; Fairmont 1 creamery where a seating capacity of 350 Is available. It has been pointed out also that the building may be heated more easily than the room at 116 West Madison, site of previous grappling. Anothei: item of attractiveness included In the , announcement of "Thursday's card is the free admission to wonien. A charge of 25 cents win be made to men and 10 cents fJDr chlldreri. 1. Chacoma Is recognized as one of •the rougher type of grapplers in this section, a fact which he admits hlm- sjelf. In one of his recent matches he was disqualified for using tactics declared to be too roUgh, even for the wrestling game. I Chacoma has wrestled the top IJerformers of the sport in this territory. He was loudly acclaimed ;in Kansas City, JCas., on one occasion for taming Wild Red Berrj'. . . I Burt Hugglns. Sprlnghlll,.Kas., has been, engaged to tackle Chacoma "Thursday night. "The match will have no time limit and will be for two falls out of three. I Another lolan. Eggs Melton, has been booked to appear on the cayd. He will wrestle Tom McRbborts, Paola. Melton impressed the fa'ns favorably in one other match.here this winter, and McRoberts is an established favorite. The match will be for two falls out of three in a 45-mlnute time limit. j j "Two other good preliminaries arc promised, the performers not!being announced. I Tlie show is advertised to' begin at the usual time, 8:15 p. m. j A) small ad In the Cla.sslllcd col- iimns often puts over a big de.-iK LEGISLATURES TO MEET In All but Five, States Law Making Bodies to Gather During Month , Of. January :— 1 ' • (By the Associated Press.) • Freshly elected legislators Of 43 states will gather in their respective capitals this month for blenntal or annual law-making sessions. '; . One common task before thnn will be considera,tion ofithe arhend- mcnt to the • federal constitution which would aboli.sh the lame; duck ses.slon of congress and advan(ie the terms of newly elected federal officers. • Congress adopted the amendment last March and Vi state legislKturp.s ratified it. Nineteen mote ratifications arc needed to bring It Into effect. Among the states whl^h ready have voted ratification iin? Virgihia, New York, Mississippi,. Arkansas. Michigan, Rhode Isfnntl, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, Indiana, Texas and Alabama. '. The states whose legislature!? arc npt scheduled to meet' this laoiith are Kentucky, Louisiana; Mississippi and Virginia. The last foui^. will hold their next biennial sessions in 1934. Alabama's legislature wlltcou-i vene Januarj' 31 for a; special session. Its next regular-sessiori', will be in 1935. the legislature me'etini; quadrennially. Virtually all of the nleeting icKis- latures will have to cdpe with; the double-faced problem of effeetlnc drastic economies while finding new means of taxation to balance '.budgets. Some of them, also, havof the task of untangling the snarlwl 11- > nancla'l affairs of their large cUici. ' Especially is this so in Illinois and New York. • : i.. The legislatures of at leasf 22 states are scheduled to debate a $pn- eral sales tax as a means of SrHlfi- Ing some of the burden of govicrh- mental cost away from the ow'hers of value-depressed real prop€ffl\''. In 14 states imposition of income tax v.'ill be considered.'and thejee- islatures of several others, whicli already have Income thx. will' hear the demands of advocates for iur- taxcs on large incomes or general increase in the present t.nx. - i TF YOU MIS.S THE REGIS'J-ER riALL \?n OR S2n . First Time ' at Popular , Prices! Matinee 10c-15c Night • 10c-25c 2:15-7:15-9:20 NOBMA EUGENE. O'NEILL'S Great American Drama SHEAHEH lOLA Theatre THREE DAYS STARTING WEDNESDAY January Fourth . . . Three Performances Daily. Rofef.MoiHfomfo UtrmaShtain Joan Crawford . . . to knoyv that ciui-- ing 1933 we can offer! you tlie great hits of the Ne.w Year from Metro-Gokl'wyn-Mayer — the World's Leading Talking Picture Producers! COMING SOON— Helen Haye.s, Ramon Novarro, "Son Daughter"—Robt. Montgomery, Tallulah Bankhead, "Faithless"—Keaton. Durante, Cooper,! "Buddies"^ Clark Gable, "China Sca»"—Marlon Davies, ."Peg o" My' Heart"—Lee Tracy, "Clear All Wircs!'"-^ohnny Weissmuller, "Tarzan And His Mate" —Helen Hayes, Clark Gable, "The White Sister"—Montgomery, Huston, Durante, Vonng, Evans, "Pigboata" (Another "Hell Divers") — Marie Dressier, Wallace Beery, "Tugboait Annie"—The Million Dollar Sped- tacle, "Rasputin." During the past season the Out- tandlng Screen Attractions were M-G-.M. Watch for the new ones! Jimmy Ourante 3ean\ Harlow JofmOiUxTt Wallace Beery John Barrymoee. The Lion RGARS on our Screen! Eihd Barrymore UoadBanymare : I "THEATER OF THErSTARS"

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