Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 3, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, January 3, 1933
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PAGE SIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 3.1933 lOIJA, KANSAS TROJANS SLAY Woi^t SMALL EFFORT I Defciatj of Rose ^Eiowl Historyj Handed 'To Pittsburgh f. ) • Pasadena, Calif.. Jan. 3; (AP)— To Plttsbjurgh's footlball team South- em California's sturdjsr. linemen still topless towers of Troy." are "the A k-evengc seeking Panther pack iwun^cd relentlessly at the Trojan rnmpai^ in the Rose bowl yesterday before fpsiooo pcrsoiis, to obtain after 60 imlriutiiis of fierce football only a .an to'q defeat. . 11 was the most decisive score ever written Into the 18 years 'of Rose tourriameint intcrsectional prid history, lecUpslijK that 47 to Uiwallop- , ins the Trojnns meted out'to Pitt three y^ars ago. '• •: Tlie speed with which Coach Howard jciies 's, team struck in scoring ; its fii-s^ touchdown, and the final' •score, belittle the valiant efforts of i the invading Panther? who bit off ; inor'e Trojan than they could chew, : and realizing it, kept right on fights ; ing. ; : ! No Puntini:. : Pittsburgh proposed to make it a \ punting: duel at the start, with Bob ' Hogan -kicking on third down after : taking i'the opening kickoff. But ; Southern; California would have ; none of it. . In eight wi .sely selected plays, the last a 33-yard pass. Homer Griffith to F*ord Palnrer. Troy drove 62 yards : to a tpuchdowri. The score came less ; than' three minutes after the open• Ing kSeJcoff. For a good half-hour : thereafter Pitt kept the deceptive ; Trojan ;jittack slowed up to a snail's ; pare. < : During thi.s time the Panthers made the^r bid—and failed. Henry Weisenbaugh drove through center : and then dashed down the slde- _.lincs i'or. 38 yards, but Warren Heller passed the ball oyer the goal Jine on the first play incomplete. A partially blocked kick made the next opportuiiity. but this time a fumble checked offensive efforts of Pitt. ' ^P^ss to Touchdown. ' • Late in the third. Trojan cajDtain Tay Brown'recovered Mike Sebas• tlan's fumble • on his 7-yard line. Pittsburgh jhcld Troy two yards short , of the goal and Kenneth Bright, a ; reformed center playing left half, tossed'a flat pass to Griffith for the second touchdown. ; Panther jresistance broke here and the Trojans turned loose a series of ; slanting Ireverses and spinners ;througli the line, that brought three ; more touchdowns before the end of ;the game. ] •: . The Trojans rolled up 22 first •downs to nine and out-gained Pitt ;278 -yardS |to 193. The yictory was the fourth for SQUthcrh jCalifomia in as many : Rose tournaments. It was the third •unsuccessful appearance for Pittsburgh. : ^; I BASKETBALL RESULTS | I (By the Associated Press) | CoUegv. Alabama 43, Tennessee 15. Syracuse 31, Michigan 28. Ohio State 46, Kentucky U. 30. Centenary 29, Loyola 38. Chicago U. 22, Washington U. 4(. Nortjh Dakota U. 53, Dakota Wesleyan 52 (overtime). ,| Nebraska U. 22, Minnesota U. 3^. Iowa State teachers 23, Iowa Stat college 29. Butler 36, Drake 12. West Texas teachers 18, Southenji Kansas Stage Lines 38. Stanford 28, Kansas U. 34. Washburn 36, Haskell 31. Bethany college 20, C. of E. 31. Bethel 21, Southwestern 38. Oklahoma Baptist U. 48, Okmul gee Braves 33. ' Oklnilioma U. 39, Southern Methodist 3lL Golden Bobcats 39, Montana U. 37. Santa Clara 32, ^California U. 17 Wtishlngton Stale .45, Wliilman 2 i. G; O.; P.; TO STAY BY GUNS Plans Laid Now /or Activities in . Coingrcssional Campaign. ••- ' — • Washington. Jan. 3.' (AP)—Everett Sander^, chairman of the Republl- ^ can nat;ional committee, said ,ln an .Interview today that, in preparation for. a viRorous-Campaign, In the .' congressional elections two years --whence, a group is laying plans to •pay off; the party's $200,000 deficit ; as .soon as possible. , • The rn -oKram for a political comeback after the overwhelming defeat last November also calls for con- tinuana; of Sanders as chairman, and foe maintenance of publicity iicadquaHers in Washington, he said. ;^ ; The situation was; discussed at a recent conference here called by Sanders; pritnarily to decide upon a T program if or retiring the deficit. No :decision. -was reached, but the par_ ticipants; agreed to do. whatever they icould toward raising funds. . ; : Those attending the conference included,- in addition to Sanders, Secretary Mills, . Joseph R. NuttJ treasurer of the national committee, \ Jercmisii MiUbank. eastern tfeasUTCT: S*cretarj' Hurley, Postmaster General; Brown and Michael Gallagher of';Cleveland.' ; - ^hey ^w'ere among those most ac- •tive in conducting the campaign of Prc.sidont Hoover. The Republicans ,! ipent approximately 2 million dol- •lars. • ! i Wanderlust to Die in Russia Wa.shington. Jan. 3. <AP)—Soviet Russia'.s new order that all Russians must have pa.ssiwrts. and the policy of careful checlcing by the police so that'only those.who work will eat is part of the movement to stamp out , the spirit of wanderlust which has • hindered railway trafHc since the ! initiation of the bolshevist regime. Russian trains, freight and passenger j trains alike, have been crowdefl with wanderers ever;since the czar's armies began to disintegrate. Tlie roofs and platforms of many pa.sseriger trains have been i filled with men. women and children floating- aimlessly from place to place. • • In the early days of the soviet regime many of the informal travelers really were ex-soldiers seeking their homes and relatives. They feigned comradeship with the trainmen and j traveled in such large numbers that j railway officials could not have hin- idercd their movements. I In the famine years of 1921 and 11922 there was a Hight from the I parched wheat areas that officials j^ade little effort to check. . But travel became a habit with a great army of hoodlums and ne'er- I do-wells who have drifted from I place to place during the four years I the new industriar plan has been I operating and have worked only i long enough in any one place to get I clothing and money to carry them ion their pilgrimage. Foreign engineers in charge of iconstruction of new industries have i repeatedly said that the tremendous j turnover in labor was their chief ! handicap. Workmen in turn fre- iquently hnvo charged that insufflc- ' lent food and supplies make it nec- !es.sary for them to move on in ! search of a better living. In recent years the tremendous growth of Moscow taxed housing facilities and made the capital a j-efuge for non-workers who live by their wits and are able to get food cards even if they are not workers. Coincidentally with the passport order the .soviet regime has also announced that women of working age who arc not gainfully employed shall be denied food privileges, but may buy food in the open markets where prices are prohibitive. This order affects homemakcrs. EASTERNERS BOW IN CHARITY GAME WITH WESTERNERS 21-13 Smashing Play of Hank Schaldach Acconnts for AII.oI West's Points, Inclndin? Place Kicks BORAH TO INFL.4TE DOLLAR. Senator: to Prepare Bill to Reduce . : Purchasing Power. Wo.shhigton. Jan. 3. (AP)-|-Senator Borah. Idaho Republican, is preparing legislation t© reduce the •purchasing jjower of the dollar, Borah's eiTort to draft legislation was learnedl| today as increasing senate iiontlmcnt for consideration • of the money question was disclosed '•Jn a debate on currency on the : floor. ; , It wa.i believed at the capitol, that the Idaho senator might offer his - , legislation a^ a rider to some other •bin con>ing before the senate this session. . •OH tlie flobr. Senator Borah told newspapermen he believes the time . has conje wlien the currency qUes- ; tion must be considered, and that ,lf the fdrthcdming economic conference does noti deal with the problem ^ the United States must. HOOVER. A^KS PARLEY FUNDS i President Requests S300,000 to Continue .American Representatioa • ; Washuigtoni.'Jan. 3 (AP)—Presl: dent Hopver^oday requested con. gress to appropriate $300,000 to continue Aiherican representation in ;the Geneva arms conference and for i participation in the world .economic i conference, i : , in a brief message, the president said the appropriation of these : funds was requested particularly to "provide President-elect Roosevelt iry'^h. necessary resources to carry ijifM-ward thesej activities." ' ' Junction City—Ervin Riffe. 25. whose desire for a clear conscience led him to surrender to Geary county officers on a grand larceny charge, i now faces a military tribunal on a charge of desertion. He was turned over to military police at Fort Riley yesterday after he had been sentenced to five years impriso iment on the civil charge. He wjs paroled on condition he made n-stitution to* Henry Schaum- berc. a farmer he admitted robbing. Riffe came here from Archie, Mo. San Francisco. Jan. 3. (AP)—The brilliant running of "Hard Luck Hank" Schaldach. University of Cal>- fornia halfback, was the high Ught of the West's 21-13 victory over the East in the annual Shrine charity football game. Schaldach, rampaging in the second half of the contest at Kezar stadium yesterday, accounted for all of the West's points. He ^rrled the ball over for three touchdowns and in each case added the extra point with a place kick. The California halfback's playing drew as much comment as a surprise, closing-moments personal cla,sh between Joe Kurth, Notre Dame tackle, playing for the East, and a western end, Ralph Stone, of the San Francisco Olympic club. Some 45.000 fans .saw the two players engage in the brief tiff, which was quickly stopped by officials. Kurth and Stone were ordered from the game. East scoi^cd first as a result of a 48-yard first-period march led by Michigan's all-American quarterback Harry Newman, playing at right halfback. Viviano. Cornell star, plunged the final two yards for the touchdown. Newman's place kidc sailed wide. Trailing by six points, the westerners launched their big offensive in the third quarter with Schaldach, flanked by two husky Texans, Stafford and Key, leading the attack. The Callforntan started the fireworks with a 35-yard return of a punt to the East's 5-yard line. Four plays later he plunged over. An intercepted pass by Stafford, at halfback, led to the second western touchdown in the same period. After a line smashing advance put the ball five yards from East's goal, Schaldach raced.around left end to go over. I In the final quarter, the East climbed withiri a point of the West. 14 to 13. The strong arm of Gil Berry..Illinois right half, shot a pass over the western goal to Dick Fencl. Northwestern end. A place kick by, Jack Manders Minnesota quarterback, added the extra marker. Schaldach again ran wild as the West launched a late drive for the final touchdown. He carried back Berry's punt 33 yards to the East's 7-yard stripe. : He rambled around end again ior five yards on the scoring play. It was the West's fifth victory in the eight annual games that have been played; BRUSHING UP SPORTS •--l ^r Laufer Gooo CbNSisTENT VUOM 45 RACES mm CbNSECiJTrve . SEASONS AVeRAGE HORSE HAS RACeS .M. Riowp BSttiia,' IN THE (towio ciAis, rtoLbs TPE vmjb'S iMflfajR RECORD t0B.Tn6 ONE ARM SNAttM.... (ISHFtoONDS) epajgiwRi6HTBAifep jr. SeVEM RUNS IH ONE lH\<5o2,MA>lAfiE0 APteresaoyiw, TbSl^ALuTeA^i 1SS«>...„ KtD GLEASON IS STRUCK OUT Early Day Player of National Pastime Downed by Heart Attack. Philadelphia. Jan. 3. (AP)—Rapidly thinning ranks of baseball's old guard have lost another standard bearer in the death of William 'Kid* Glea.son. coach of the Philadelphia Athletics and fornier manager of the Chicago White Sox. He succumbed to a heart ailment last night at the age of 6T, closing a career that was almost a story of baseball itself. T ON THE ALLEYS f .i. _ League Standings. W. L. Pcti Colts : .23 .19 .548 Recreations 20: 22 .47fe Pla Mors 20. 22 .476 Recreations. Ayling ;...169 182 167 518 Sutton 166 151 153 470 Foust ...........141 173 158 472 Mittelbach 132 132 132 396 Clemans 169 165 199 533 Totals 825 852 858 2535 Pla Mors. Rcuther 177 152 169 498 Doolittlc 125 145 179 449 Denning 191 163 196 550 Cope'ning, 149 149 149 447 Blllbe ..184 181 215 580 Totals 826 790 908 2524 NEW DODGE SIX ON DISPLAY Line Is First to Mount Airwheel Tires as Standard Equipment. MADAiME LUPESCU QUITE' WELL Rumors of Her Murder in Bucharest Prove Groundless. Bucharest. Rumania. Jan. 3. (AP) —It was established today that there was no foundation for a rumor published abroad that Madame Magda Lupescu.l friend of King Carol, had been murdered in Bucharest. Madame Lupcscu Is in excellent health, living quietly at her -villa in a fashionable re.sldcntial district Of the city. Slic received friends there on Christmas and New Year's day. 1 WILLIAM BRAUCHER Holman Tells All •rjpiiE man who frequently has . been called "the greatest basketball player of all time" has.written « book in which lie tells all. The Volume, "Winning Basketball," by Nat Holman, is just about as fine a textbook of the game as its author was a player. It is not intended as an elementary guide, but is written primarily for the young player at school or college who has had some experience, and for the coach. Molnian's long experience as a profe.ssional player and as coach at the College of the City of New York, enables him to view the game from a double perspective. The mail wlio put in IC arduous years on the courts, eight of which w'ere as a star on the world's champion Original Celtics, in almost daily competition •«'ith the greatest players In t^e country, naturally is able to appreciate the player's point of view. Bo probably has faced .every conceivable situation which can arise on a basketball floor, including the experience of having a specutor walk out on the court one ni^ht and. wiithout any >varnlug, bust him on| the beak (Holman doesn't tell how to treat a black <;ye, bow^ ever). Ruthless Classroom TJOLaSAN grew up in "a" hard schbol of basketball, a bactclot BoweryJ academy that pitched its courts, lor a game—or a battle— wherevM- a little elbow room could be fount on the crowded East Side. He became one of tbe hardest players the game ever has seen, and •as one of the greatest money players wcause wherever he went the tans roared for his blood. The b)ok opens with a chapter on funujimeatals, such as mastery bling and running. He calls passing the most important fundamental of the game, and explains the teclininue of every pass known to man. There is a great deal more to be known about passing a-^basketball than most observers of the game realize. This part of- the boolt is profusely illustrated showing the right and wrong way to engineer tiie ball. Following Tundaniental.s, there' is a chapter on individual: offense. In this regard Holman must be considered as an authority, as he probably has been the generation's outstanding leader In aggressive offensive tactics. (Again,-must we mention that black eye?) Next comes a chapter on team of- fen.se. A chapter is gi+en to the pivot play,, w-hlch ha^,almost revolutionized team offense in the last few years. There follow chapters on Switching, the Zone Defense, My Coaching System, Drills, The Coach and the Game, Problems and Plays. Each Came a Lesson 'TTHE chapter on problems is especially valuable to the young player. Holman reviews situations aUd tactics -which have occurred to him as player and coach, and as he says, "there has hardly been a game In which' I have played or which I watched ih which some novel situation, clever play or valuable point did not arise." The problems are given in question and answer form, which makes them easy to read and to remember. Holman attempts wherever possible to solve the young player's problem, to teach him bow.to move on the offense and how to solve his opponent's style. The more important idea, however, which I gained from the whole book was that Holman tries to teach the player to think on a basketball court. %nd that is a place, by the way, where there seems to be a whole lot.ot thinkiuf ty be di>ife>.. —— " The 1933 Dodge; six, a car completely new in design, is now on display at the Ellis motor company, local dealers. The new model has a wheelbasc of lll '.i inches and is the first American automobile to i mount the latest airwheel tires as standard equipment together with a new steering mechanism specially designed for these large-section tlreS; The line consists of five models- coupe at $595; coupe with rumble seat. $640; five passienger sedan, $670; convertible coupe, $695, and a salon brougham at $660. It is said to be the most beautiful car that Dodge Brothers has ever produced. In mechanical respects the new Dodge presents an impressive list of novel features. The motor develops 75 horsepower and is placed low in the frame .with a straight line drive from transmission to rear axle. It is equipped with floating power. Tlie steering system is newly designed to accommodate larger tires and is said to eliminate all shimmy, tramping of front wheels and all so calling 'steering wheel fight." The aiito- matic clutch practically docs away with the clutch pedal. The transmission has little semblance to the Conventional transmission save that it has three speeds forward and a reverse.; All gears are cut with helical teeth giving effortless shifting and silent operation .at all speeds. Starting speed is as quiet as high. • i '~ REPORT IN ON S0LDR:R HOME Donald Steward Urges Stricter Entrance Requirements. RIGHT ON INTO THE HOUSE Chicago Educator Drives Auto Into Woman's Parlor. Chicago, Jan. 3 (AP)—Mrs. Marie Anticebuch awoke from a nap to see an automobile standing beside a Christmas tree in her parlor and for a moment she wondered why. John H. Smale, a dean of the Lewis institute, who was at the wheel explained that his machine had his come right through the wall of the Anticebuch home after he j had swerved to avoid hitting another car in the street. . While he reasoned it wasn't fault he agreed to pay the damage.! which was doubly satisfactory to' Mrs! Anticebuch becau.sc her husband, Tony, a carpenter, will get the job. LAND, AIR, AND SEA FORCES PUT CHINESE TO ROUT (Continued From Pa^e One) of Japanese militarists" to invade Mongolia and North chlna^ After Chiang Kai-Shek had left Dr. Soong issued a statement, on the latest outbreak, i "TVO live bombs were discovered in a Japanese police station at ShnnHftlkwan," he said, "that is the pretext for the latest Japanese drive in the north. It may go down in history, with the mythical explosion on the South Manchuria railway •track that fateful night last September. : "It is not difficult to divine the motives for this latest drive. Jchol, the giateway to North China and Mongolia, has long been coveted by the Japnn'esc militarists, Uut attacking that mountainous province m mld-wlntcr presents difficulties. They hope that pressure upon Tient­ sin and Pelplng through Shanhal- kwan will result In Its surrender without fighting. "Tlius 1933 begins as 1932 began with the shadow of Japanese militarism cast over a world desperately in need of peace. "The Chinese people! in the thr '^os '>( readiustment to modem conditions, are Ill-prepared to resist Japan's powerful mlUtary machine, but my country will meet a recurrence 01 ihp horrors of foreign invasion with the same courage and fortitude it has shown in the year just closed." TRAITORS MUST DIE Russians Sentence High Soviet Officials to Death NEWS AFTER MARCH FOUR 'ni President Sees Easy Pickings For . Reporters After Then. Washington, Jan. 3. (AP)—Holding his first press conference at the White Hou-so In more than three and one half months. President Hoover' today wished new.spaper correspondents a "happy new year," and added he believed they- would have one. "I have no doubt," he said, "that you will find plenty of news in the next 12 months, and that is the main object in your lives." Wichita — Forest Mangon was killed and Wayne Dalrymple Injured probably fatally here late yesterday when a small plane piloted by the. latter crashed after going into a spin at a low altitude. Mangon, a filling station, operator, and Dalrymple. engineer for the Stearman Aircraft company, were on a test flight. German Shipper Dies. Hamburg, Gennany, Jan. 3. (AP) Dr. Wilhelm Cuno, 57. former chancellor of Germany and.general man- j ag^r of the Hamnurg American Steamship line, died today' from a heart attack. Moscow, Jan. 3. (AP)—Three, of tlie highest Commimist, partVi and Soviet officials in the Brekhovsky district of the Ukraine were sentenced to death today and eight others to Imprisonment upon their conviction of treason. It was charged they engaged in a campaign of sabotage against the government's grain coUe(^on plan. The Ukraine, once known as the breadbasket of Europe, still is the Soviet government's chief grain-producing area, but its 1932 production, and delivery has been the most backward in \he whole country. The three men sentenced to execution by sh<X)tlng are Golovin, s^- retary of the regional Communist party committee; ' Polamarechuk, president of the regional Soviet executive committee, and Anlstrat, senior agricultural technician for the regional executive committee. They were charged with arbitrarily lowering the government's grain collection quotas, and falsely reporting on the e^ctent of the crop to the central authorities. By thus actively assisting the Kulak, or independent farmer elements to cheat the government and keep most of their grain for themselves, they were brartded as counter-revolutipnaii'rs. traitors and betrayers of the working class. Of other officials tried with them three were sentenced to ten years in prison andifive to eight years each. A small ad in the Classified columns often I puts over a big deal. PACE-SETTERS LEAD Iowa State, Kansas, and; Sooners Each Add a Yictory Last; Night' Ka,nsas City, Jan. 3. (i^)—Iowa State, Kansas and Oklahoma, the three pace-setters in the Big Six exhibition basketball schedule, added a victory each last night, while Nebraska dropped its fourth game in as many starts. Tlie Cj'clon'es took the-measure of Iowa State Teachers 29 to 23, and the Jayhawkers swept the three- game scries with Straifor.-l university by winning the final encounter 34 to 28. Exhibiting more power than in the two proviou.s' conlesi.s: the Cftllfonilans lied the .score at 25 all In the setond half, ou: Weljs and Johason put ilie K. U. quintet back in the le^ld to slay. Johnson, center, accounted for 14 of his team's points.' Meeting Southern Mctliodl.st university in tlie lirsl cncouiitcr of a two-game series, the Okluhomu Sooiiers went into a small lead at Hie outset and emerged with a 39 to 31 triumph. Main, Sooner guard, was high individual scorer with seven field goals and a free throw. Tlie Huskers put up a .desperate la.st half battle with the Minnesota Gophers before they were' subdued, 32 to 22. With the half time score 12 to 3 In favor of ,the Gophers, Boswell. Henrlon and Mason got busy and at one time had the Minnesota lead cut to four points. Stanford meets Nebraska tonight, while Oklahoma completes its engagement with S. M, U. The Missouri Tigers tangle with the, Kirks- \ille. Mo., teachers. CIG.VRETTE PRICES GO DOWN Level of Tynq Years Ago Found Again at Two for Quarter. l»ew York, Jan. 3. (AP)-<:^garette prices'were tiack today where, they were two years ago as a; result of cuts announced by most of" the leading manufacturers. : From a price,of $6.85 per thousand, the R. J. Reynolds, American Tobacco and Liggett <k Myers companies have lowered their quotation to $6. The new price is. subject to the usual discounts allowed jobbers. Under this reduction, the retail prices of the standard brands,-it Is expected, will be reduced to a basis of two packages for a quarter as against a price of 15 cents per package under the previous manufacturers' price. , HOOVER HITS AT^ V CONGRESS OVER; REORGANIZATION (Continued From Page lOne) I - i er I have directed that 58 boards, commissions and bureaus should be consolidated into 9 divisions. ' Others Left Yet. j "Tliere are still others to be fcou- , sblldated. Many regulatory func- j tions now in the departments shjjiiid be transferred to. the federal is-adc and other regulating conimisslons. The financial and economic func- ! ttons relating to agriculture slioitid be consolidated. The major departments should be changca. "Either • congress must kccp; i(s hands off. now or they must givf' to my successor mucli liirgcr ponS-r.s of independent action ' than K\\v.n to any president if there Is evij- to be reorgnni --5ation.' "And that authority to be cf.ti'C- tivc should be free of llio llmitntions ! In the law passed last year wliicli ' gives congress the veto powpr. whlcli prevents tjic abolition of functibns. which pvcVents the rearrangement of major . departments. Otlicrwlsf it win, as is now being deniouiirai- pd in the present law, ,aigaia' b' meroly'makc ix-lievc.":, At tlie same time a list- ot .excerpts from previous stati.'mcnts ilic president juis made on reorganfai-. tion was rnadc" public at llie WhiU- House. They debit mih opiiosltion . to changes .in the departments uud dated back to 1924. ; Regardless of the; presidential statement, house Democratic Icaoers proceeded with plans to halt the Hoover regrouping proposals. CSiairman Cochran said the Expenditures; icommittee win meet Tliursday. morning in closed session to act on his resolution which would stop the chtlre program and leave the .(ob of: reorganization in. the hands of President-elect Roosevelt, • "I am going to try and have Ihi- resolution reported to the house lit that meeting,'.' he said.' ALONZO STAGG HOLDING OWN Doctor Says He Will Recover from Flu and Pneumonia. New York. Jan. 3. (AP)-4Amos Alonzo Stagg, 71-year-old retired football coach of the University of Chicago, continued to '-hold his own": today in his battle against influenza and bronchial pneumonia. , Dr. Ma.x Rohde. former pupil of Stagg and now his physician for the first time, said tlie congestion seemed to be- breaking up "a bit but that it would be "at Ica.st three or four "days" before any definite improvement could be expected. "He is still strong and I am sure he will recover," Dr. Rohde said. MARK HECHT WINS AGAIN'. Junior Tennis Champ Equals Ftat of Richards With 3rd Crown. ' Now York. Jan. 3. (AP)—Marfc Hedit of New York has won the National junior indoor tennis chjibij^ pion.ship for the third successive year, a feai previously accompllslitd only by Vinnle Richards. : ! Tlio University of Pcnnsylvaijla sophomore',a heavy favorite from the start, (overpowered Richard K. Hcbard of'the Hill school. Pottstown. Pa.. 6-4. 4-6. 6-2, 6-0 in the final round of the championship tournament yesterday, i The doubles title went to Giles Veslratcn and John Nogrady of N"c|' York, who defeated Hccht and Ernest Koslari of New York, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, 8-6. . ! IF! YOU MISS THE REGISTER CJAl^L \h^ dn h7n "THEATER OF THE STARS" TODAY! Adinlssion lOC to All! FIFI D'ORSAY AS THE RODEO CHAMPION WHO KNOCKED I BROADWAV COGK-EYED! The Girl from Calgary LOUISE FAZENDA MARIE PREVOST • \ IN '^HESITATING LOVE' LOONEYTUNE "RIDE HIM, BOSKO" M-G-M SPORTS "PIGSKIN" Topeka. Jan. 3. (AP)—Tightening of regulations governing admittance to the state soldiers home at Port Dodge was recommended'in a report prepared by a sub-committee of' the state public welfare commli- sion for filing with Governor Harry H. Woodring today. Unless, entrance requirements are changed, Donald Steward of Independence, committee chairman, told the governor, the home will need be enlarged to ten times its present size to care lor its population within the next decade. The recommendations also incliid- ed a proposal for abolishment of the .state board of managers and the placing of the home and the Mother Bickerdyke home at Ellsworth under the state board of administration or the proposed new public welfare commission. A new "visiting" boa.rd. members of which would serve without pay. would be created to act in an advisory capacity. Ignition Points DEEP CUT PRICES Fprd A, Pair .....32c Che \Tolet 1928-32. pair .. .39c All other cars, pair 50c ANDREWS & SON 14 Sonth Washington. N O n—6 to Von by hani wWi you con buy a Tlior lor to UK)* moneyl ITM Ttior pertabU spaad Irofler con be uMd In any .room in lb* heme. It do«* a «*««l('t irof» ing in two thoct hours, while ywt on Mal*d comfortably- ;8M it demonstr^rtod todoyl Radio Service Shop 109 W. Madison Phone 33 Kansas ;City. Kas.—Charles Vjin Bibber. 28. one of two men shot durl iiig an attempted . filling station holdup Sunday night, died early today from the • effect of his wqund. His companion. Howard Lee .Stanley. 24. was killed instantly by poltcj? chauffeur Gilbert Boddington, as the two robbers .sought to escape, after the officer had surprised them^ in the act. ' j Both lived in Canal Winchesti;r, Ohio. . . )- An Afternoon of Love that Became a Lifetime of Lies KELLEY ENDS TONIGHT! JANET GAYNOR CHARLES FARRELL - : -IN—-• *'TESS ofi the StORM COUNTRY" PLUS-.. : c MARIE DRESLER ! POLLY M 6 RAN "DANGEROUS FEMALES": PARAMOUNT NEWS ; ' WEDNESDAY! DAYS • ( . . •• STARTING WEDNESDAY JANUARY 4 .|. . .A nia.sterpiece of film ai't. K)veeping youi- heart.s alony in a gale of Jiifman emotion! . |. , . Eugene O'Noili'.s (Went American Dnfma, tiic PuliLzer Pl'izc I 'lay, [ .... A picture! with liie brilliance of "A Fi-eo Soiil," the I'o- . mantic b e a lii t y of "Smilin' Through," the epic greatno.s.s of "So Big" and! "Back Street!" , ' i • • : • ' . .;. . The mo.st powerfully '"cal .story ever written! you , HEAR THE SECRET, SILENT THOUGHTS OF EVERY PLAYER! STBAnGEiiniERLUDE _ Matinee j lOc-lSc Night . 10c.25c 2:15-7:15-9:20 >«. . . . CLARK ALEXANDER KIRKLAND, MAY ROBSON, MAUREEN 0'SULLIVA.N, ROBERT YOUNG, R.'ILPH MORGAN, HENRY B. WALTHALL: Special Added Attraction: M-G-M Colortone Novelty . i'THE TOY PARADE" Any Seat bad- I'll be bad! PLUS- CARTOON—NOVELTY—NEWS \ SOON—Clara Bow in "Call He? Savage"—Helen Hayes and Gar^ Cooper in "A Farewell to (Arms." i - •' • .1

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