Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 19, 1933 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1933
Page 8
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PAGE EiGirr THE lOLA DAILY REQISTgR. THIIBSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 19, 1933. lOllA. KANSAS K.U^1I).IL GAME IMPORTANT ONE FOR THE BIG SIX Victory for Kansas Would iMean Tie for First With Sooners Kansas City. J&n. 19. (AP)—With a chip on their shoulders In the fom| of an undefeated record In Big Six basketball competition, the Missouri Tigers tonight meet their tra- diticJnal rivals. Kajisas Jayhawkers. The Tigers, the Oklahoma Soon- ere. and the Jayhavv-kers ai;e group- eid at t !he top, in that order, and a victory for the Kansans wtjuld send then? Into a first place tie >"ith the Sooiier|, leaving the Missourians in runner-up j*" position. Oldahoma took, undisputed possession of second place : last night by eking out ' a.139 to 36 decision over Kansa.s State at Norman. In addition to having a bearing op the conference leadership, tho contest also is expected to provide a test of the new rules, which are ooposed by Coafch George Eklward.s ! of Missouri and favored by Cgach P. C. Allen of Kansas. Coach Allen has Instructed his cagers to break up any attempt on the part of the Timers to emploj- a delayed offense, or; stall, as he describes it. Realizing that Bill Johnson, the leading conference scorer, is the man to -R -atch, the Tigers probably will keen a close eye on the Kansas pivot. Norman Wagner has drawn the tentative. assignment as Missouri ceiiter, but Johnson is expected to control the tip. 0ther probable starters are: Harrington and Ciu^, forwards, and Gray and, Schaake, guards for Kansas, and Pa.sser and Cooper, forwards, and Miller and Stilber. guards, for Missouri. < Ifi handing Kansas' State . its fourth conference defeat in a row. th(? Oklahomans offset control of th^ tip-off with excellent floor work. The count was knotted - le -all at the half, but the Sooners lost no tlnie In rolling up a 37 to 23 margin. At this point Captain Andy Beck of the' Sooners was taken'out for a r<»sp. and the Wildcats scored 13 polhts^ in four minute.? of play, as Bus Boyd and Andy Skradskl began counting with their, long range shots. Beck was rushed in to help stop the Wildcats, and scored a field goal to piill the Sooners but of danger; frowning, Oklahoma guard, led thff so5rers with 13 points. HEADS BIG BANK Na "GRMrAMpPRS Leading isimmx Pnre Can See Xo Saccessor to Bobert the Great On Goifins Hmitoa Stanley Field, above, scion of Marshall Field, is the new head of one ,of the nation's largest banks. Continental Illinois National Bank & Trust company of Chicago. Field succeeds George M. Reynolds, resigned. i. GOMEZ KICKS At m.S R.VISE I fft.v for Vanks Thinks Hike Should Ilave Been Bigger. i New York. Jan. 19. (AP)—Like : most baseball players ; as well as iothei* folks. Vernon Gomez, the port; .sidPd pitcher whb won 24 games and lost only seven for the Yankees last ' year, has a chip on his shoulder I days. But there the similarity ends, for his"complaint is against ' the size ot a. raise in salary rather than a cut. i Secietary Ed Barrow of the ' world's champions, confidently pulled him.solf together yesterday aft- i cnioon when Gomez called at hLs ; office for a talk. Patiently and em- pha-sizlng each statemehc. Barrow explained to Gomez that j his salary, unlike ihase of Bibe Ruth and oth- eis of lesser importance in the woild of baseball, including President John Heydler. wasj being increased and not decreasf^d. and he ; was wondering if the sepor hadn't made a mistake when he effected that frowning, complaining attitude when lie look!?d at his contract. To ".11 this jGomez turned a deaf car. He knew. Ije .said, that he was ' Bct(.ing a raise and not a cut but he wanted it understood tliat he considered the raise too .small. He dei j)aried without .signing and s |X )ke of i makinp. a trip to Na.s.sau .before re- j porting to the Yankees training icamp at St. Petersburg. Los Angeles. Jani 19. (AP)—John- nv Dawson, perhaps the best amateur golfer in the United States, has survej'ed the golf horizon with a critical eye and failed to see a single }X)ung amateur of outstanding? promise. liie pink;cheeked, soft spoken Chicago player has Just finished a series of three open tournaments in California and Mejdco in which he was low amateur In each. Dawson does not play In the amateia: championship of the United States as his connection with a sporting goods house probably would result in rejection of j his rentry, but he attends as a spectator and plaj-s in many open tournaments. 'Is there an outstanding young golfer in sight?" he was asked. 'One with possibilities of approaching Bob Jones' an amateur?" . "Not one," was the reply. "A year ago I would have said Gus Moreland of Dallas, but Gus ha.'-, inot come along as l' thought he ' would. . "There are. of course, plenty of good young amateur golfers but i have not seen a great one. .The reason? Well, some who might go a long way in the amateur game become pros before they play much as amateiUTS. Others won't, practice and many are not temperamentally fitted for the game."^ Dawson won the amateur cups in the Pasadena open, the Los Angeles open and the Agua Callente open agaiast the best slmon pures the far west could muster and a few from the east and Great Britain. But Johimy thinks there is no chance for him to •wrtn over the professionals and he wouldn't lake the money "If I had the chance, but I won't have the chance." Johnny has always been an indifferent putter. In the winter tournaments he has putted sensa- tlonally. For this transformation he gives credit to Horton Smith.t ,The tall Mlssourian prescribed a I complete change in Johxmy's putting jwhfen they were playing 'together before the season opened Jn earnest. i ~ ^ Topeka — Twenty-three persons, comprising the latest crop of Kansas lawj'ers, were authorized to hang out their shingles today. They were sworn in yesterday by E. E. Clark, clerk of the supreme court. Twenty-one of them passed the state board of law examiners' quiz and two.were admitted without examination, having been admitted to the bar in other,states. Why Pitt Lost rpHIS operative, named shirtless secretary of the committee to that was to be used all up and down the Pacific coast. This they did. but bow! A,. „..oJ u . .1" ^Vf"'"^^ " Nearly every player was wear- ^l^'°rLY^.^^ 'If /":^^"^''HinB a wrong number. And all ex- pened to: that Pitt football team, has found the answer. It was all Knute Rockne's fault. You may remember the one that Rock pulled on the boys in ing a wrong cept Left End Dailey took the wrong positions in the ' lineup. Quarterback Bob Hogan was over the ball at center, a Jovial grin on his Irish pan. He looked Just too COX SURE TO COME Frcdonia Wrestler Says He is in the Pink of Condition 1930. When the team stopped icute.- Perhaps he was feeling off at Tucson to limber up, Rock put Dan Hanley's sweater on Full- cute, too, and that's why he called for a forward pass into, the end back Bucky O'Connor. Seeing the • zone on lirst down a.s soon as Pitt number, the scribes were fooled i reached the Troy 2C-vard line, into believing that Hanley was go-| At right end -was Warren (Ailing to play against the Trojans. 'America) Heller, who did not look It worked Just dandy. The Trojans were surprised when Bucky O'Connor took the field, and while they were recovering ffom their so very All-.\me,rican in the Hose Bowl Jan. 2. M4ke Sebastian, whose snaky run against Notre Dame produced the first touch- amazement, Bucky was hippety-'down against the Irish last sea- hopping down the field for aigon, was at left guard. Next to touchdown. jhim in the line was Joe Skladany, * * * jthe only player Pitt put into the Repeat in '32 Rose BOWI who looked the part T uTo »,„o,. Tj^i-va .-lof the All-America choice that ho HIS hoax of Rock 3 seems to l^.^g have developed Into a tradi-|*^ tion. . The Notre Dame team of 1932 improved upon it, however. Phony numbers were put on all • the players, much to the discomfiture of the photographers. Nobody knew anybody. Back- fleld Coach Schwartz couldn't even distinguish, upon beioe.questroned by the shutter-guys, between AH- America taokle Joe Kurth and the other tackle, Ed Krause. The unfortunate gentlemen of the lens were handed such' monickers as Jones. Hemingway, Throckmorton and Zilch. . It was all screamingly funny, of course. Maybe it was even .too funny. ~ The lads may have been still laughing about It when they Btartcd against the Trojans, and while the buttons were popping off the Polish-Irish-LIthuanla.n vests, the California boys were .busy tallying. • • Pitt Adds New Touch Orval Cox. Predonia WTestler on tonight 's card at M. 'W. A. hall, would have mat fans:. here know that he will be on hand positively, barring'the unexpected. The Register received a note from him today stating that an attack of influenza had Ijcen overcome and he would be here as advertised. Cox is slated to meet Eggs Melton, lola squirmer, in one of the matches tonight. The main go of the show is scheduled to feature another lolan. Mike Chacoma, against Curley Smith, BartlesviUe. Two preliminaries are also on the card, the first to begin at:8:15. Cox's missive to The. Register: Fredonla. Kas.. Jan. 18. 1933. i Snorts Editor of lola I Register. \ \ • Dear Sir:' < Just a line to let you know I ! finally got over the influenza j and am now in the pink, of condition to wrestle. I . will be there tomorrow without fall. Sincerely yours, ORVAL COX. nPHE Panthers, upon arriving In Tucson, were asked to line up In. team formation fbr a picture Still Laughing.? L INEMEN Identified In the backfield were Guard Tarcislo Onder, at right half, and Center Joe Tormey at left half. The other two probably could be identified by research In a Pitt program, but they might as well have been left at home for all the good they did In the Rose Bowl, so why bother? When that first forward pass went whi.stling past Mike Sebastian for a Trojan touchdown, probably rMike was laughing to himself and wondering it the Pitt prank at "Tucson would be Chronicled in the next revised edition of Jee Miller's Joke Book. Before the rest o( the bo.ys were able to control tlielr laugli- ter long enougli - to remember their correct positions, the ball game was in tlie bag for El Trojan. It was all very uproarious. U almost cost a couple of cameramen their Jobs, but it was funny Just the same. Everybody was completely taken in! GERM.\N CRUISER ON CRUISE, Vest Pocket Edition Battleship Flying Mercantile Flag. ~ ^ Kiel. Germany. Jan. 19. (API- Flying a mercantile flag, the "vest- pocket" cruiser "A." or the Deutsch)and. left p-irt today on Us iflrst .trial; run. - It was to return to its' dock this evening. ' The-Ueutschland was launched Ivlay ig. 1931, in great ceremony. It is scheduled to depart ;February 27 via' the Kaiser Wilhelm canal, which connects the North and Baltic .seas, for Cuxhaven where it will be turned over to a naval commLssion. The Deutschland will unfiu-1 the naval flag during the launching of the r.econd "vCst pocket" cruiser "B" oi- the Wilhelrashaven, April 1. KANSAN FIGHT.S GAS FU.'VIES ECONOMY ACES TAKE COLONY Speed Flier Threatened by Break in Feed Line Near Dallas IxxsU Independent Team Defeats Colony A. C. 27-18. The Ipla Economy Aces gained a 27-18 victory over the Colony Ath- letifc cliib in a basketball game at Colony last night. The score at the half was 9-8 with the Aces on top. Manager Gordon Elliot said today that the lola five hoped to engage othfjr contests In the near future. The box score: A^es-T27 G FT P Lee; f 1 0 1 Elliot, f 5 0 0 Childress, c ............ 1 ,1 1 Donaldson, g 3 ' 1 1 Breckenridge, g 0 0 1 Ston^ker, g 1 3 0 •Totals 11 5 4 Colony—18 G FT F Fogleman, f 0 1 2 Hill, f ..... 0 0 3 Brown, c .- 1 1 2 Chrlstehberry. g 4 0 0 -Ewen; g 3 0 0 Totals 8 2 7 Kid Chocolate Barred. Key West. Fla.. Jan. 19. (AP)—Kid Chocolate, CUban boxer, was ordered deported to Havana after a hearing bp'fore immigration officials here today becaase he had no permit from the secretary of labor to enter the United States. i Dallas, Tex., Jan. 19 (AP) — Roy Ligeett, winner of .the speed event ,'m the recent air races at Miami; icontinued to his home' in Wichita; I Kas.. today after recovering .from j gas fumes loroduced by a broken feed line on hi.s flight to Dallas yes- j terday. I; He landed his speed plane at the : municipal airport almost uncon- Iscious from the fumes. He fought ibff asphyxiation from the" time he :pas.sed Terrell. 40 niiles of Dallas, when lie first noticed the gas. Ilavs Banker Dies. Hays. Kas.. Jan. 19. (AP)—W. J; Madden. 55. former presicient of the First National bank and jwidely known in . western is dead here, the victim of heart disease following influenza. HaTO you a house for rent? Or lor s^e? Want to buy anything* |IT.<!«» tfie Cliwiflflfid eolumna! KEILLEY Matinees lOc-I.'Sc—NlKbto 10c-2Sc tODAY! : AND FRIDAY! The startling comedy drama loaded with -loughs of the amazing career of a theatrici press agent. ED r laUiffiVElZ UETMCY Eugene Palleitte, I Frank lilorgan S-TEP RIGHT UP, FOLKS! The ^Tarfawmance • is begin-n-nlng. Jlmmie Bates, master of bunk and.'iballyhoo, imt this sideshow dancer on Brokdway over night. PLUS— "BilNG 'EM BACK SOBER" Jacie, "ia full grown lion is the star perforrtier in a Jungle picture. ' PARAMOUNT NEWS. "THEATRE OF THE STARS" Matin 10c-15c • Night I0C -25C AND FRIDAY You'll Laugh Till Your Sides Ache! ••' —It's the funniest thing that has happened since the can^paign speeches! THEY JUST HADtoGET It3 With ROLAND YOUNG FIFI D'ORSAY HENRY RAMETTA SPECIAL ADDED UNITS: "Flip the Fros" I'Diick Hunter's Paradise' Medbury in tlie Wild West Latest M-G-M News - SATURDAY- The Great Star of "Madame X" and "Sarah and Son" Blazes to New j Glorj- .As— 66 Edmund Lowe, Wynne Gibson, Jimmy (xleasbn, Lois Wilson, Dickie Moore In "THE DEVp. IS DRIVING" 9f SOON-^"FareweU Barrymbr|e's "Aj , ment"—BJchard. tag, '•Thej Conquerors. to ! Amis"-^ohn Bill of Dirarce- DiX, Ann Hard- 'Frisco Jenny RUTH CHATERTON -in a mighty melodrama of San Francisco's Barbary Coast! OWX SHOW SATURDAY SUNDAY & MONDAY Beatrice, Ind.—The [sparks keep flylni; from the anvil of the village smithy. He's James J. McAfferty, who at 101 keeps right on'working at his forge every day. He's been at the. job 85 years. Carthage. 111. —A team of hor.scs i:i ptilUng for the education of a coed. It ^-ns revealed that the father of the girl has agreed to haul coal for the college In retimi for the girl's education. Chicarro—Carl Johnson l.s under in.structions from Judge Edward S Schefflcr to stop. talking in hi.s sleep. • '•I didn't mind my husband mentioning another woman's name in his sleep," Mrs. Johnson said, "but I did object to being kept awake." Fort Scott—John Vance. 19. Wal! nut. Kas.. was fatally injured yes! terday when strack by. a motor car 'on Highway 73 south of here. The driver of the car. H. C. Brittain, kansn.s c :ity contractor, remained I here pending an investigation of the accident. I BASKETBALL I,'«:SVLTS | 1 (By the AssoeiateJ Press) i <, ^—• -fl. College Results. Lafayette; 28, N^vy 49. Maryland 27, Johns Hopkhis 37. North Carolina State 23, North Carolina 32. ^ Carnegie Tech 24, Pitt 30. Cornell 31, Syracuse 34. Georgia Tech 27, Vanderbilt 38. Ohio U, 23, Denison 24. Missiaeippl State 33, Louisiana State 37 Mississippi 26, Alabama 35. Baker 13, 'Washbum 29. Kansas Wesleyan 31, Fort Hays Stete 41. Kansas State 36, Oklahomi 39; Southern Methodist 33. Texks 39. California Aggies 9, California 45. LONDOS CAN STILL GIVE IT Everett Marshall Unconscious More : Than Ten Minutes. St. Louis, Jan. 19. (AP)—Jim Londos, claimant of the world's;heavyweight wrestling title, was awarded a verdict over Evenett Marshall of La Junta, Colo,, after their match had gone one hour, 12 minutes and 24 seconds here last night. Marshall had to be carried Jft>m the ring and still was unconscioiLS ten minutes after the end of the match. The challenger was in the grip of a necklock when the referee awarded Londos the victory. Just after Billy Sandow, Marshall's manager, had climbed Into the'ring and orote-sted that the neck hold.was a .strangle. ; Londos had the upper hand after the first 45 minutes. Building and Loan Bill Passed. Topeka. Jan. 18. (AP)—The senate passed today 39 to 1 and sent to the house-a bill which would permit Kansas building and (oan associations and life insurance companies to participate In the federal home loan banks. IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR S!?0 VINE'S REGULAR (Better Than U. S. Motor) GASOLINE PER GAL 61/4C PLUS TAX Wholesale 100 Gal. Lots VINE OIL & GAS CO. State and Xtacoln lola, Kas. LAYTON STEALS CUE SHOW Mi-ssourian Trounces New Yorker in .\ngle BlUlard Tourney.' Chicago, Jan. 19. (AP)-Johnny Laj-ton. the famous red head from Sedalia. Mo., is on the ivory war path again. , ' On the trail of his eleventh title. Laytpn laimched his attack In the 1933 world's three cushion taiUard championship tournament . ycstcr-, day and before he had finished with a decisive victory he stood out as th^ most feared competitor in the long drive for the crown. He.; clicked off points with amazing eaie and accuracy and woimd up with a one­ sided 50 to 8 victory over 'Prank ScovUle of Buffalo. N. Y.. in 35 quick innings. It was the most cfccisive victory of the tournament so fb- and while Clarence Jackson, Detrcnt veteran, led the big parade wi^h two straight triumphs Lajton stole the show. , Jackson soared into the lead by defeating Arthur Thumblad, (Chicago. 50 to 44 in 4S innings., Augle Kleckhefer of Chicago, the defending V champion, came • back In the only, contest of the night to -defeat Tiff Denton, another old; timer from. Kansas City, 50 to 45, lii 68 innings. It was Denton's first.defeat in two starts and left onlj- foiu- players in the undefeated class— JacksQp, Layton, Jay Bozemon of VallfJo, CaUf., and Welker. Cochran of Hollywood, Calif. For'Coughs and^ as a Tonic HutchinRon," Kans. — "I: believf- tiiiit Dr. Pierce's ftoldea Medieul Discovt-ry can't be bfat; For couRbs- and colds . there is nothing better," said Mrs. C. B. Heaney of 30t1 East P St. ."A f t p r my son bad the 'flu' he Lad an aggravating, haclting cauKh. I.rf»s.s than one bottle of Dr. Pierce'.^ Golden Medical Discovery drove iiway that cough and he hasn't l)efn:,both- erfnl that way since. After the children had' the measlos we nsed the 'Discovery' and it toni.>d up their systems fine. It ia wonderful!" All druggi8ta.| . They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 ' Williams Monument Works 301 $ol Wash. . Iota, Kas. THE ''GLCIBE'S'VSEMI-ANNUAL EM SALE Drastic Price. Reductions on the Entire Stock of Men's and Boys' Suits, Overcoats, Topcoats aiid Furnishing Goods, Beglititing Friday., January 20th The Greatest Value Sale in History for Two Reasons: First, because these|prices are extreme reductions from all-time lows; second, because they are offered at a time when rising prices are on the w ay. SAYE DOLLARS On Your CLOTHING NEEDS NOW Suit Values to $20.00 Suit Values to $22.00 Suit Values to $25.00 i Society Brand Suits Now $14.95 V $17.85 $19*S5 $2%»5 ALL BOY'S CLOTHING REDUCED 15% S3, $3. $5. $6, Special Lot Overcoats^ Broken Sizes, Values Up to $20.00 $9-85 MEN'S WOOL DRESS PANTS .00 Pants _.._$2.25 50 and ^4.00 Pants $2.95 OO and $5.50 Pants $.3.95 00 and $7.00 Pants ____$4.95 Overcoat Values to $20.00 $14S5 BOYS' LONGIES Boy'.s Wool Longiea, Value.s to §2.50 $1.45 Boys' I^ngies, Values to $4.00 $1.95 MEN'S BIG SMITH OVERALLS And Jackets—Any Size WILSON BROS. AND MUNSING UNDERWEAR $3.95 Wool Munsing . $,3.25 $3.00 Wool Munsing __$2.45 $1.75 Cotton Munsing $1.50 $1.00 Cotton Munsing 89c, BOYS' WOOL LINED SWEATERS 49c BOYS' ALL WOOL LUMBERJACKS Regular $2.95 Jacket $1.29 MEN'S SPAIDE WORK SHIRTS Full Cut—An Extra Good Shirt Overcoat Values to $25.00 $i9.S5 WILSON' AND ENRO DRESS SHIRTS I $1.50 and 81.65 Shirts ____j.-_$1.29 $1.95 Shirts -$1.69 $2.50 Shirts -$1.89 Overcoajts—Dark Blue Double Breasted, Regular $15.00 VMues $9a5 89c ONE LOT HEAVY COTTON UN- lONSUITS, WH^ON BROS. 69c INTERWOVEN SOX 25c Sox now _-- 19c 35c Sox now 29c .'SOc Sox now , 43c MEN'S WORK PANTS Best grade heavy Moleskin—Big Smith make—Regular $1.65 SILK NECKWEAR $1.00 Neckties — . — 79c $1.50 Neckties $1.19 MEN'S SHEEP LINED COATS Genuine jDupont Leatherette. I^rge wombat collars. An extra good coat, liegular price $4.95. ;now— $3.95 T' BOYS' HEAVY COTTON UNIONSUITS, NOW 49c $1.45 49c Visit Our Store. Compare Values. We'll be glad to show you. GLOBE CLOTHING CO. All Luggage at lOP^r Cent Off. • >

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