Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 20, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Friday, January 20, 1933
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PAGE SIX THE lOLA: DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 20. 1933. CROWD ON HAND FOR BEST CARD OF THE SEASON Ipla Gladiator Makes Ok- lahomah Say Uncle Before Happy Mob Results Last NIsrhl. '• Mike Chacoma, lola, defeated Cuiiey Smith, Bartlesvllle. two straight falls. First in 10 minutes with bade bend and face lock. Second in 6 minutes with {back bend| and face lock. Eggs Melton, lola, and Ofval Cox, Fredbnia, drew in 45 minutes. On'al Cox, FYedonIa, and Guy <Bull) Henrj'. Chicago, drew in • 15 minutes. I CHURCH LEAGUE PLAT League Standing. W. L. Pet. Presbyterian ...2 0 1.000 United Brethren .. ...2 0 l.OflO Methodist ...2 1 .667 Baptist ' .; ...2 1 .667 Christian Seniors . .. .2 1 .667 Catholic ...0 1 .000 Christian Juniors . ...0 3 .000 .Trinity M. E ...0 3 ^ .000 Results Last Nlgrht. Baptist—15 PG White, f P Dice, f. .....2 L. Thompson, c 0 W. Miller, e 1 Rogers, g. 2 Glen, g 0 Robinson, g ;.l Totals 6 FT 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 I P 4 2 2 2 2 1 0 13 :Texas wrestling in Kansas grabbed a firmer hold on thp local public In M. W. A. haU last night where in the squared ring a quintet of matsters went through their acts in A number one Texas style whUe a hall full of craving onlookers hoot- e^, screached, and yowled with de- Ifght. ' All seats were taken early, and by the tlme.of the last pinch standing iporn at a vantage point was reaching a premium. The show was the best of Its kind here in a long time. ; The two regularly scheduled matches went off as adyertised and both brought out an abundance of fast action. In ; addition the fans, for a handful of coins, witnessed 15 minutes of unadvertised grappling which was well up to par, in entertainment qualities.' The added bit , was provided by a stranger who jefereed the' Eggs' Melton-Orval Cox ^et-to and then berated the psilr by • challenging either to a 15-minute f.ill. Cox look him on following the main event, but neither could be j)iniied in the quarter hour. The ;newcomer gave his name as Guy ;(Bull) Henry, and his address as; ^Chicago..; Cox and Melton Back. :, Taking the acts in the order in •which they appeared Cox and Mel, ton? get first mention. The fans voiced high praise for the show put • ori iby the two, and Indicated that ; another match between them In the .. near future would not be out of I order. Promoter Chacoma promts- , • cd they would be brought back. ] ' Neither the stocky Cox nor the! : .slippery Melton would be pinned to ; the icanvass in 45 minutes of their - time-linxited affray. , Both were ' placed in cmbarassing positions a ; number.of times but the next moment would find the downed one on top and plying the punishment. For the swaUowers of' the Texas ; rough stuff there was an abundance of biting, hair pulling, kicking, swat' ting, face lifting, and other techni- l callties, and foi*' those ' prefering straight wrestling'the two men ex^ liibll^ a greater variety of holds than have been seen here all season. Little of the time was taken in MDlning and liosing holds, and the event was declared to be ail that could be desired. No time limit was included in tho main event between Mike Chacoma i and Ctu-ley Smith, but the former required only 16 minutes of the evening's time to dispose of his rptund opponent. The fact that Chacoma captured two falls In that time does not belittle Smith's- capabilities as much as-it might seem, but a back bend and face lock applied by Chacoma proved a bit more than Smith couldj absorb. He lost each fall by saying the word. , : Smith Says the Word. Smith was a worthy .opponent for Chacoma until, with ten-minutes of time passed, Mike secured a strong arm around . Curley'S '. head and hoisted him to a horizontal position with Smith's shouldeii resting on Chacoma's shoulder an the fulcrum. It was more than the Bartlesvllle strong man could bear. ' . After a five, minute rest the two entered the ring again and all was well until Chacoma obtained the back bend and face lock again. Six minutes of play had elapsed when the end'came. Chacoma was on the receiving end of his portion- of the punishment during the match, but found the hold that soon took the word out of Smith's mouth. Many of the rough tricks of the trade were shown in the event, but the pet offensive move of both performers was the swat on the nape of the neck with a .sujjposedly unclosed fist. Chacoma SMI! Bats 1000, The viptoi-y left Chacoma's record .here still unmarrcd. three win.s and! no losses. • The spectators thought they had wltne.ssed a first rate exhibition in the Cox-Melton bout and the two principals belieycd they^ had put *n the same, but after all, their hard work the referee, the biishy-haired, flowery-earcd, bull-neckedj person who'called himself "Bull" Henry of Chicago grunted out in a biioken bit of English that he could lay either , down In 15 minutes. Chacoma vas reluctant to let the unscheduled match to go on, but at the fans' insistance gave his permis- ; sion for it following the final event I on the card with the reservation ! that he would not be responsible for the added entertainment. Although stranger Heiiry failed to live up to his challenge he did reveal himself as a grappler up to the class of Melton and Cox or any others of his weight in this terrl- torj'. He promised after the match to be here next ITiursday to appear on the regular card. The ac- ,tiori In thls.flnal go was even faster than In the other two, with both men trying desperately but unsuc- ce.ssfully to gain a decision. Dimes Total $6.15. It was I announced prior to the first grip that all the money thrown Into the ring would go to Henry provided he pinned Cox in 15 minutes or' to Cox If he failed. The amount was counted at $6.15. After leaving the ring, Henrj' offered, "I just bit off more than I could chew." Chacon(ia ojmered h^m later and offered, him a chance at another bite next Thursday and the bargain was closed. Two exhibition boxing bouts were put on to open the show, with a Slgler-Jackson • exhibit providing jlpnslderaWe entertalninent, Catholic—14 S. Zyskowski, f. Grant, f. ... Gorden, c A. Zyskowski, g. Metzihger, g. .. Jeck, g Metsdnger, g. ... PG .. .1 ...I ...0 ...1 ...0 .:. .0 . ..0 FT 0 3 0 3 0 2 0 Totals 3 8 9 lola Pres.—12 FG Troutwine, f 1 Gilbert; f 0 Sleeper, f ..0 Mclntyre, c. . .0 Slack, c 0 , Sutherland, g 3 Bowlus g- .1 FT 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 5 • i Pres.- Chanute Young,: f. . George, f. Barthola. c. Osbom, g. Rhodes, g. FG ...2 ...9 ...0 ...3 FT 1 1 1 0 2 0 F 2 3 0 0 0 2 2 11 F 1 1 1 2 0 0 George, g 1 Totals 21 5 k United Brethren, 30, Trinltv 15. HOLD-OUTS TO THEFORE WITH CUT PROTESTS , • ! Ruth Heads Long List of Baseball Players Kicking iolk Depression New York, Jan. 20. (AP)—Under th.e impetus: (Of Babe Ruth's much publicized siilary argument with i the New York Yankees, baseball, through its hold-put parade, has Just about swept all other athletics off the sport pages.) Protests from high-class performers against: the size of the pay cuts they've been asked to take have been mounting rapidly and appalr- entiy major league magnates will have to usei every argument in their repertoire to swing their recalcitrant stars into line before the spring training season. It's not the principle of the thing, the athletes say, but the amount of cash involved. The wbrld champion Yankees, of course, have been most prominently mentioned .in the holdout news. Ruth, asked to accept $50,000 for 1933 instead of the $75,000 he was paid last season, said yesterday he was prepared to accept a cut of 10 or, at the niost, 15 per cent. The guess of the baseball correspondents was that the Babe and Colonel Jacob Ruppert eventually woiild split the: difference between $75,000 and $50,000 on a contract calling for a salary of $62,500 for 1933. BRUSHING UP SPORTS - - - By Unf er CIVIL CASES COMING UP (Continued From Paffe One) Parlasca; R. L. Hart, v. J. H. Hamilton. Tuesday, January 31. IniRe: Estate of George G. Fox, dec'di Appeal; Everett Beckes, v. Harrj' Culbertson; State of Kansas, V. HaVry H. Blair; Ray Thouvenell, V. Stewart F. Sproul. .Wednesday, Eebmary 1. J. W. Wadley, v. Roy Jesse; In Re: Peoples State Bank, v. Martin Commission Co.; Josle M; Howard, v. A. R. Sleeper; J. E. Elliott, v. Vito Germa. Thursday, February 2. Nola Woten. v. Emanual Woten; MA. Schlick, V. S.. C. Holmes; Ralph Jones, v. - Farmers Union; Frances Howell, v. Aaron Howell. Friday, February 3. Dr.,F. S. Benttie, v. W. E. Clayton: Cora A. MaHaimah, v. G. W. Penimore; Margaret M. Walls, v. Lewis'K. Wall^; Charles Spurgeon, V. Fred E. Dunlap; Ruth E. Paul, v. E. W. Paul. ! Monday, February 6. U. H. Rosebaugh, v. lola State Bank; Gustln-Bacon Co., vl C. Canatsey; Bankers Mortgage! Co., v. Loreim Criss. ' Tuesday, February 7. First Nat'l. Bank, LaHarpe. v. Chas. L. Wilson; Sheffield Steel Corp.. V.-Richard A. Fry; City Bank & Trust Company, v. D. M. Alderman; Gladys Weaver, v., Walter Weaver. Wednesday, February 8. Woodson Pipe Line Co., v. Prai­ rie'Pipe Line Co.; Bamsdall Refining Co., v. R. W. WlUtehead; Lee Wadley, v. Thelma Wadley; John Foster, V. Fireman's Relief Ass'n.; Penn Mutual Ins., Co., v. Mw. Hite, et ux. The New York Giants, have had little trouble signing their players so far but it was understood that Fred Fitzslmmons, star right hander, can be added to the list of holdouts. Freddie was asked to accept a sizeable cut and indicated yesterday that he expected to do considerable negotiating with the club be- foi'e putting his name to a contract. Glenn Spencer, right handed pitcher obtained from the Pirates, received his contract from the Giants and remailed it, signed, an hour later. Al Lopez, clever catcher, is the only member of the Brooklyn Dodgers' roster who has squawked publicly over the contract offered him but it was expected that Dazzy Vance would be heard from as soon as he learns what the Dodgers are preparing to offer him. He worked for $15,000 last season and it was understood he would be asked to accept a reduction of $6,000. George Eamshaw,; right handed ace of the Athletics, apparently was a bit hasty in announcing he was prepared to quit baseball rather than accept a cUt of 75 per cent. Connie Mack said Eamshaw had, not even been offered a contract] yet and that therefore it was "ridiculous" for anyone to say. that Big George would be asked to take so large-a slash. CVLEE/AM etSllSH PACE , MoRelW looWeMis AGO/T^ 'T I EHORSEHAD .BP REFUSED,, V^RRIOK WE^ SlAlM IM THE -ftBxTCNER^ HORSE - FEEBUE C)^)FLE ^B^%K 4lDe KANSAS ON TOP OiF HEAP j • — Jayhawkers Show Tigers How to Do It in Battle at Lawrence Last Niffht for arenlt Lead lOLA. KANSAS 1 Lawrence, Kas., Jan. 20. (AP)— I The University of Kansas shared the Big Six basketball leadership with Oklahoma today as the result of a 35 to 27 triumph tional rivals, i the here last night. In sending the defeated Tigers over their tradi- Missouri Tigers, heretofore un- down into second THE<5AMEOF DlXXPlKS .ORi6l(4AlEt> less ACrO SeT 'EMOPlNlKE <5feER. ALLEY// 8ir PLACED TIME..., place, the title defending Jayhawkers had the situation well in hand throughout, but they failed to put much distance between them and their opponents until in the final period. Trailing 13-14 at .the half, the Tigers stepped into their only lead when Wagner, who shared the individual scoring honors with Wells of ICansas. connected on a short shot. Their command was short­ lived, however, for Schaaike and Benn found the range and thereafter the pace of the conference champions proved toio fast for the Mi.ssourians. I With five minutes to playrand a I lead of 31 to 21, Coach F. C. Allen jof Kansas sent in three substitutes. Field goals by Wagner, Miller and Elgin cut the margin to six points, but with the return of the Kansas regulars the threat was blocked. A total of 24 personal fouls was called. Stuber, Missouri guard, and Gray, Kansas defenseman, being ousted for collecting the maximum number of penalties. Bill Johnson, K. U. center, and conference scoring ace. saw his sharpshootlng abll- I Ity curbed by Miller, Tiger guard, j and succeeded in making only three field goals. Wagner and Wells accounted for 11 points each.' A LONG PROGRAM ON Three Hours Basketball Scheduled for High School Gym Tonight Basketballs will fly through the air in the senior high gymnasium for more than three hours t,onlght as some fifty or sixty high school and college players perform in the tripleheader which is to open the home league season for Mustangs and Red Devils. , At the announced time of 6:30 the second teams of Burlington and lola high schools will take off In the opening game. The high first team is , on the program for a Neosho Valley league contest with Burlington, and the college cagers will meet the Greyhounds of Fort. Scott Junior college in a Kansas State Junior College conference game. Admission charge for the three games will be 25 cents for adults and 15 cents for children. Beryl Kemp. University of Kansas, will referee. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press) .Kansas City—A verdict in favor Of the city and Mrs. Mary E. Young, defendants in a $25^000 damage suit filed by Mrs. Emma Thayer McGee, evangelist, as the result of an alleged • attack by a "mob," was returned yesterday by a Wyandotte county district court Jury.' Mrs. Young was alleged to have struck ON THE ALLEYS f League Standings. W. L. PlaMors ...28 Colts 28 Recreations .; 22 Colts. 23 26 29 Pet. .531 .519 .431 open air tabernacle. Mrs. McGee's suit was filed der the Kansas "mob" law. un- Ottawa—Mrs. G. T. McWhirter, 41, Mpuntalnalr, N. M., died here last night, the second victim of a motor car accident near Quenemo Tuesday night. Otto Hildebrandt, 35,' Quenemo farmer, died in a Lawrence hospital Wednesday night as a result of injuries received in the crash. The Pittsburgh Pirates have been signing their stars right and left but Tony Plet, young second baseman, has started conferences with the club in the hopes of getting an Increase over his 1932 salary check. Pete Jablonowski, pitcher, is one Yankee who will not be among the holdouts. He said at Terryville, Conn., yesterday that he was satis- fled with the terms the club offered him. A small ad m the Classified columns often" puts over a.big .deal. m Mi WILLIAM BRAUCHER Short Ones :CAN' FRANCISCO has Been trying to steam lip a golf bout be- twpen Gene. Sarazen and plln Diitiii for the American champion- slu]). . . . Dutra was willing to play on a jiercentage basis. . . . .S.nrnzon said he would like to have a guarantee ... you take Diitra. The Philadelphia sports writers' hiinquet Jan. 31 for Pop Warner loavos us wondering . . . how nuH 'h did each sports writer have to kick in for the affair? . . . and will Pop be stuck for his plate? . . . Pop doesn't throw his money away. . . . Zuppke used to kid him a lot about that . .-. and Pop fail take a kidding as well a.s anybody else I know. The announcement of Bill Tilden's retirement brings a laugh . . . he is going to quit the game just as soon as he has completed a .schedule of 97 matches in thl:i country . . and 42 abroad . . . on consecutive nights . . . just a tired old man who likes to keep moving around. Fighter vs. Manager A BOUT between Ernie Schaaf and his manager. Jack Shar- icey, ought to be good . . . lots of fighters would enjoy the privilege of taking a bust at their bosses . . . and that goes for managers, too .... many of whom would take keen delight in mixing (for profit) with their bums . . . and some managers could beat some of tbeir bums . . . without taking oft their coats . . . but if your manager happened to be not only heavyweight champion of the world but Jack Sharkey as well, .wouldn't it be wonderful to slam him around? Jonathan A. Butler's report, made after an investigation of Pacific coast institutions; of higher learning, cleared the schools of any suspicion of proselyting, etc. . . . the investigation probably was conducted during the total eclipse of 1932. The team taat beats the Pirateg win win the National League pennant In 1933 . . . according to Bill. McKechnle, manager of ye olde Boston Braves . . . and that team would be the 'Braves, thinks Will . . . who continues with the declaration that "only a few base hits stood between us and a pennant last year" . . . which sania thing can be said of six other teams in the National League . . . especially Cincinnati ... which lost more one-run hull gomeK than any other club in the circuit. We're Weeping pOOR Howard! His Southern California football team will' lose three- players by graduation in June . . . of course two of the gents will be Smith and BroWn . . . the tough tackles . , . but even that doesn't make much difference to Jonesey . . . whose (earn was" declared "wrecked" this year when It was learned Mohler couldn't play. ... Mr. Jones will find some more tackles, the chances are. • After 400 fights, Dave Shade still thinks he Is the best middleweight in the business . . , and demands a bout to prove that he still can lick the rest o'f the lads . . .after 400 fights .... a lot of fights! Chicago operatives report that Judge Landishas cut his own pay check .r. .^ut do not state exactly how much.... estimates are between $15,000 and $25,000 . . . which, subtracted from that $65,000 still would leave him ia lot of hay in the barn, i Professor Dickinson's football rating system, which placed Michigan ahead of Southern California, Is very puzzling . ,' . (the professor says his rating was based on regular games during the 1932 season r. ' .thereby confessing a flaw . . i . because the system didn't discover that the Trojans were the best team on the gridiron in 1932 . . . Vvhlcli everybody knows now . L .but the professors 2_ _ DEA-TH OF MRS. RODENBURG Long-Time Resident of Moran Succumbs There on Wednesday Topeka — Proceedings contesting I the election last November of J. G. isomers, Newton, as Judge of the ninth judicial district.' were filed with the senate yesterday by-John , Hanson of Lindsborg. Mrs. B. H. Rodenburg passed away j Hanson failed.to qualify as a can- Wednesday noon at her home in didate on the Democratic ticket for Moran at the age of 82 years. Death the primary, by reason of having was said to be due to apoplexy. "Mrs. been dLsbarred as an attorney by Rodenburg with her family had the state supreme court. The same Humes ... 170 167 155 492 Willis .... 151 159 182 492 Northnip . ......142, 132 158 432 Matney .. 184 168 223 575 Denning . 144 175 216 535 Totals .. ......791 80r 934 2526 Recreations. Ayling ... 150 189 164 503 Sutton ... 140 157 122 419 Mittelbach 123 143 114 380 Foust ..... 136 121 160 417 Clemans .. 215 160 159 534 Totals .. 790 783 732 2305 Barter Brings Help to Needy Chicago., J:an. 20. (AP)—"Swapping"; Is enabling thousands throughout the middle west to obtain a return for produce or labor which otherwise would be a drug on the market. From the squdlor of Chicago's Halstead street, where jobless men trade shoes for cai>s, to the wheat- lands of Dakota' | where farmers trade oats for haircuts, communities are discovering that money is not entirely essential to the conduct of business—dfter a fashion. Although b^irter is far from becoming the prevailing mode of doing business, even in commimltles where It Is organized, the age-old practice has been revived to a point where It makes possible thousands of deals to stimulate trade and create jobs. One large project patterned after a real barter exchange is "Organized Unemployed, Inc.," a Minneapolis corporation designed to aid Jobless In helping themselveis. Directed by the Rev., George Mecklenburg, it is "an experiment in cooperative livlrig." Scrip Is Issued by the corporatlbn, backed by goods in its warehouses and used by persons "buying" or "selling" the corporation's goods. In these warehouses are some 13,000 artfcles—ranging from chop- Ijed wood to foodstuffs—acquired by donation or through work done in exchange for scrip. Scrip is Issued for. labor, such as wood-cutting, canning and shoe-repairing.—and accepted in return for goods bought by worisers. "Our ;enterprise will last Just as long as the depression," says Mr. Mecklenburg. "It, stimulates business, creates demand for - raw materials, defeata Idleness and. saves the city much money otheinlse necessary for charity." In Omaha the "unemployed married men's council has been organized with a membership in the thousands. ' The members do all manner of work, the council accepting goods in pajment if money is not available. The workers are paid in script, redeeinable in commodities. Far more common are trades made through Individual arrangement. The volume of such trade cannot be estimated, but is unquestionably large. GRIEF FOR GARDEN "THEATRE- OF THE STARS" lived in and near Moran for 48 years. She is survived by her husband and one datighter, Mrs. E. J. Weast, who lives east of Moran. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock from the Presbyterian church in Moran. The services will be conducted by the Rev. N. A. Peck, pastor of the church. Interment will be made in the Mo- 'ir&n cemetery. SALINAN WOUNDED BY BULLET Man Refuses to Tell Kansas City .Police Assailants' Identity. tribunal also ruled against him in mandamus proceedings to have his name placed on the ballot. He alleged fraud had entered into the election and asked the senate to find that all votes cast for those whose names were printed on the ballot be declared void and that he be Installed in the office. He said he had: received write-in votes. TWEAV Last Times Today! The Laugh of Your Life— THEY JUST HAD TO OCIjMARRIED flIMMEaVBU ZAfiiMTTl. Rpland Young Flfi D'Orsay Beloit, Wis.—Waring Bradley..Be- lolt college senior from Hamburg, N. Y., Is the first casualty of the midyear - examination "cramming" period. He suffered a fractured shoulder when he went to sleep and fell from his chair while studying. ! Li Madison Square Boxing Impresario Finds Fate Against him. . New York, Jan. 20. (AP)—Life i.s i just one! grand headache fpr Jimmy- Johnston, boxing. I impresario at Madison Square Gairden. tfiese day.s. The brittleness of maini bout performers, managers'! demands. Jack Denipsey's plunge into the promo- torlal; field, and the actiyi.ty of immigration authorities, all ibave contributed to Johnston's jwoes. Hi^ builds up a card onje day and something; happens to jnake it explode right.' In his face tlie nexl[/ . Hi^ troubles began when^Demixse.v announced he had sigiied Max Schmeling and Max B4er for a heavyweight duel in June. .That left the 'Garden with i champion , Jack Sharkey safely under- contract but wHth • scarcely any iflrst-rhte opponent :to meet. j. Anj Injury to Ernie Schaaf forced cancellation of one recent show and another went by the boajtds when Isidore Gastanaga, ISpanlsh heavyweight, turned up with al, mysterious, malady he said prevented him from; facing Tom Heeneyij, Johnston then thought jbo had a "natural" when he; matcped Billy Petrolic. Duliith welterweight, for a ten round duel withi Bep Van Klaveren' tonight but the DuMh windmill' ttimed j up with' a broken knuckle and' forced Johjiston. to sciury around and arrangfe a .subr stltute feature match between-Hans Blrkie, German heavyweight, and Jlmipy Bl-addock of Jersey City, f Now his feature battib for nexfr. week's Show, a featherweight title match between Kid Chocolate and. Searjian Watson, faces indefinite postponement because Chocolate Ls In difficulties with Immigration officials. The Cuban was ^deported yesterday because he had no permit froni the secretary of labors to enter the iUnlted States. I Another. Garden feature, a heavyweight bout between Ernl6 Schaaf and: Prlmo Camera, threatens to fall: through because damera's managers disapprove of a Nia.sh in the:Garden's scat prices.- ; ; St. Louis Slayer Hangtd. St. Louis. Jan. 20. (AP )-Wanies W. Kellar, 30, confessed murderer of Mrs. Etta Sauer. wife of his cm- plo.v'cr, at Maplewood. St. Louis .suburb, was hanged in the St. Louis county Jail at Clayton at 6:(Kr a. m. today. . Falllnsr Timber Kills Man. Miami. Okln.. Jan. 20. (AP)—A falling timber klllod Charles Roiers. 38.; of Commerce, head electrician at the Eagle Plcher Lead company plant today. ' SATURDAY! Week-end Bargain Show! ADMISSION BASKETBALL V'GSULTS (By the Assoclatt,. Press) Kan-sas City. Jan. ; 20. (AP)—A man who said he was; O. P. Warren, 26,iSalina, Kas., was treated at General hospital today for a bullet wound,in the thigh and lacerations aboiit £ho head. Kort Williams, a cab driver, said Wa:rreri had engaged him to drive to Sallna, but first asked to be taken to a place on Grand Avenue near Thirteenth street.The driver .said Warren ascended a stairs and in : a few moments reappeared, wounded and beaten about the hea'd. Williams drove Warren to the, hospital. At the haspltal the wounded man .said he would not prosecute his a.ssallants. . College. Alabama 57^ MIssLsslppl 21. Omaha U. 30, Nebraska Wesleyan 23. Cotner 50, York 46. Pittsburg teachers 22, Maryvllle, Mo., teachers 19. Missouri 27, Kansas 35. Tulsa U, 45, Oklahoma Baptists 25. Texas A. & I. 38, St. Edwards 32. Garden City Junior College 26. Chllocco Indians 40, RESIDENCE CHANGE TAKES I. After Movinir to- Another House Blast Kills Woman. El Reno, Okla., Jan; 20.' (AP)—A terrific explosion which occurred k few hours after they had tnoved into a resldeRce here cost the life today Of Mrs. A. P. Courtney arid resulted In the serious Injury of her husband. Their two children escaped unharmed. Authorities said the blast, which tore the house apart, apparently was the result of an undetected gas leak. It occurred last nl^ht, and Mrs. Courtney died in a hospital this morning. , Correction. The Register regrets the unintentional error yesterday which caused the name of J. <5. Roberts to be included j among those who attended a meeting of county officials in Ottawa 'Wednesday. It should have incliided the name of Commissioner H. y. Adams and not Mr. Roberts. Detroit—A court; hearing was adjourned here when the evidence exploded and a United States attorney retired to change- his attire. The evidence was a bottle of beer. The beer stood on j a table. In emphasizing a poirit the attorney thumped the table. "Pop" went the beer, and the attorney was struck with the full force of the evidence. • .1 — IP YOU MISS THE REGISTEB CALL J5I QB Wfi SAVONBURG Mrs. Squires and Mrs. Marion Weddle of Elsmore, were calling on Mrs. George Elliott the first of the week. i Mr. Cosncr. Mr. Dale Jordan, Mr. i HOlmquist, and Mr. Charley Smith 'were business callers in lola Saturday, f Mr. |H. Hubbard of lola. visited in the home of J. E. Elliott' Monday, i Harold Smith is the new operator for the Skelly filling station on Main street. Mr.;and Mrs. O. D. CJourtney returned Tuesday from an extended visit with their son, Auther and wife. Mrs. Reubon Walquist Is having a siege of the flue. Ira Miller worked in the butcher shop Saturday while Mr.. (3osner was in lola. The public is Invited to attend a progarm at the M. E. church Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Orberg and family visited Mr; Orburg's sister, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pennell in Kansas City over the week-end. Mr. Wolf and Mrs. Rebecca King of Chanute, were calling oh old friends Sunday afternoon. Mrs.. Cora Buminghton who has been helping to care for her sister, Mrs. I 'lie MlcDaniels, returned to her home Monday evening at Muskogee, bkla. Miss Opal Sears, who is having a relapse of the flu was taken Monday to the home of her aunt, Mrs. ^derman. In Elsmore. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Culllson of Kansas City, Mo., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Merrls Howard. Bro. crouch of Moran preached two inspiring senrions at the Chris- tlon church Sunday. He was entertained In the J. E.. Elliott's home, covers also layed for Mr. Chester Lu(Uuin and Misa AUce Bo;ffrlb£. . The World Retnembers the Glory of "Madkme X" and "Sarah & Son.— Now comes a New and Greater Triumph! RUTH Glamorous Tale of San Francisco's I Barbary Coast! OWL SHOW SATURDAY 11:30 SUNDAY! AND MONDAY MATINEE ANY SEAT 10c-I5c ENDS TONIGHT KELLEY Showins the Greater Pictures! MGIIT- .\XY SE.\T 10c-25c A millibti'IaugVpower romanc^ PLUS— coaiEDY NEWS With EUGENE PALLETTE, FRANK MORGAN SATURDAY— A-nother ona on which (Utitributors innist wc make- a minimum hSrnission charge of lOcand 15c,, and': what a Tpicture! You'll like it better than-last Sai-': nrday's! ArwB 'Am Thrill Packed! Here's a Picture That Carries Plenty of Wallop . . . Excitement . . . Laughs , . Everything! EI >MUfn!f LOWE WYNNE GIBSON MMESSIEASM iOISWiUOit MORHOOII Another Hit bj tHe Maker* of •im i i "70,000 WitneMe." and "Nighl of JAMES GLEAS 6 N June 13" • ••^ —-EXTRA Mickey ."VIcGaire and His Gang "MICKEY'S BUSY J»AY" Tom '& Jerry Cartoon "A CATFISH ROMANCE" "HURRICANE E.XPRESS" No. 9 PARAMOUI I T NEWS DICKIE MOOftl^^ SUNDAY FOR 3 DAYS^ The mad matinii of two souls lost for love's sake to the thunder of a world, lione mad. ADDED FE.\TURETTES

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