Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 30, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, January 30, 1933
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1 ••M.^ ' PAGE SIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 30. 1933. TOLA. KANSAS VISITORS WIN A DOUBLEHEADER INEASYSTVLE Cherry vale Trims Highs And Hutchinson j Routs Junior Collegriates The spoils of a baaketball doubleheader went out,of townjhere Saturday night when Cherrjrvale high triumphed by 30-17 overj the high school in the first game and Hutchinson junior college followed up with a 40-13 rout of the lola college five in Ih'p. nightcap. ! Both local quintets.' put up stub- bom opposition in thie first half of : each -game, but foldyd up more or less In the final session. The Mustang: disadvantage was only three points at the end of the first half of their game, the score being 12-9. The Red Devils were trailing by 17-11 at the recess of the second contest. J The offensive of the strong Cherryvale five was held in check fairly well until the fourth period. In that round the ^ visitors moved off to an easy victory, led by Brinkley, forward who added 10 points in the second half to 4 in the flret for high honors. Griffith, topped the lola scorers with seven points., • lolans Ousied. . DaVis and Finley, lola starting players, were removed from the gamq for misconduct. _ The college team extended the Hutchinson outfit in the opening half )of the second game, but the final session found the western^ breaking up the local defense more I ^ easily and hitting the basket oftener. j The Red Devils at the same time' were, held to one lone field goal to pa.ss.out of the picture almost en• tirely. Teder and Jahns, Hutchinson forwards, accounted for most of the victors' scoring, the former tallying 15 points and Jahns 12. Clark, with four, points, was high for the Red Devils. George Wiggins, coach of the Cherrj'vale souad.. is a former fullback; and teammate of Coach Mickey Evans at Kansas State. Charley Sesher. Hutchinson mentor, was a , teammate of Floyd Smith, former lola'high coach, at Pittsburg teachers college. The box scores: THERE'S WORK TO BE DONE! TO TEST WITH COMING WEEK Road Trip May Make or Break Them in Big Six Contest Conference Standing. W L Pet TP OP Kansas 4 1 .800 IGl 125 Oklahoma 3 1 .750 117 106 Missouri .......2 1 .667 B3 90 Nebraska ......1 2 .333 93 94 Iowa State ....1 3 .250 96 122 Kansas State ...1 4 .200 134 157 When there's important work te be done, John Edward Craig Jr.* can't be bothered posing for photographers. The busy young man, apparently no believer in technocracy. Ls shown here hard at his tasks at Miami Beach. Fla. His father is a steamship line executive. ! KANSAS BRIEFS i (By the Associated Press) Topeka—A request' that congress amend the proposed, domestic allotment plan of farm relief te include $4 an acre guarantee to wheat fanti- ers was drafted here yesterday at a conference of western Kansas farmers and representatives of farm organizations. The western Kansas group was headed by E. H. Fisher and Willard Mayberrj', of Elkhart. Fisher explained that under present conditions the men who planted wheat last fall will not get their seed back. Tola G FT P iGrimth. f . 3 1 1 - Crick, f . 1 1 0 Davis, f .i . 0 0 0 Beach, f . 0 2 2 Drake, f . . 0 0 0 Fairj^'cather, c . 0 0 1 Smith, g . 0 0 1 Finley. g —; . 3 0 2 Wilson, g . 0 0 0 Totals . 7 , 4 7 Cherryvale O FT F- Cold, f ...;. . 2 0 1 Bririkley, fl . 5 4 • 3 ,Fare.,/c . 2 1 1 Wat*rberry, g .. . . 2 3 2 Barker, g . 0 0 1 Totals .11 8 8 Teclmlcal fouls—Davis. Finley. Missed free throws- -Griffith 2, Davis, Fairweather 4, Brinkley 3, Fare. . Hutchinson G FT F Jahns. f . 6 0 •• 2 Stigglns. f . 1 0 2 Teder, f . 7 3 1 . Walker, f . 0 0 0 Redman, c . I 0 0 Wade, c . 0 0 0 Martlney, g . 1 0 0 Stark, B . 0 0 0 Chabln. g . 1 1 1 Campbell, g . 1 0 0 • Totals .18 4 6 lola G FT F . Sanger, f . 1 0 2 Langsford. f . 0 0 1 , Brjgham.'f . 0 0 0 1 Donaldson, f . 0 0 0 ^ Hathaway, f . 0 0 0 ClarH, c . 1 2 2 ^ Rcldj c .: . 0 0 0 McBee. g ... . 0 0 0 Henrichs, g . 1 1 2 Maxsbn, g i . 2 0 2 i Totals . 5 3 9 Garden City—Robbers entered the Ideal food store here Saturday nicht and obtained $1400 in cash from the safe which they had moved into a refrigerator so they could work unobserved from the street. The Postal Telegraph company, located in an adjoining building, was robbed of $10. Checks for about $700 taken from the grocery store safe. were found six miles west of here yesterday. Missed free throws—Jahns. Teder 3,i Walker, Chabin 2, Sanger, McBee. Henrichs 2. Referee—Kenip, Kansas. FARM DEBT AID MOVE STARTS Governor of Nebraska Names Conciliation Commission to Help. Lincoln, Neb.. Jan. 30. (AP>— Governor Ctiarles W. Brj'an tbday Initiated a move to bring farm debtors and creditors together through a board of conciliation to solve mortgage problems. i-Tlie board of conciliation Including state tax commissioner W. H. Smith, farm organization leaders and banking leaders in the state ^ould be authorized to try to bring iabout "fair and equitable settlements between debtors and credit- PTS." in art effort to keep farmers jOn their land. It would have pbw- jer to annoint advisory committees 'to assist in reaching settlements. Economy Aces Defeated. The lola Economy Aces lost to the .Humboldt town team by 54-21 In a i basketball game there Friday night. The box score: • Hnmboldt G FT P TaUey. f 8 1 1 ; Sweeney, f 11 1 1 • Bowman, f 1 0 0 jSin Clair, c 3 0 0 I Bridges, g 3 0 0 ; Flint, g 0 0 .0 ; Junken, g 0 0 0 Totals .26 2 2 Ac«s G FT F Stonaker. f-g 0 1 2 Elliott, f 5; 1 ,1 ChUdress, c 1 0 N 0 Donaldson, g-f 1: 1| 2 Breckenridge, g 2' 0.^ 9 Mehzle, g •. 0 01 p • -TfltMs , 8 3 5 Lawrence—High temperatures today find tomorrow would be all thnt Is necessary to make January, 1933. the warmest similar month In the 65 years records have been m«ln- tataed at the University of Kansas. Professor C. J. Posey, in charge of the weather bureau reported the average temperature for the first 29 days of tlie year at 41.24 degrees, only .01 of a degree above the January record for 1880. Tlie figure for the current month is 5 degrees higher than the average March temperatures and 13.46 degrees higher than the average for January. Fifty years ago the total money, spent on the navy yearly was less than 15 million dollars. A small ad m-'the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. Games This W^k. Monday-Iowa State vs. Nebraska at Lincoln. Friday-Missouri vs.' Kansas State at Manhattan; Kansas vs. Nebraska at Lincoln. Saturday—Missouri vs. Oklahoma at Norman. Results Last Week. 'Kansas 35, Iowa State 20. Kansas SUte 33. Iowa State 23. Kansas City. Jan. 30. <AP)—The MIssoiu-i Tigers, who lost their chance to win the Big Six basketball title last season on a disastrous road trip after showing up like champions at home, will have their acid lest away from the Brewer field house court this week, to determine whether they shall retain a chance .with Oklahoma and the defending champion Kansas Jayhawkers to win the 1933 title. They play last-place Kansas State at Manhattan Friday, night after a long absence from} competition, owing to nildyear examinations, and meet Oklahoma at Norman Saturday night. } Kansas has a Fricfay night engagement at Lincoln and Iowa State plays Nebraska at Lincoln tonight without much at stake although the Comhuskers still have a mathematical chance of wlrming the title. Kp.n»a.=! rode along at the top of the standing last week by defeating Iowa State at Ames. 35 to 20. The Cyclones were definitely counted out of championshlD consideration when they lost to Kansas State at Manhattan Saturday night, 23 to 33. It was State's first vlctoiy in conference play after four consecutive losses which left the Wildcats without a possibility of finishing high in the standing. Tlie Missouri-Kansas State game at Manhattan Friday night recalls their meeting there last season in which Missouri lost a chance to tie for the chamnlonshipl which Kan- snr won bv defeating Oklahoma, iit LawTence the same nicht. With Iowa State out of it. the race turned into a 3-way scramble between . Knus ^is. Oklahoma , and MLs.souri. Each of the three-leaders hn.s, been defeated once in the conference. Kansas has won four games, Oklahoma three and Missouri two. BRUSHING DP SPORKBy Laofer " SCARPACI/' WkWV CONOOH, cewieR FOR -m gLVrS IfeAM At HeUENfc, MOMT., SCOREP A BASKEf CC0^3C.0M .««.««3 Chicago — Frankle Diamond, brother-in-law of Alphon.se Capone and regarded by police as one of the town's tougher citizens, had his nose tweaked—and right in school, too. Sergeant Rpy Crane wa^ the tweaker. The reason: Diamond was stricken with a sudden modesty at the detective bureau show-up last night, and wouldn't show his face. A score of minor hoodliuns looked on in amazement. Shelley, the famous English poet, often composed out of'doors, sometimes on the roof-tops. WILLIAM BRAUCHER That Color Lino T>EN JEBALTOSKV. who shorl- ened his name to Ben Jeby and became world's middleweight champion by grant of the New Tfork Boxing , Commission, has won some repute as "a guy who can take it." He has weatkered many a murderous right. i But Ben is going to do his "taking it" judiciously. He has announced that no Senegambians need apply. He will "take it" only from Caucasians. Ben doesn't care if the books and observers do rate Sammy Slaughter of Terre Haute, and Gorilla Jones of Akron as the two best middlei-eights In the world. He doesn't care for. any part of them. Mr. Jeby has drawn the oolor line. He's going to "lake it" from now on with tact and discernment. • • • Treason! •vrou may have read some very comprehensive s t a t ejnents given forth recently by Will Har- rldge, president of the American League, and John Heydler, head ot the National League, in which the view was: expressed that this year's basebiall races would be closer than a wet swimming suit. It was unnecessary for Mr. Heydler to go to all the pains. The National League race is pretty sure to be at least as clos^ as It was last year, since the campaign in that organization is a scramble of teams balaiiced by pronounced weaknesses. For the conservative Mr. Harridge to come right out land say that he thought the American League race was golnjg to be close surprised us a little. The fight In that league Is usually all over by the middle of July. Anyway, on the very heels of both ot these well-worded statements,, c^me two brief but to the point stimmatlons by Pitcher George Earnshaw of the Athletics, and Outfielder Al Simmons ot the .White Sox. "Unless something happens to the Tanks, there won't be any race after July 4^" said Mr, Earn- shaw. "I don't see anything to stop them unless they split up the club." Connie Mack probably liked that! Simmons told a pop-eyed reporter that the Yankees should be-2S gamef ahead of the pack by July 4. "Who's going to stop 'em?" he asked,. Something should be done about such brutal frankness. Perhaps the league should appoint a censor, and pay him out ot that $25,000 that Judge Landis lopped oft his 5G5.- 000 annual stipend. It's Free J OE CARR, who was appointed baseball's mlsslonarj' to the smaller cities ot the country, believes that radio has cut down the basebv^^ttendance in the minors. "Fans tk ^ch cities as Bloom- Ington, III., and Erie, Pa.,", sava Mr, Garr, "prefer to get major league baseball free over the air, rather than pay to see the local boj-s perform. "It is pretty tough on the shoestring prwnotcrs In the smaller towns to have to compete wlth(%lg league millionaires." On the other hand, Bill Veeck ot the Chicago Cubs declares that radio has helped to make his team more popular in Chicago. "The White Sox games are broadcast, too," a major league official told me the other day. "Why don't broadcasting add to the popularity ot that team?" • • • It's Confusing /^ONNIB MACK, manager ot a ^ contending American League team in Philadelphia, says he bad to seU Al Simmons to. the 'White Sox because business was bad and his club was In the red. This, Mr, Mack says, was partly caused by the blue laws which prohibit Sunday baseball in Pennsylvania. Meanwhile,' the management ot the Pirates, who play at Pittsburgh, also in Pennsylvania, on any day In the week except Sunday, have been passing around raises to many ot the players. lUllll/*' 61'Aff C^0<\M BOStOW BROIAIS- mill' HIS ?^iGKtiM& QUi^U -tieS mz imio FOR m TUG NAMe OP 'm^i^'s mm"" Hg WEARS 45 SCARS BA-ffLg loii" IMCLUOIMG- cuts, BRUISES, Ff^ACtURES III mil IM OME SeASOM, m-23, . v£ sPEMf \yo Hiuo-fes IW iHe P6IJAL1V BOX..... ." CHICAGO 'S- BASeSALL MAWA6ERS ARE MUSICAL GewtS. LEU) RDHSecA owce -mmi us oocc K>R GRAMD OPERA>.I. AMD CHARLEV GRJMM CAU^ KAY "ftE UFE OOTOF A BftUJO. HOOVER»S "COUSIN" BLOCKS MOVE TO FORECLOSE ON HIS FARM Al. E. Hoover, above, who.says be Is a couelng of President Hoover, has forestalled foreclosure of a $14,000 mortgage on his farm near Grand Meadow, Minn.', throtigh a plea by a committee of the Minnesota Farmers' Holiday association, i Accompanied by the committee, Hoover went to Dcs Moines, la., and effected a compromise with the mortgage holder through the Joint Stock Land Bank there. The compromise, it was reported, will allow Hoover to stay on his farm as a renter. According to Hoover, he had missed oak semi-annual payment of $400 and was faced with eviction and loss of his stock, machinery and household goods, as are many mid western farmers. Hoover saj-s his father and the president's father were brothers. Hoover saj-s that he, like the president, was bom in West Branch, Iowa. Well, and so what? SPRING VALLEY Jan. 27.—We are having all kinds of weather now days. At present we are having some winter for a change. Some of the farmers have been plowing. We have had no school this week. Our teacher, Miss Bonnie Hickson, has the flu. Harrison Heaton and family spent last Sunday with old friends, the Wells family, near Kincald. Mike Hoggatt and family called on Mrs. Hoggatt's cousin's. Earnest Pool's in the New Hope district, last Sunday evening. Riley IJ3w and wife, Lcanna. spent the day Sunday. January 22, at the parental Low home. L. A. Stafford called on Perry Vlles at the Chanute hospital the first of last week. He reports him gaining as rapidly as he could. Walter Stafford shredded corn' fodder for Ben Low last Thursday. Mrs. Fate Ross and Miss Lucretia Fisher helped Mrs. Low cook for com shredders Thursday. Scott Morris called on Walter Stafford last Thursday. Mrs. Ralph Townsley. Mrs. George Slsson. Mrs. Yoxmgs attended club at Mrs. Murrow's, near Bayard, Thursday. o ' '<\\ Chas. Willits has the shingles on his new liam and is putting in some cement floors. John Hoffman and family attended the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Hutton. They| have our sincere sympathy in their' l)ereavement. We are grieved to hear of the death of A. C. Hayes In lola. Mrs. Hayes Is a cousin of Ben Low. Our sympathy is to the bereaved ones. Neighbors of Ed Toungs met at his pliace for an all day butchering spree last Tuesday. Harrison Heaton, Tom Fisher, George Slsson. Harvey AUumbaugh and Fate Ross all helped Ed butcher and thrro other hogs were slaughtered. The lailles went along with theh: dinner baskets and ser\'ed dinner at the noon hour. "niREE STEVENSES INDICTED. ELLIS -HDGGnS BOUT HEADS CARD BV MIKE CHACOHA THIS WEEK BuU Henry WiU Meet Tobi McB^- erts in Secondary Match at Local Arena-Thnrsday Night Jory Charges Embezzlement in the Failure of Insurance Company Chicago, Jan. 30 (AP) — Three members of the Stevens family of Chicago were reported named In true bills voted by the grand Jury today charging conspiracy and embezzlement in their administration of the finances of the Illinois Life Insurance company. State's attorney Thomas J. Courtney said the conspiracy count alleged that Ernest J. Stevens, his 80- year-old father, James W. Stevens and his brother Raymond obtained $1,000,000 by false pretenses from the Ufe Insurance company they controlled. Greek John Ellis and Bert Huggins, past performers here, have been becikoned by Pronjoter Mike Chacoma again to face and deface each other In the main exhibit of the coming Thursday wrestling card. Ellla comes from Ottawa and, according to reliable authority, years aco established claim to the original Greek middle - lightheavy - welter- featherweight championship of Kansas and North Dakota—more or less. Hueglns comes from Sprlnghill in the Sunflower state. But Chacoma made a pansy out of him in a previous match here. He (Huggins) claims, according to unreliable authority, the championship of the NE'.i and all of the NWVi of section 25-26-17 In Blood valley township exclusive of the existing highway, between the hours of 12 m, and 4 a. jm. • Ellis has wrestled here two or three times this winter and on each occasion drew with.his opponent— but not at the payoff window. Those were the days when the cash customers were few and many empty seats between. Ellis drew with John Neal and Wayne Long. . Bert Huggins has graced the local mat twice this winter also, both times on the same night in his match with Chaconia. He was the \'ictim of Mike when the latter happened to be in one of his most blood thirsty moods. It was the time Chacoma dove the-diameter of the ring at Huggins, missed, and grabbed the middle rope on his take-off from the platform which resulted only in a few loop-the-loops between the upijer and lower hemps. The only domaee done was the cracking of a 6-by-6 spar supporting the north- we.<!t corner 'of the elevated square. Huggins niay do better this time against Ottawa John. The match will be to the usual main event de- ci-sion, two falls out of three, no time limit. Tom McRoberts, the serious minded, serious looking trooper i from Paola has also been asked to back for another look at the spectators. He will tackle Guy (Bull) Henry, the Terrible Turk of Chicago and lola. McRoberts is absolutely unable to alter the expression on his face. He has a continual head-lock. He can nroduce no grimace when luider the influence of any offensive move on the part of his opponent, nor can he "grinace" when the promoter hands him his per cent of the take- in after the show is over. Henry, on the other hand.I can screw his face into a shape peculiar to any sort of situation. The faas also believe he can take cars of himself in most any occasion which might arise in his chosen profession. The McRoberts-Henry joustJ.will go to one fall with the bell remaining dumb. • The usual '^wo good prelimln«|^ ies" are also bn the card with the usual 8:15 starting gong and the usual 25-10-10 admission price. NSWERS todaifii ML TT.VMMERFEST. ^•OR\VAy, is •*• the noriUornniost city in ilio .woiUl. Tlie plane shown ia an EI, 1 ,1 PS K. sm M.MX'OLM C.\.MP13EI.L holds the atitomo. bile speoil reroiit ot nearly .MILES I'i :U HOCR. TREASON TO BLOCK LAWS Governor of New Hampshire Speaks to Legislators In Topeka. come local Topeka, Jan. 30. (AP)—Men who attempt to block measures for the public good in these times of adversity are guilty of treasons Governor John O. Wlnant of New Hampshire told members of the Kansas legislature at a Johit session of the senate and house today. Governor Wlnant said that with conditions more critical than in the World war period, party politics should be disregarded. Discussing affairs in New Hampshire, he told of the creation of a cooperative milk'markethig organization as one step takeri to help farmers. He also discussed steps taken to increase home consmnp- tion of New Hampshire products. Governor Winant will be one of the chief speakers at the annual dinner tonight of the Kansas Day club. Republican social organization. After the Joint isession with the senate, the house heard a talk by one of its former members. Miss Kathryn O'Loughlin, congresswoman-elect from the sixth district, who deprecated the time spent by congress in discussing beer. "The great question before the nation." she said, "is not 'What shall we drink' but 'When do we eat.' Why waste our time on this unimportant question, the solution of which does nothing toward solving the more important problems." Both branches of the lesrlslature adjourned at noon until Tuesday, when the house will meet at 10 a. m. and the senate at 1 p. m. ' Japan May Qnit League. Tokj-o. Jan. 30. (API—Foreign Minister 'X'asua Uchida was authoritatively reported today to liave .lent notice to the league of nations that Japan's decision on whether to withdraw from the league will depend on the character of the pro- pased league's report on the Man- churlan issue. , i Beware the Coagh or CoIdthatHangsOn Persistent coughs and colds lead to serious trouble. You can slop, them now «rilJ> Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote liiat is pleasant to take. Creomulsion is a new medical discoveiy wilh two-foldac- tiou; it soothes and heals the inSamed membranes and inhibits germ growth. • Of all known drugs, creosote is recog- xilzed iby high medical authorities as one of the Neatest healirg agencies for per- (istent coughs and colds and other form's «>f l}lii>at troubles. Creomulsion contains, fn addition to creosote, other healing elements wfalch soothe and heal the infected iaeinbranes andstopthe Iniution and in- flrmnation, wiiile the creosote goes on to tliestom«A, is absorbed into the blood, attacks Oie seat of the trouble and checks the groiMi of the germs. ' ueomqlsioh is guaranteed satisfactory ' in the treatment of persictent coughs and colds, Iffonchial asthma, bronchhU and other forms of respbatory diseases, and js excellent for building up the syatiem .^ter colds or flu. Money refunded if any eedgjiprceld.no matter of howlongstana- ing; is notreliered after takingaccording todircction;, AskyourdmgBist. .(.4dv.) inexpenslyely f /iis winder in I CALIFORNIA- lis ganti* dlmala, .tha lingariiig re- manea of old Spanish days, ttia datart, lha mountains, tha saoshora, lha flowart. The Santa Fa| effar* tha fostasl and most aacluslvo sarvka lo Soulhara Califemio. lARIZQNA- Wanii days In lha dasart. Rida bofsa- boek evar tunny trails. Ptoy 9M. Swim in epan.oir pbelt. Daiart Inns, famous rasort helals, duda ranehas and hot sprjngt—vary raasenoblo rata* this wintar. DEATH VALLEY- Worm, colorful, cemforlalilo- lof Hia outstanding dasart rosorts of lha world. A Santa Fa tickat to California will taka you thru Pboanix. A thru Pboanix hillman thraa tinos o «raak this wintar—on Tha CHIEF. A daily Phoanix Pullman—lha yaar 'round —on tha Grand Canyon Umltad, from Chicago and Kansas Cly. BHAWAII- Tha PoeiiRc's parodba. A pl<Ka In which lo rast and draam, surrounded by tropical scanas. B TEXAS- Whara you wilt And o worm, walcona and a worm wintar. Whara you and your family can spand a month or two onioylAs its balny dimato. Oa year Sacrta Fa Mray— 6raai> Canyon—ladlait-datoarB J. F. Dickensheets, Agent Phone 375, lola, Kas. Ex-Soldlcr Dies After Crash. Fredonia. Kas., Jan. 30. (AP)— August F. Stempf, 42, died today from an injury suffered Saturday night when his automobile hit a culvert near here... Stempf. an unmarried printer, was a "World war veteran who served in D company, 137lh infantry. STRIKE iTILL HOLbs One Mam Beaten as Employes iiold Up prodoction of Bodies , f j Detroit,^Jan. 30. (AP)—The dead- ' line which the Brlggs manufacturing company set for the return of 6,000 striking • employes passed at noon today—with no indicatlonrthat the men, iwho walked out last week, would re^mn immediately, or, that their positions would be filled today from the ranks of the unemployed. The first violence fo the five-iday- old strike occurred this morning, when a gixiup reported by state police to bo members of the picket lines severely beat Arthur Noblet who hadi tried to enter the', employment; gates of the company's Highland Park plant. State police forced the group back and Uook Noblet to; a hospital. Employment gates of the company's plants were thrown open to all applicants at noon today.- No lines formed, however, and pickets sold by police to number 1,800 al the Mack avenue plant and 2,000 at tlie . Highland Park plant, continued to march iri the streets. Crowds fathered to watch, and were kept afeross the street by the police. Ten demonstrators, whose names were with- ^ held by police, were arrested;this morning at the Highland Park plant;, ; _ Meanwhile, no word ' came from the Ford motor company, wliose plants Were forced to close due to failure Qf the' Briggs company to t supply bodies. Henry Ford Satur- ' day indicated If the strike is ' not settled today or tomorrow, his Com^ pany. will prepare to manufacture its own bodies, if necessary, in order to get into production. One h\indred years ago, in the year 1831, the United States was engaged in the Sac an<t Fox Indian war. "THEATRE OF THE STARS" KELLEY Matinees 10c-15c—Niglits 10c-25c TODAY & TUESDAY FROM THE K. C. STAR: I pre\'lewed the "(Cimarron of 1932" Monday night. It is the RKO Radio production, ."The Conquerors," which opens Friday at the Mainstreet. Richard Dix, Ann Harding. Edna Mae Oliver and Guy Klbbee are featured in this epic of empire building. It is a timely and Important story of American courage and resourcefulness in overcoming pahics from 1873 to 1929 filmed on the same scale as "Clmafron." Here at last is a photoplay that does justice to Ann Harding. She gives a characterization covering .a span of years, .•similar to Irene Dunne's memorable Sabra In "Cimarron." and her splendid per- , formancc puts her right back in the front rank o^ dramatic actresses. Put "The ; Conquerors" on your'film shopping list. It is one of the notable pictures of the year. ib^f^ Blazing dayjl A *J §§?W/mpoij,io'ied ^>:'^''~^%£'''\Jm, nighlsl •Ik »r ""y *« ANN HARDI MAY oiiven WIUIAMWeilMAN ADDED— TALKARTOON, HOLLYWOOD AND NEWS. TWEAT TODAY! WE'RE SORRY!—But tonight is positively your last chance io see the big langh hit of the season!, i YOtJ'LL GET A MILLION DOLUARS WORTH OF ; LAUGHS FOR 25c. ''WHISTLING IN THE DARK Technicolor Musical Revue "HEY, HEY, WESTERNER" 7:15-9:15 10c-25c ERNEST TRUEX UNA MERKEIf *1 I TUESDAY! AND WEDNESDAY! i A Sensational New Mystery^' Hit—Bigger than any Bargain; Show You've Seen In Weeks! 2 DAYS ADMISSION 10c TO ALL! 2:15 7:1.'! 9:15 WEDNESDAY Th» prison rfectori) fought to aavm Ma nr«, for (ko iudfhaa Jaeraatf that M asost dla la ttf ofocMe ebalrJ K K O • RADIO HcgfaaH Denny, Bennett, Nonsiu Forter. BiGNEWS.'.....: Announcing the most tre- ; mentious series of BIG SHOWS any theater has ever been privileged to present! COMING SOON— Ronald Colman—Kay Francis "CYNARA" Le^ Tracy, "CLEAR ALL WIRES" EDDIE CANTOR ' "THE KID FROM SPAIN" Irene Dnnhe—PhnUps Holmes "Secret of Madame-Blanche" Joan Crawford—Gary Cooper "TODAY WE LIVE" -\, "ileil Below"—"Lawyerman"— . 1 "RaspnUn" — "20,000 Years In Sing Sing" —"Grand Central Airport"—"The Mununy"—"No . More Orchids"—"Match King" The lola Has the Pictures . NOW AS ALWAYS

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