Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 1, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 1, 1933
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PAQESIX TIE FOR FIRST ON WIN FRIDAY College to Play Independence in Effort to End String of Losses Jnnlor iCoUerC: Standinss. W. L. Pet. El Dorado .....5 1 .835 Hutchinson 5 1 .835 Fort Scott 3 1 .750 Coffeyville 4 2 .667 Parsons 4 2 .667 Independence 2 3 .400 Kansas City 1 2 J33 Garden City 1 2 333 Arkansas City 0 5 .000 lola :0 6 .000 Results Last Week. Port Scott 38, Parsons 19. Hutchinson 23, Independence 15. Parsons 48, lola 35. El Dorado 23, Arkansas City 20. Kansas City 45, Fort Scott 38. Hutchinson 40, lola 13. Parsons 35, Kansas City 22. Games This Week. Tue.sday—Garden City 28, Ar- k;in.sas City 26. Wednesday—Garden City at Independence. Friday—Independence at lola: ' Fort Scott at CoffcyvUle; Parsons at Hutchinson. Saturday—Parsons at El Dorado: Independence at Kansas City; Hutchinson at Garden City. Neosho, Valley Standings. . W. L. Pet. Yntes Center 4 . 0 1.000 lola 3 1 .750 Oamett 2 2 .500, Burlington .1 3 .250 Humboldt ....0 4 .000 ResulU Last Week, lola 23. Humboldt' 13. Yales Center '13, Gamett 11. Games Friday. Yates Center at lola. Burlington at Gamett. An advance into a tie for first place in the Meosho Valley league standings or probable elimination from the running for the league championship will result for the Mustang cagers of lola high when they meet Yates Center here Friday n\ght in the first game, of another court doubleheader. Didependence junior college will come to oppose the local college aggregation in the other half of the program. Yates Center remains undefeated In the high school loop, having turned back Gamett by 13-11 last Friday for the fourth straight victory. The Mustangs were repulsed by :24-7 in a visit to Yates Center to onen the season, but since then the Evans quintet has annexed three straight triumphs in Neosho Valley play. A victory over the league leaders would move them Into a tie for first position Friday and a loss for lola would go,far In advancing the Woodson county outfit to the title. The Yates Center team is rated the strongest in the circuit at present. The league is beginning the second half of the double round robin schedule. Each team has played the r othci; four members once, and return' engagements will now be played. Humboldt remains unvlc- torious after a try at each of the other four-teams, Friday's cla.sh between Yates Center and lola is expected to be the high spot in the Mustang season, Tlie visitors will be slightly favored due to their easy win over the lolans jjrevlously. Further scranibllng. In the ranks of the entries In the state Junior college ra:ce re.-^ultcd from play last week. El| Dorado and Hutchinson went into a tie for the leadership, ' now hai-lng five wins and one loss each. Fort Scott, the last of the undefeated teams, fell in: a battle with , Kansas City. El Dorado remains the most feared member of" the loop, with Hutchinson, Port Scott, and Coffeyville close behind In the running . for the 1933 title. Gardeni City, Arkansas City, and lola are counted definitely out. The Red" Devils went down for the sixth time this year laist Saturday when Hutchinson dealt the most embarrassing defeat of the sca.son.| It ran the local college successive loss string to 21. The Independence five Is expecting to be at renewed strength for the three games on its schedule this week. Rebuilt since the start of the second semester. Coach Ira Stockebrand's pupils Include two lola bovs, Harry Thompson and WUlard Trom- bold. A 27-47 setback was taken by the Red Devils when they opened the season :fet Independence. A SILENT HOOVER FOB A YEAR President to Rest and Watch Events Under Roosevelt. Washington. Feb. 1. (.'VP)—President Hoover Intends to set for himself long public silence after leaving the capital March 4. Friends of the chief executive who have talked to-him of his future s;»id today he also wishes to withhold for some months decisions on a number of attractive positions al' ready offered, several touching his old profc-uiion of engineering. During this time, Mr. Hoover plans to rest and observe the course of national events under the guidance of hl.s successor. He will have an observer in the • capital in tlie person of Lawrence Rlchey, his secretary, and closest . aide for years. Although no authoritative word has been spoken publicly on the sub• ject, intimations have been given that Mr. Hoover will decide early next year! whether he intends to seek to return to public life. Akron, O.—When Sheriff Ray Potts started wearinsr bright yellow gloves and spats, his deputies said plenty—to one another.' \ Today, this notice appeared on the jail bulletin board: "Notice to all deputies: Oa. and ' after February, 3. all deputies are 1— v.sr-ted to wear spats all the lime they are on d«ty,'.' j i IN ROOSEVELT'S •*BRAIN TRUST* One of President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt's chlpf economic advisers Is Dr. Rexfbrd Guy Tugwell of Columbia university. He ha.s been a member of the so-cttUed Roo.sevelt "brain trust" since prior to the election. . '[ THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER^ WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 1,1938. BASKETBALL RESULT^ (By the Associated Press.) CoUeg:c. New York U. 27, Yale,37. Kentucky 40, VanderbUt 29. North Carolina 32, Duke 36. Alabama 33, Georgia 23. Butler 34, Washington U. 32. Midland 45, Wayne, Neb., Teachers 25. • Central College (Mo.) 35, Rolla Miners 16. CoUege of Ehiporia 57, Emporia Teachers 33. Wichita U. 51, Bethel 29. Wichita Henrys .43, Phillips U. 36. New Mexico U. 48, Texas College of Mines 36. New Mexico Mines 36, New Mexico Mil. Inst. 30. Colorado U. 22, Colorado Mines 12. Denver U. 29, Colorado Teach. 27. St. Mary's 23, California 37. Santa Clara 25. Stanford 27. Garden City Jr. College 28, Arkansas City Jr. College 26. lUgh School. El Dorado 18, Winfield 15. Independence 22, Coffeyville 18. Pittsburg 21, Fort S.cott 17. Columbus 22, Frontenac 18. McCune 32, Mound Valley 16. • Cathedral of Wichita 34. Florence 15. Erie 23, CoUege High of Pittsburg 19. Oswego 15, Altaniont 17. . WINS A RACE WITH DEATH Bartlesville Man Able to See Mother Before She. Dies. York. Neb., Feb. 1, (AP)—Edward F. Guiding of Bartlesville, Okla., won a race with death late yesterday. He reached the, bedside of his mother, Mrs. John O. Gtildlnger, 67, of York, 20 minutes before she died. Guldlngcr started' to drive from Bartlesville but at Wichita, Kas.. he was met by an airplane pilot of the corporation which employes him. The pilot. Art Mills, had nnotber passenger for Kansas City. Ho and Guidlnger flew there first and th&n on to York. Ice formed on the wings as they neared the York .airport and caused the pilot some difficulty biit they landed without mishap and Guidlnger rushed to his mother's bedside. BABENOTREADY TO LEAVE GAME FOR SOME TIME Bambino into Twentieth Year in Big Leagues But Still Going (By AUn GouldO New York, Feb. I: (AP)—There was a time when Babe Ruth thought he would be quite happy to round out two full decades in major league ba^ball and then retire to the bench or grandstand, occupying a sort of "emeritus chair" in the na- tonal game. He's changed his mind. The year 1933 will ihark his twentieth campaign In the American league, for which he Is already well prepared, even though unsigned. He has not the slightest idea of making it a farewell tour. "Say, I couldn't even think of quitting baseball, the way I feel now," the Babe told me. "It's not only money I can make out of it. I wouldn't know what to do with myself If I was out of the game. I ought to be able to play regularly at least two or three years more, j maybe longer. Barring accidents, I do not see why I shouldn't be in every game with the Yankees this year." No Managing Yet. For the time being, at least, Ruth has cast aside any thought of managing a big league club as a climax to his career. The one thing he is dead sure about Is that he will never play In the minors, manage or own a minor league club. "If I ever did manage a big league club, though, I would like the chance to build It up and not take over a ready-made outfit," he added. The Boston Red Sox would appeal to him, on that account as well as for sentimental reasons. Many big league men would like to have Rutli go back to the Hub, for just that purpose, but as he puts it himself: "Where's the money for that now?" Ruth does not think Jimmy Foxx will break the Babe's home run record of 60,,ithough the Athletics' first sacker came within two of equalling the mark last year. In fact Ruth is not so sure he has much chance now to better that mark himself, adding rpgretfully: "If I was still hitting 'em in the Polo grounds I could get 60 easy." Foxx a "Great Kid." "Foxx is not likely to get so many this year." Ruth continued, "for the reason that with Simmons out of that lineup, pitchers will pass Foxx more often. Last year they passed Simmons to get at Foxx and it didn't work. That boy can sure sock "em. There Is never any doubt about It. when Jlmmle connects. He's a ereat kid, too." The talk turned to southpaws who have given Ruth occasional trouble. He recalled Hub Pruett, who came up with the Browns some years ago i and proceeded to baffle the Babe.: striking him out three straight times; In one game. Ruth thinks Earl WhltehiU, now with the Waslilngton club. Is perhaps as troublesome a.s any port-slder for him to solve how. "Grove? He's okay to hit agniast. Lefty's just a thrower. But when he's pood he can throw 'em past you.: If he was smarter he would never lose a ball game. When he first came up he just had a wrinkle on the ball but now he's got a fair curve.'-' Snow in Nebraska. Norfolk, Neb., Feb. 1. (AP)—Following a month of the warmest January weather on record here snow today blanketed northeast Nebraska. It was from three to ten inches deep. WILLIAM BRAUCHER was a An Old Crowd-Pleaser pAUL • BERLENBACH great crowd-pleaser' that's what Dan Mickey, his manager, used to insist that they put on tbe placards . . . they called Paul the Belting Beauty ... he never took a backward step . . . tlie kind ot a guy who would stand toe-to-toe and battle until one man dropped. Money roiled In ... . eight years ago he was one i of the big- post shots in the cauliflower In- 4ustry . ". .j It was estimated he pounded out more than half a million fists , ace. out dollars w^lth his rugged . he moved Into a pal- Up and Down •[V"OW he lives In a three-iroom •'• flat in Astoria, Long, Island . . . and the other day h^ ankled into a newspaper o/flce to insert th<? following ad: "Paul Beflen- bach,. ex-light heavyweight Champion, wishes position as athletic instructor with private family; will also act as chauffeur." At 32 . . .) too old for further warring . . . with some bonds on which are printed $1000 . . . but which are worth $8 apiece . . . but, woven Into the story,ot the last eight years a tew chapters in which this one and that one sued the old Belting Beauty . . . and parted him from some of-that bankroll he earned pleasing the crowds. • • • "Most Deserving" TTE had his heydey eight years "ago . . . Francis Albertanti then wrote: "It the fistic solons had to make an award for-the most deserving ring; gladiator for 1925 they would have no hesitancy turning over the prize to Paul Berlenbacb." That was the year when the young man, fresh from the amateur ranks, belted Mike McTigue out from under the light heavyweight championship; knocked out Jimmy Slattery: battered King Solomon to a ^nlp, and suc- QesafnlJy defended his title against the only man who up to that time had knocked him out iu the professional ranks—Jack Delaney. Twenty-two t 'i 'oiisand' people- paid $162,97o lu watch him beat Delaney . . . Paul's piece was $55,000 . . . then there Was tho night in 192G when he fought Young Sirlbling . . . and 55,000 jammed into Yankee Stadium . . . paying $225,00* . . . o£ which Paul's share was $75,000. As^ fighters went he was crude at first . . . having been changed over from a wrestler by Hickey, the man who used to train Bob Fitzsiminons . . . but he had A terrific punch . . . apd he learned to box by taking it . . J learning so well that he actually outboxed McTigue to win the title ... thereby fooling the Broadway talent . . . who wagDred that If the bout went the limit the venerable Irishman would win. • • », There Was a Gats!; •OERLE.VBACH shared in the unheard o£ gate receipts ot $577,557 . . . when he fought Jack Delaney in 1926 . . . and lost his title . .~. after that lie became peeved with Hickey ... . because Dan seemed to be taking too much Interest In Monty Munn, new arrival in New York . . . BO Paul up and paid Hickey $40,000 for a release from Ills contract. The following year saw the beginning of the end L . . old Mike McTigue finally caught up with him . . . and almost murdered him In four rounds . . . unwilling to quit, be became a trial horse . . . and his record began to be cluttered up with thfi names of such strangers &a\ CHiarley Rammel, BIng Conley.j Bob Lawson and Joe L>ohman .| • . then he lost to Mickey Walker at Chicago In ten, | He came to the crest In a day when all sports reached the top ... he earned more than a half million dollars . . . there is a tragic story in his ring life . . . a nove] ... of gallant, fighting flesh and blood tho't flnialljr went unrewarded. I BRUSHING DP SPORTS - - - By laofer UNNEKSS7c ?MlHNES5iA m AMpjtf3 '£"DgOBtes A KANSAS CITY BANDIT ONE IN lOLA ROBBERY (Continued From Page One) tel where Doyle lived was reported to Captain Hlgglns. Mrs. Doyle was quoted as exclaiming: "Did you read the paper? He's been shot." After her sudden departure from the hotel, Mrs. Doyle telephoned by long distance and asked that her apartment' be retained. She explained she bad ^een called out of town suddenly. Doyle was sentenced to the federal penitentiary from a Kansas towTi to serve a three-year sentence for violation of the prohibitory-law. Coffeyi-ille, Kas., Feb. 1. (AP>—A posse of twenty officers from three states today made a fruitless search of numerous buildings and hideouts In South Coffeyville, Oklahoma for the three men who robbed a messenger of .a North Kansas CJlty bank Saturday and shot the town marshal. The officer^, were from Kaiasas City, Montgomery county. Kansas and Nowata county, Oklahoma..- KELLEY THURSDAY AND FRIDAY Kansas City, Feb. 1. (API—Possible hide-outs at Tulsa, Okla., and Coffeyville, Kas,, were under scrutiny of authorities today In the spHrch for the robbers who last Saturday obtained $14 000 from a me."»nnger of the National' Bank and Trust company in North Kansas (3lty. The Tul.sa search was started last nlsrht after Foster Porter, one of two officers kidnaped by the sus- nefted robbers at Fort Smith. Ark., had tentatively Identmed three of the men In the party through.ro?ues i^Uerj- photographs. Although Tulsa noltre withheld the names, they said two of the men selected by i Portei- were 'Tulsa hoodlums. Rees D. Moi-an, chief of detectives, said dp=:n,rir>tlons Of the three tallied with those of the Kansas CMty rob- bersi ; Confidential Tip. Information which sent five Kansas caty and caay county officers to Coffeyville, last nlRlit was described biy Capt. T. J. Higglns. head of the Kansas City detective department, as being of a "confidential nature." Detectives William Simoson and John Southrldg? and Pric9 Hall ,,.TCnay county deputy sheriff, made the trip by airplane. About the same time the plane left horn. Roy McCoy, another deputy, and the county jailer, set out for Cof- fe.wiUe in a motor car.; Tul.'^a police, after a check of pa- ners found In the motor par abandoned bv the mfsn who kidnaned P"'-. te( and his fellow officer. Bob Wil- Mnm.<;"n. s?ld the machine had be?n rented at Tulsa Sunday bv the mon whose pictures Porter identified. Throusrh Five States. One of the most untisual battles ofvnts the screen has depicted takes place between Clive Brook in the title role, and Ernest Torrence as Moriarty, in "Sherlock Holms," the new Fox mystery film.' The trail of .sas City robbets has middlewestem states thus far Saturday, the the susnected K-ih- touched five and southwestern After the robbnn- four bandits eluH'-d AS MARTIN INSULL WENT TO COURT Martin InsuU, former Chicago utilities magnate and associate of his brother Samuel InsuU in many enterprises, was facing new extradition efforts when this pictiu"e was taken as he entered court at at Toronto. Canada, -Chicago authorities brought about his arrest, and further hearings on his extradition will be held March 6. Instill was placed on $55,000 bond, charged with friaud, embezzlement and theft by bailee. Farimont. W. Va.—A euphonious family has been entered on the Red Cross list to receive.free flour. Ben Kern is the father and he's out of work. He has seven! sons— Chester, Lester, Vester, Nestor, KeS- ter and Jester. . | "If things pick up," he says, "we hope some day to add a daughter ' to our J Esther; flock. Her nanje iwill be At next Saturday's meeting one of the four Competing teams' of ten members each will receive $1 worth of candy for securing the most new members to the Mickey Mouse club. Dont forget that the minimum number of members -yoii must seeing is ten SQ if you are on one of the teartis get busy and help, win that candy. Next Saturday on the screen we have John Wayne and "Duke," the miracle horse In a mystery story "Haunted Gold." Krazj' Kat ih another of his comic cartoons and another Traveltalk "Rio the Magnificent." Here are your membership card nimiliers: 5. 209, 101, 875, arid 634. Five more will be on display at the lx)x-offlce. If your membership card corresponds with any of these you will be adinltted free to next Saturday's meeting. BACK INTO BRE.'VDLINE AGAIN I Attempt at Snicide Fails Because City Tnmed Off the Gas. ••wo T ^nssps and drove to Knoxville, la., where they kidnaped two iiolif^.?- men and stole a motor ca.r. Aftnr .*1ip officers v .'BT releasprt npar Un- lonvlllc, Mo., Sunday morning, no trace of the; fugitives was founrl un*'l dt.seovpi-v of nn ahqndonpd motor car near Columbus. Ka.s.. yps- terday. It was Idpntifipd as the mnrhlnp stolen at Knoxyllle. Sheriff Dave Hascnplauch of •Tiernkpe county, Kansas, exnrpsscd the belief the men were mot bv a confederate in anothpr car. Fnrm- ers living np.ar where the machine was found reported seeing a rar cruising back and forth In that section Monday afternoon. ; Kansas City police bpllcVe the; paity then continued to Fort Smith,; where Porter and.'Williamson were Vldnaped after 'engaging the men 'n a pimfight. Both were released •^par Stigler. Okla. 'Wtlliamson was taken to a Fort Smith hospital for treatment of a broken hand. CHURCH LEAGUE PLAT 10£A. KANSAg 4 standings. Results Last Night. CtithoUc—24 PG FT F yskowsld, f 3 ]jjetzlnger, f 0 •, f. 1 en, c 0 j-skowski, g ..1 Flaherty, g 4 ' g '• 3 s. zt s. Metjzsinger, Goijd- A. O' Groint Lare, Tav W. L. Pet. .4 0 1.000 .3 1 .750 .2 1 .667 .2 1 .667 .3 2 .6C0 .2 2 • .531) .0 4 .000 .0 5 .000 'otals. christian Jrs.—13 Long. Fra|ntz, Chi Coxi, .12 ;9 FG FT F f. . dress, c. c. , g. ... [lor. g. Dunliam g. Totals . ..0 ..3 ..1 . .0 ..0 ..0 .0 ChrLstlon Srs.—18 Shaffer, f. Baker, f •• — Hurlock, f Williams, c. Hnmmll, c Hubbard, g F. 'millams, g S-ft-inford, g Totals V. n.—ia Roberts, f. .-. R. Baker, f. McClay, c. Dale. c. L. Dale, g H. Baker, g. .. >. PO FT P .2 2 2 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 ..5 6 10 FG FT F ..3 13 0 0 0 1 1 ..2 ..2 ..0 ..1 ..0 .Totals Referee—Elliott. .8 13 SET FOR A RECORD Sir Malcolm CampbeU Off to Daytona with Revamped Bluebird ' New York, Feb. 1. (AP)—Sir Malcolm Campbell headed for , the South and a new world's automc^Ue speed record today. • Stopping In New York only long enough to voice his confidence that he would eclipse his own mark of 253.968 miles per hour. Sir Malcolm boarded a train late last,- night for Ua.vtona Beach, where he expects to make his record attempt in aljout ten days. Although he declined to venture rny predictions as to what speed he expected to touch, there were indications that he hoped to get hiS; revamped Bluebird up as high as 265 miles an hour. "I haven't any Idea what speed the Bluebird can make, he told^ reporters. "The horsepower has been increased from 1450 to 2600, the ! weight Increased, and she has more resistance. I haven't driven ;her since .she was rebuilt. But of course 1 wouldn't be here If I didn't think I could break the record," He foresaw, ultimately, the possibility of a' speed of 350 miles' an liour. with a four-wheel drive car of pi-pater power than his Bluebird "under pood weather' and beach conditions." Glau Fartory Reopens. Henrvptta. Okla.. Feb. 1. (AP1— The Pittsburgh Plate Gloss com -i pany's jjlant here has resumed onerat.ions after a ^ shutdown of more than seven months. Approximately 300 men returned to work.: WATCHMAN HELD FOR CRIME Man First Helps Investigate Robbery, Then is Arrested for It; Chlcka.sha. Okla., Feb. 1. (AP)— After having assLsted officers In the inve.stigatlon of a bank burglary at Bradley the night of January • 24, Bennie Roberts, night watchman of the village, was arrested today and charged with the offense. Five other men who pleaded not guilty In the case when arraigned today are Barney Shelly, Lorinle Crow. Demppey Crow, Jlmmie Dunn and Hope Dunn. Their preliminary hearing was set for February, 11* Only $20 was taken from the bank by the burglars, who failed to ^aln entrance to the vault. ' INTERURBAN GOE^ Pittsbnrg Line to Be Jnnked -Duj^ to Inroads of AotomobUe ' Pittsburg,. Kas., Feb. 1. (Ai^'-f The Joplln-Plttsburg raih-oad company, which in the heyday of; its prosperity in the first two decides of the present century, transpoHed a daily average of 13,000 persons and many thousands of tons of freight a day, today had arraijged to abandon its one remaining passenger line, from Broadway in Pittsburg to ttie teachers college. In the place of that double truck­ age on Broadwaj'i the line will handle its freight business over a rciute to the west of the city. A bus line along Broadway will supplant 'the Interurban cars. ' Step by step, the J.-P. has abandoned the lines that once comprised a netwofk of 110 miles In length wlilch tapped the principal cities, of this sectlonr-Jbplln. # Columbus, Scammon, Weir. Cherokee, Olrtird. Arma, and Mulberry. Due, company officials said.; to the'Inroads of the motor car, business fell off from the peak of tho Worid War days until the best dtty's business this year was 850 passengers In a day on tlie one remaining line cotapared to the average-of 3,300 dally over that Prontenic- Plttsburg line 15 years ago. Most of its network .still Is retained fo^ the hauling of freight. Pltis- burg business men and coal operators purchased the line from receivership several years ago to maintain outlets for the district's c«al mines. The line was.establlshedjln^ 1990 and spread Its net,work uiitlr all tho principal cities had beeir* rcach^ by IfllO. Removal of the Broadway tracks, for which permission was grnnipd yesterday in Topeka by the public sen-lce commdsslon, will be undertaken as a Joint project of the J;-P. and the Pittsburg relief committee. TliD coat will be $26,000. with $tO.- 000 of It for labor to tide the clfy's. unemployed through the winter.- RED INFLUENCE IN STRIKE Investigation Starts in Briergs L^bor Dispute In Detroit. ; Detroit. Fpb. 1. (APWAn invflsti- gatlon to determine what, if, any, Communistic agitation was connected with the strike of 6000 Brlggs Manufacturing company employes which tied up production for itiore than a week and forced a shutdown of the FOrd Motor company, twas begun today by federal, coimty -and cltv officials. With the Brlggs company report-, hig production "at full strength'' at Its Highland Park plant where bodies for Ford cars are made; 'And picket lines diminishing in strength at all plants, members of the strike, committee were questioned as td the origin of the strike. Robert M..Pil- klngton,-of Washington, departihent nf labor prosecutor Harry S. Tt^ of Wayne cioimty; and police officials conducted the investigation. Topeka—Tho complaint of the Union Public Service company qiips- tionlng the'VaUdlty of the 20-year- gas franchl.se recently granted' the Ozark Pipe Line comnany by* the city of Parsons, has been set' for hearing Februarj- 7, by the i)ublic service commission. An applicfttloa oQ the Ozark conipany for authority to operate In Parsons and vicinity Is pending before the regulatory Ijody. V "THEATRE OF THE STARS" Richmond. Va., Feb. 1. (AP)—The story was told to Miss Lizzie Boyd who operates a soup kitchen. A Richmond woman, destitute and Kith foiu- children to support, tucked the four into bed the other night, locked the windows and doors and opened the gas jets. After a last look at the sleeping | children she prepared for bed. Soon she lapsed Into unconsciousness. The next morning—she awoke. So did the children. Ihvestlgatlort showed that the clty''had turned the gas off the day before for nbri-payment of the bill. In the bread line.: awaiting her turn, she told the story to Miss Boyd. IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR 520. 1 CHAMPION SPARKPLUGS RECONDITIONED FOR ANY CAR 39c ANDREWS & SON " ifola, 14 S. Washington Channte, 215 East Main KELLEY Showing the Greater Pictures ENDS TONIGHT- Tft* iwis«a dMtors fo«cM to MM ««• Uta, tor (fee iatfse A «f tfacrMtf out be mst die to tit* oiiietHe ettalrl „ RICO... With Marian Marsh, RADIO Reginald Denny, Richard PiaUKE Bennett, Norman Foster. J. c. BAcaMAim PRODUcnon ADDED—MAGIC CARPET--FABLES—NEWS THURSDAY AND FRIDAY— Many of our patrons rely upon our cashier's jud;i- ment as to the merits of a picture—she has seen this one and pronounces it.excellent. SHERIOCIC HOLMES Played by CLIVE BROOK MIRIAM JORDAN ERNEST TORRENCE Here Is a NEW and MODERN Sherlock Holmes. And so full of. romance that little will you. realize 80, full minutes passes. It has everj-- thing—!! EXTRA— TWO-REEL COMEDY AND NEWS-- THCAV Last Times Today! Admbsion lOC to Tomorrow! AND FRIDAY!* We're proud to present the most unusual romantic fantasy ever screened! " . , . . One of the most entertaining fantasies of the cur- . rent cycle .... it Is not i hor^ ror picture, but. it has an abtmdance of thrills ' —Lowell LawTence, K. C. iour- nal-Pott. • • >... THE UNCANNY -at the 9,000-yaar-eM mumn^ who csmcs ttt life TODAY to laafc M« lett lev* of • forgotten yetlerrfa^l ZITA JOHANN DAVID MANNER^ )

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