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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE lOVA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING. MARCH 3. 1933. TURK DOES 0. K. FAILS TO ENTERTAIN FANS Cox and Ali Draw but the Greek Has Setup in Hans Shebart The fourteenth edition of the rough house "rasslin." racket went off as advertised in M. W. A. hall last night with orie good match being shown- and one riot so good match also being shown. The Terrible Turk—All Hussein— and the Ferocious Fredonlan—Or- vel'Cox—put on a top notch Texas rules scrap for the first event on the card, going to a draw, but John Ellis. Ottawa, and Hans Shebart, Amsterdam, ^Holland, failed to win many plaudits of the onlookers as Ellis captured the main event. Cox always puts on a good show here and the Turk was something now. The match measured up to expectations. Cox and Hussein went at it In earnest from the start, with the former taking the .offensive nearly all the time, backing Hussein Into a corner where they would go n( it as though they meant It. Long swinging swipes with elbows and" apparently closed fists proved the most effective offensive move on the part of both men and drew the most gleeful chirps from J .he mgsiders. Hiussein displayed some sort of deceptive swing toward Cox's head which would send the Fre- donan S !)inning 'round and 'round and vonce ended in Cox merry-go- rounding out of the ring. Another liigh light was when the Turk climbed the a corner and Cox kicked him soundly. Cox took the first faU in 34 minutes. A Pi'jedonia fool-proof flip laved the gentleman from T^key. with the .stream-lined' face away. In 4 minutes of the .second fall a series Tfraining Camp Notes Tanbpa, Pla., Mar. 3. (AP).— Maybe the ease with which he knocked down sizzling hot grounders had nothing to do with it "but at any rate President Sidney Well came to a ccntract agreement with Infielder J 3e MorrLssey while he performed in a Cincinnati Red uniform and Mori-b:sey stood around in "clwles." "Sunny Jim" Bottomley, the first baseman recently acquired from St, Louis, also came to terms, leaving Pitcher Larry Benton the only player unsigned today. Bottomley was believed to have accepted somewhere between $10,000 and $13,000. Palso Robles. Calif., Mar. 3. (AP). President William Benswanger of the Pittsburgh Pirates baseball club, in sitting training here, may move the fence of his practice field farther! away from the plate. So many baseballs have sailed over I already the matter is becoming seriojus, he said today. Gus Suhr in his ilrst time at bat this spring smacked the first pitched ball over the icreen. A minute later Forrest Jenstn duplicated the feat. Paul Wanpr twice missed by Inches. St. Petersburg, Pla., Mar. 3, (AP). Mnrse Joe McCarthy, pilot of the New York Yankees, is seriously considering the dispatch of a posse In scan h of Vernon Oomez and Wiley Mooie. both of whom are A .W.OX. The two pitchers both have been repo|ted enroute to the training cnmj) where they were due on Wed- nesdfjy. NotSiing has been heard from^ cither since then. Co-al Gables. Pla., Mar. 3. (AP).— Jack Quinn went to his first baseball training camp 24 years ago but the old boy still is a handy fellow to have around- Pitching against the Brooklyn Dodger batters yesterday, Qulnn, who has been I limbering up at Hot Springs, appeared in fine condition.- much I further advanced than other members of the Dodger hurling .stall. of clips count for time resulted in no more falls. Hussein the match al victory.; ,0 the chin evened the Hussein. The remaining raLsed liLs own arm after and patted his chest, ap- paretly thinking he had won a mor- He finally picked up his fez and dieparted, however, without any further commotion. "The laclt of any hair on the head j of the German Ox delighted the fans wheh he appeared for the main event. As one ringsider re- i marked, "the first match was worth' a quarter and it was worth 10 cents to sec the Ox." A body scissors resulted in the first fall going to Shebart in 19 minutes. Ellis took the second fall in 7 minuf,es with a body slam. He also received the third when he apparently kicked the Ox-on the chin while lyin; flat on his back. ' The Ox tumbled over and lay in a heap on the canvas for. a few momcnLs ! as the fans crowded around ihjo ring on their way out lor a clo3e-up \iew. No fii-st aid was olfcred and they didn't Invite iijni back. Loe Angeles, Mar. 3. (AP).—Smojty Joe Martin appeared in the New York Giants training camp roster as anj outfielder but already Manager ; Bill Terry has :decided he'd look better at third base. The; Winston-Salem rookie was given a thorough workout at third base yesterday and did a pretty good job. lOLA HAY PLACE SECOND Victory Over Humboldt and a Ystes Center Win from Gamett Will Turn the Trick . Neosho Valley Standings. W. L. Pet. Yates Center ....7 0 1.000 lola 4 3 i'71 Oamett ...4 3 571 Burlington 3 5 .375 Humboldt ,.0 7 .000 Second place in the Neo^o Valley league cage race will be at stake tonight as four teams of the loop end the: season. The Ida quintet will go to Humboldt for the final game of the year, and a victory thert and a Yates Center win over Gamett "at Gamett would give the Mustangs the runner-up honor. Gamett and |Humix>ldt victories would decide the post in favor of Gamett. The Mustangs Imve a record of six games won and five lost for the season. They triumphed over the Ifumboldt outfit here sometime ago. According to information from the high school, the team will not compete in the regional tournament HI Fort Scott next-week-end. POWER TO MAJORITY Rainey to Let Democrats Rule Under Him aa Spealcer Avalon, Calif.. Mar. 3. (AP).— Burleigh Grimes' plans for a big comeback with the Chicago Cubs thus year already has received a setback. The veteran spitball pitcher was in the hospital today with an attack of influenza. Grimes, hero of ".^the 1931 world seriefs while v^ith the Cardinals, had all manner of bad luck last year, what with influenza and bad teeth. He had an appendicitis operation during the winter and all set to bear down, only to have illness delay, him again. Washington, Mar, 3. (AP)—The he.\t speaker of the house—Representative Rainey of lUlnois—today made plans for divesting that high office of much of its power and giving it to the Democratic majority. A steering committee is jto be formed, Rainey announced last nigiit soon after his nomination in caucus, which henceforth will shape the policies of the ^ouse. y "Our failures in tiie 72ixd congress, what few tliere have been, have been due entirely to the fact that the direction of policies has come entirely from the speakei^'s chair," he said. "Prom now on it will come from the Democratic party." Rainey, white-haired, 73-year-old veteran in the house, will succeed John N. Gamer, the vice-president- elect. He was chosen over Representatives McDuftie of Alabama, ranking of Mississippi, Jones of Tex^as, and Bankhead of Alabama. Nomination Is I tantamount to election. ; Representatives Byms of Tennessee, was selected as floor leader, the post held by Rainey. Rainey is regarded as a liberal. Despite his j-ears he has shown vigor and fearlessness in his leader^ ship. Frequently he has clashed with the conservative element in his party wliich in the next house will number 313. TO PLAY AT MILDRED One of Elimination Toomaments to Be Played There. Brushing Up Sports — By Laufer QUAKE T^SHDGE TOLL More Than 1500 Lives Lost as Tidal Wave Inundates Towns in the Japanese Islands Tokyo, Mar.-3. (AP)—More than l.'iOO ijersons are known to have been killed In the earthquake, tidal -wave and fire which de\'astated a section of the^ortheastem seaboard of Honshu Island, largest of the Japanese archipelago, early this morning. The full extent of the casualties had not been determined at eleven o'clock tonight, but the governor of the province of Iwate, which siif- fered most heavily, reported that l.llC lives had been lost to Iwate alone, mostly north of Kiyako, a seacoast town 300 miles .northeast of Tokyo. The total number of dead rose to 1535 with reports from the provinces of Miya^i, Aomorl and Hokkaido Miyagl i^ on the east coast, sou^h of Iwate province. Aomori is the province at the northern end or Honshu Island. Hokkaido is a smaller Island north of Honshu. It v/as estimated that the center of the earthquake was 125 miles ^ southeast of Klnkwazan Island, I which would place It al a spot n\ the sea about IPO miles northeast of Tokyo. Rei)orts from the provinces most ficiinurly affected said that 7,930 homes had been destroyed by the earthnuake and the tidal wave and fire v.'hich followed. The tidal wave carried to sea or destroyed ; 1.57C Fmall boats. , --. ' As the night wore on and I'e^rts continued to arrive, the number of' injured rose to 3,038 and the num- i ber of missing to 948. NEWSOFUHARPE Ladies Aid Society Meets Thursday at Home of Mrs. Minnie Ohlfest in All Day Session I ONlTHE ALLEYS Pla Morn Colls IfajTUc Stnndlnirs. W .•12 h. Pet, 33 39 .bOO 4-2 .444 Recrpallbns . .. .33 RECREATIONS. AvUni; . .| 162 162 162 486 Mlttelbnch . 140 140 140 420 Sutton . 163 166 139 468 Fou.%t . Iii4 146 105 405 Ckman.s . 169 180 180 529 TqtaLs ...... 818' 824 740 2388 COLTS.' Humes . 169 177 180 526 Willis . . ' 229 164 146 529 Northrup ; 174 118 150 442 Matney . 160 155 231 546 Denning 195 205 204 604 Totals 917 819 911 2647 Pasadena, Calif.. Mar. 3. (AP).— About, the. mo.stJp!ea,slng item In the Chicago White Sox training devel- oijmeni to date Is the apparent return to health and form of Vic Praslcr, yoimR riglit handed pitcher. Pra.sler. a star-In 1931, last year last his pffoctlvenoss and was batted out of net ton nine times In a row. An examination after the season revealed the presence . of malaria Kcrma. Treatment eliminated the ailment and Pra.sler reix)rted in excellent thapc" and has made the vnnld progress of any of the Sox hurlcrs. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over n big deal. Mildred, Mar. 3,—One of the 37 class B Kansas high school elimination tournaments will be held in the high school gymnasium starting at 2'30 Friday aftemoon. Nine teams are entered. The winner will enter the regional tournament at Port Scott on March 10 and 11. The semi-final games will start at 2 p. m. Saturday and the consolation and final contests at 7:30 and 8:30 Saturday night. First round pairings for Friday follow: Lcroy vs. Bronson, 2:30. Westphalia vs. Klncald, 3:30. Blue Mound vs. Welda, 7:00. Colony vs. Unlontown, 8:00. Mildred vs. winner Leroy-Bronson 9:00. A small ad m the Classified columns oftcfti puts over a big deal. I KANSAS BRIEFS I. (By the As.sociated Press) Manhattan.—Application of the Dickinson theater officials for a temporary order restraining city officials from Uiterfering with Sunday shows was denied yesterday by Probate Judge Charles P. Johnson. Charges of operating a theater without a permit were filed against W. J. Gable, manager of the Dickinson theater, after the city wel- . fare board had revoked the license. Harry Prazee, attorney for the theater.firm, declared he would car- i-j' the case to the state supreme court if nece.ssary. i Ottawa.—G. A. Fredericks, 70. was , fatally injured near here yesterday when he stepped in front of a motor car driven by R. P. Mason, Franklin coimty engineer. Topeka.—Extension until June 30 of the expiration date of uniform truck and rail rates on less than carload freight shipments was ordered yesterday by the public service commission. I. C. Peterson, commission rate expert, said the body would not be able to complete its general in- vc.siifiation • into common carrier freight rates befbire March 31, the , original expiration date. Opening' of the general investigation was set for March 20. yVlfi. M'CARTHY TO CAPITOL Bride of Kansas Senator .'\rrives for Inausnration. Washincton. Mar. 3. (AP)—Looking radiantly bride-like m a tan en- .scmhle. RepiT.sentative-elcct Kathr\n 0"Lr.uet:)in McCarthj'. from, K.insci.s. who - AUS married to State ; Senator Dan McCarthy after her • first • visit here iias returned for j liio inauynrat.ion. \ • Slip iet it be known that, unlike ! Pin!:;'f.s Perkins, she would add .her 1 husband's name to her own In her career. Kcr husband, deep in state duties, wji^' not join her', until after the Kansus senate adjoiu -ns. Squawkers in Sports •OIGHT fans who boo when they see enacted what has every appearance of being a fake, such as the recent Camera - Schaal bout, are not the only squawkers "in sports, either. Not a single branch oC sports as it is played, today is exempt from the raucous razz. Mr. J. Hemingway Twaddle takes his 60 golf sticks and'^e- palrs to the course. He° has a swell drive for once in his, life. And, miraculously, bis second shot rolls right onto the green, two feet away from the pin. He putts for a birdie three. His ball misses the cup by three Inches. Does Mr. Twaddle laugh it off? Does be say to himself, "Well, well, Hemingway, you are not so good with your putter today. Come, come, you must do better"? Not often. What Twaddle usually does is to look severely at his putter. Such putters as they make nowadays! Or, it may be Thursday, and that is Twaddle's day to curse the green, which is pretty sure to be too dry and very bumpy. Probably the greens- keeper will hear all about It. <> • * At the Tracks CPORTS are full. of squawks. Some of them are a great help —they do some good. Others are Just so much futile exercise of the tonsils. The race track fan sees what he thinks is a good thing, quoted at something like $849.50 to ?1. He takes a chance and bets the beast to show. The horseshows. And the show price tacked up on the board is $.1,60. Does he scream! The track 'is "knocking down!" It's A crooked track and always has iieen. i The whole game i.s unclean and the people in it are throttling it to death. It is easy to remember the squawk that weut up last fall concerning the sale of world series tickets. You were not allowed to ituy a reserved seat for a single g.-itne. It was necessary, in order w see aay part of tbe world se­ ries games In New York or Chicago, to" buy/seats for all the games in either city • • * It Brings Results CPORTS writers, who for the most part are elert to every complaint from the paying clients, printed the squawks faithfully. As a result the ruling on series seats has been changed to allow the tan who supports the team all season to but a slrigle seat for a single game. Of all the games, baseball perhaps entertains the most squawks. The customers squawk at umpires' decisions. The athletes themselves squawk concerning their pay. Fans .pan what they regard as unfftvorable trades. Grandstand master minds squawk at the manager's choice of pitchers. Flatbush is a squawkers' paradise since Dazzy Vance was traded down the canal. Certain of the magnates, notably Phil Ball, squawk at the dictates of Commissioner Landis. All of the men in the game and all the people who watch it seem to have a boisterous beef coming about something;or other. Fans squawk at wrestling matches when the grunters sit too long in one place. The customers' squawks, more than anything else, changed wrestling from a recjining racket to one replete with zip and zest, and the boys seem pleased to behold the air filled with flying bodies, even though such ferocity is mainly feigned. • • • Track artd PootbaU TPHE track partisan\likewl8e is not exempt from the tempta-* tion to cry out. He yells about the timers and the rules. There were repeated growls during the Olympic games from this nation and that regarding the conduct of the contests. For years there •*as a concerted uproar in tennis fbr an open tournament in which pros and amateurs ^ould meet as they do in golf. Finally this year the U. S. It. T. A. opened its ears and sanctioned such a contest. LaHARPE, Mar. 3,—Miss Lois Barker vras an all night guest'Tiies- day of Miss Leila Ruth Oliver in lola. Mrs. Charley Maley was called to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dozler near Moran the first of the week to care for her grandson. Jessie Dozier, who has been III with pneumonia but who is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Burgland, Savonburg, have moved to the J. T. Tredway brick house on North Taylor street, this week. Miss tita DennLs returned this week to her work at the LaHame postofflce, after several days absence due to a quarantine for scar- letlna which is on her home. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Paddock returned to their home in Centervlllc Wedne.sday after visiting relalH-es here for a few days. Mr, Baker and Cscar Erlcson as- slstod the Blaker Lumber company In unloading a load of barbed wire, nails, fenclnc! and corregnted roof- Ing Wednesday. Mr, and Mr.s, Harrj' Baden, Independence, were In town Wednesday afternoon and Mr. Baden called on busine.s.s friends. Miss Hilda Shelby, lola. wa^ an all night Buest Wednesday of Miss Jullanna Livingston. Mrs. Chester Maley is suffering from a severe ooil on her right cheek. Miss Katherine Hammel returned to her work in Kansas City Thursday evening after a short visit with her mother, Mrs. Dema Hammel, and grandmother, Mrs. Stout. Charles CMise, lola, was in town i on business and visited friends here Wednesday aftemoon. The Rebekah Ipdge will meet In regular session Friday- evening with a .social time afterwards. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Jones and family, formerly southeast of town, have moved "to. the Henry McDonald property on Bouth Washington. Mr. Stephenson, Topeka, was a business visitor In town Thursday aftemoon. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Rldpeway and family. Emporia, moved Wednesday to the property of Mrs. Dora Wade on North Second street whlcli they recently purchased. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Danforth near Yates Center, attended the funeral .services of Mrs. P. M. Sickly in lola Thursday afternoon and visited Mr. Danforths brother. Ed Danforth and Mrs. Danforth here afterward. Mrs. Walter Pettit. who has been vLsting her daughter, Mrs, Roy I Brock and family, and her son. 1 Keimeth Pettit, and other relatlve-s i here for the past few weeks retum- ' ed to her home in San Accacla,' CSlo.. Thursday aftemoon. Willis Kerr, who has been ill with influenza, has nearly recovered. Dr. Jackson, Eldorado, and Harry Hoover, Eureka, Kans., were in La- Harpe Thursday attending to business concemln'g their natural gas! Interests south of town. I Mr. and Mrs. Chester BickneU: J* have moved to the east part of town' from their former home northeast of Moran. Mrs. C. T. Harris, who has been seriously ill the last few days, was somewhat improved Thtnsday evening. < L. N. Janes, Fort Scott, was calling on Bustaess friends in LaHarpe Thin-sday afternoon. Ben Lewis, Muskogee. Okla., arrived Tuesday to look after his business interests here for a few days. The Ladies Aid of the Christian churcl^ met at the home of Mrs. Minnie Ohlfest Thursday ioT an all day meethig with a covered dish luncheon served at noon. The time was spent in quUthig for the hostess. Those present were: Mrs. Joe Burger and Mrs. L. A, Stone. lola. Miss Edna Gish, Miss Leona Stone. Mrs. Webb Baker, Mrs. Walter Young; Mrs. Anna Bartcer, Mrs. Tom Green, Mrs. Dora Newman. Mrs. C. E. Meader, Mrs. John McDonald, Mrs. Lewis RIch&rds «n>, Wrs. MsMe Sherman and children, Jetry, and Pattie, Mrs. Roy Aten and Wilbm-, Mrs. Penland, and Miss Laura Penland. 'The LaHarpe boys' ba.sket ball team won the last league game at Bronson Tuesday evening 20-4. The LaHarpe" girls' team lost 22-18. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Russell Larkcy, for- PRAIRIE CENTER Feb, 28.—Charles Wulf spent Wednesday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wulf. Mrs. Oatman called on Mrs. Gus Wulf Thursday aftemoon. Ti^c Rev. and Mrs. Pauli spent I Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wulf. Mi-s. M. E. Bamett, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bamett and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bamett. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bamett spent Sunday evening at the M. E. Barnett home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Colllson and children were supper guests Thursday at the Frank Sievers home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moore spent I- CHtlSCH LEAGUE PLAT 4 League Standlnirs. TOLA, KANSAS CathbUc . 1.2 Christian Sr. .. Methodist .... Presbyterian . . United Brethren . i. 1 Christian Jr." .0 Trinity . .....0 Baptist . .0 W. li Pet. a 1.000 .1 0 1.000 .1 0 1.000 .1 - 1 500: 1 .500 .000.000 .000 RESULTS LAST NIGHT. Catholic— 12 O FT P S. Zyskowskl, f ...2 0 0 A. Zyskowski, f ...1 0 2 Blxby, c ...3 0 2 O'Flaherty, g ...0 • 0 .1 Grant, g ...0 0 ,1 Totals ... 6 0 ,6 United Brethren— 6 G FT F Roberts, f ...1 1 , 1 R. Baker, f . . .0 0 3 B. McClay, c ..... ...0 3 1 L. Dale, g ...0 0 1 H. fiaker, g ...0 0 0 Totals . ...1 4 e Referee—Crick. Score at half—Catholic 8, U. B. Z. Presbyterians— 34 O FT McClay, f ...3 Mclntyre, f 3 BoTwlua, c .4 Rosenberg, c ....0 Sutherland, g ....5 Gilbert, g 1 Anderson, g 0 Totals 18 Trinity—16 O E. Hoggatt, f -.1 H. Hoggatt. f --l Ammons, f ... —0 A. Baker, f ...-, 0 Sicks, f -0 Provlnca,' c 1 Flnley, g —0 W. Crevan,s, g 0 Little, g .0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 14 FT i F i 1 ; 0 ' 0 0 i 0 ! 1 0 1 ; 4 '-merly of north of lola, have moved !„ "^i" Mrs, rxea Moore speni- Ito property, in the northeast part t Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. ifl town. ^T. and Mrs. J. M. Larkey, also of north of lola. are now- Frank Sievers. Joan and Donald Ellison spent Uving here in the east part of town. | Saturday night with the r uncle and Andy Inman, who has been seri-| aujit^^Mr. and^Mre. WUlla^^ (jiusly ill in Alloona. Kans., where he is receiving medical treatment, ha? improved sufficiently to return to' hLs home here Sunday, it is thought. Mrs, William Peeney a^d Charlotte Ann spent Saturday aiid Sun- dav at the Dan Sullivan hwne and visited with her sister; Mr^ Brooks Wallace of near Lone Elm, The play, "Spooky Tavern," spoh- sored by the Prairie Center community club Thursday night was ~ . ^ i well attended. It will be given again five More Die as Result of German jj^j, Thursday night, March 2. Political Ontbrcaks. , j^^, Glenn Bamett entertained ; the Prairie Center club last Thurs- FATAL CLASHES CONTINUE ^nh';;f.'nu"'id«y aftemoon at her home with clashes at llamburg. B^rn^burg J3us^^^ nine members and six children pres. scldorf, Hoochst Kasi^l and Brem^^ Refreshments were served. The eft five dead and scores of injuicri | ^^^.^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^ A?HAmburg a 70-year -old by- ^'^e'^Slrie'' Center community stnnder was fatally wounded when n,Srs wiio eave th^n^av Communists fired Into a parade of "s ^kv Tavern ?^\c^^^^^^^^^ M ""T \S;?e?died'"ir^'' ° iKlK ISay night with the Rclchbanner aled later of ,.„„ „„„rf ,,, r»« large cro.wd In attendance. On their retum home they enloyed a mid-! night lunch at the L, V, Stout home wounds received In a clash with a Nazi band. At Duesseldorf a Communist wa.s | n'i^,^r'I'^n^'m^ killed: at Hoechst a Nazi was killed ' i ahd three members of the Rcichs- _,, . -^^ • banner wounded. At Bemburg a Oklahoma City.—A picture of do- laborer was killed in a fight with j f^f "ctMty of women! prlsonera National Socialists. !'" ,^he Oklahoma county Jail sthred ; . I definite longing in the heart of Jesse E. Baxter of Crescent. Now, I don't want: any outlaw Fulton Elevator Bums. Fort Scott. Kas., Mar. 3, CAP)— The J. R. Snyder grain elevator and the Frisco station at Pulton, ten housekeeper." Jesse wrote the matron, "but if you have a woman in jail who you consider will make miles north of here, were destroyed i good and wants a job; and home, by fire of undetermined origin early ; have her write me. Give age. de- today. The damage was estimated at $19,000. scription expires." and when her sentence 0 1 0 •^0 0 2 0 , 4 8 TITLE IS AT STAKE Kansas May Retain Championship By Beating Oklahoma . ^ Lawrence, Kas.. Mar.! 3. ^AP)— Whether the University of Kansas will annex its third straight Big Sue basketball title will be determinei here tonight In the Jayhawkers closing tilt against their southern rivals, the Oklahoma Sooners, At the same time the contest is an important factor entering Into Oklahoma's chances of regalnlnij the championship it brought back to Soonerland after the 1929 campaign. The Jayhawkers can clinch thL' title hy beating the Sooners or th'.^ Sooners can take possession of the honor by defeating Kansas and following up with another victory over Nebraska at Lincoln Saturday, The two would be co-champions in the event Oklahoma beats Kansas and loses to the-Huskers. Although they went down to a 23 to 25 defeat at Norman early in the season, the Jayhawkers are given u slight edge because of Oklahoma's mediocre showing on the road. Speaking of the contest followlnir the Jayhawkers' final workout ye.s>- terday. Coach F, C, Allen declared that Kansas "Is not cocky or overconfident for the approaching lest." He added his men were in good condition, "but they have to be to battle the hurricane attack of Oklahoma. It Is an aggressive tyitc of basketball that is hard to stop, and for this reason the Sooners have the best offensive record in the conference." ^ The game also will renew the riv- \ airy between Capt. Andy B'.^ck of Oklahoma, and ' Capt. Bill Johnson of Kansas. Both come from Oklahoma c;ity where tliey were' members of rival high school teams. Totals 3 Referee—Sanger. Score at half — Presbyterians 14. Trinity 10. Baptist—11 G Miller, f l Thonip.son. f 2 Dice, c . 0 Krause. g 1 Tweedy, g '. 1 Totals . 5 Cliristlan Sr.—14 G Hurlock, f 1 Hubbard, f .: 0 Swlnford, f • 0 Lewman. f 1 Childress, c 1 Donald.son, g -, 2' Swihford, g 0 FT 0 1 0 0 • 0 1 0 I J' 1 2 0 Totals 5 Referee—Sanger. Score at l)alf—Baptist 6; tlan Sr. 14. PUBLIC U'l'ILITY PROBE SURE Senate Apptjores for Washingtofi gresslonal utility holding next congress senate approval tlon. The resoliitlon tor Barkley nicTPPrt to, of the senate commeroe continue the the house present The purpo^ en as sary as a committee subpoena cd to Invest! financing of cori>orations, , Walt Whitihan his clerkship on the lished ground improper House Resolution Investigation. Mnr. 3, (AP)—-1 coh- iiivestigation of puiillc companies In the was assured today by of a house rcsolii- offcred by Scnja- (D, Ky,) and speedily rovldcs that members and house Interstate coinmittees together sh^U in.vestlgation be^n by cbmmlttee during the congfcss, of the Inquiry is giv- . information neces- for legislation," The have full pojver.tb and is authoriz- gate the control aiid Interstate public-utility except railroads. SKYROCKET Mar. 1.—Mr. and Mrs. Eric Carlson, LaVonnc, La Vance, Leonard, and LaDelle si>ent Saturday eve- !ning at John Zimmerman's, Mr. Charles Alderman was an lola visitor Monday. • Mr. Dick Shelton and Miss Beu- lali Alderman attended a birthday dinner at Leiand LaRus'.-; Sunday. Earl Stanley, Wayne Troxell, Emerson. Mervin, and Curtis Ard .spent Sunday afternoon with'the Page boys. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bradford and Donald and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bradford and children were Sunday guests at the parental. Mattson home. Raymond Page is working for John Zimmerman. A surprise party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Porter Daniels Satm^ay evening for Chester Daniels and wife who are moving to a farm east of Elsmbre. The evening was spent in playing games and music after which refreshments were served to about 25 yoimg people consisting of fruit salad, cake and coffee, Mrs, Flora Sylvester spent from J Saturday until Monday with her daughter Mrs. Will Aldennan, Pauline and Junior Zimmerman attended a card party at Jim Mattocks's Tuesday night of last week. Paul Stlnson Is spending a few days with home folks. Mr, and Mrs. L. Page and family were calling at Elmer Martin's In Elsmore Sunday evening. Callers at Tom Zimmerman's Sun- doy were Bob, Earl, and John Dahl and Glen Bradford, obtaining bails will wlthesses was removed from [in Washington in 1$6S that he had pub- poetry! ; Auto Jaeks! (DEEP CUT PRICES) 85c Pmt Steel. J:ick» 49c Sl.75 Doable Screw Jacks, $L29 $2 .50 Ball Bearing Jacks $1.69 8)000 lb. Truck Bearing, $5 value S3.89 ANDREWS & SON lola—14 South Washington Channte—215 East Mahi . Last Times TODAY! "THEATER OF THE STARS" <i ft,, A n SIANWYCIC The American Legion presents this program as a specia.1 benefit show. Proceeds will go to finance the return of Clay Llghl- ner's family from France! DON'T nnSS IT! •BOYS WILL BE BOYS"— "BUSY BARBER".-NEWS SatUlfday— AdmissioD lOC ^to All! The biggest bargain show of the season- hundreds of thrills in a program crammed with adventure^nd excitement!! TOM TYLER i jt man of action in a BATTLE OF WITS J AND HEAKFSi JACQUELINE WELLS fflOUDTCD —with— i REGIS TOOMEY EVELYN KNAPP BARBARA WEEKS RAYMOND HATTON Sqs|s «stcd by a po*n by ROBERT W. SERVICE MICKEY MOUSE TAi ^f"* Ee'll Be Here Tomorrow Night! EDDIE CANTOR ""tlM Kid from Spain** -with- LYDIA ROBERTI and THE GOLDWYN GIRf.S OWL SHOW SATURDAY 11 ;30—STARTS SUNPAYl Wkm the liqht smis YouMl be off to a Flying Start if you use I N GiiSOLINE The Higher Octane Motor Fuel that • defie.S:,competition. The highest quality motor fuel that KANQTEX ever refined. NO EKTRA CHARGE. Don't Takd Our Word for It—Try a Tankful and You'll Enjoy These Features: Higher Octane Easy Starting Corrosion Proof No Vapor Lock Great Speed and Mileage Regulated Volatility Gum Free LESH OIL CO. J .3L. STRAWDERMAN, ]V?jgr. Opposite Ice Plant ' Phone 489

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