Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 14, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, March 14, 1933
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PAGE POUR M'GUIRE STARS AT NEW MEXICO IN BASKETBALL iola Athlete Unanimous Choice for Border Conference Team Onie McGuire, former Iola high school and Junior college athlete, has won added honors on the athletic field at the University of New 'Mexico at Albuquerque, since his graduation from the local schools where he starred in all sports. McGuire this yedr is completing his last term of college athletics, and according to a letter received hy The Regl^er frbm Steve Boose sports editor of the Lobo, student publication, Onie has hit a high mark for the present year. AS captain of the Lobo baslcet- tell quintet McGuire was the only unanimous choice of sports writers and coaches for the Border conference all star team. He was placed at. guard. The Iola boy was also cb-captain of the football team last fill, playing end and receiving s post on the second all-conference eleven. 'McGuire is the son• of Mr. and Mrs. James D. McGuire, 206 North Kentucky. Boose writes concerning McGuire"McGuire was captain and end of this year's football team, receivr ing sedond team honors for all-Bor|- dcr conference. Onie was also co- captain of this >icar's basketball team. The team won 13 and lost sik games, taking fourth place in tile conference with a record oi eif ;ht vmn and six lost. ;"At the end of the season McGuire was the only unanimous> choice of sports writers and coaches foir all conference honors, bein^r placed at guard. Onie really played beautiful ball all season and stjirred for ihe l Lobes in every game. '/Although McGuire has never tried out for track he Is contemplating tliat this spring. In addition to athletics. Onie is a member of Khatali, senior^ mens honorary society of wlilch there are ten picked each year. McGuire also pulls down around an 86 average m Bchool." Other Iola boys have attended the unherslty at Albuquerque and gained athletic honors. Ralford lOot? Sevems was oh the Lobo football eleven in the fall of 1931 when he wa.s all-conference fullback. He is v.'orking in Albuquerque now. L. O. Davis and Carl ScWick. former Iola Junior college players, starred at guard for the Niew Mexico school in the 1931 season. Both are out of school now. ^ Don Phillips, another lolan, alternated at center for the Lobo cage five last season. He is at his home here at present. ^ THE lOLK DAILY BEGISTEB. TUESDAY EVENING. MARCH LEGION POST BACKS F. D. B. BartlesTille Unit for the President's Economy Program. Bartlesvllle. Okla.. Mar. 14. (AP) The James H. Teel Post of the American Legion has voted unanimously to "go all the way" with President Roosevelt in his economy program. The post is one of the largest in the state. The president's program Includes the slashing of the World war veterans' benefits. Fortieth Quake Recorded. Los Angeles. Mar. I4 .;(AP)—The fortieth of a series of earthquakes, one! of considerable length, occurred at 11:01 a. m. today.. Some additional bricks fell from weakened titructures. Marshall, Mich.—Deputy Clyde Wefttherwax has discovered a jigsaw I puzzle with a "solution par" of about 101 years. He has given up. weatherwax found a truck and two traUers upside down in a ditch. All ^ere loaded with Jigsaw puzzles, thoipughly scrambled. EAST IOLA AND dTHEB NEWS ITEMS (By J. P. BELL) J. P. Bell. 38 South Kentucky, la visiting his Blster -tn-law who Uvea In Buffalol Kas. Mlsa Dorothy Dadimnan, Wichita. v)Rlf -cd over the week-end with friends here. Miss Dudisman was the former choir director at Trinity. . Mrs. B. H. Lamons is' 111 at her home, 604 South Third. The Rev. Richard Traver, pastor of the Church, of God. motored to Hutchinson Saturday morning on business. Miss Dorothy Wilson called on Miss Dorotha Baker, 502 South Third, Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Slack and chUdren, Mount Ida, visited Saturday with their son, Loralne Slack, and the Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop, 401 South First. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dozier, Chanute, yislted Sunday with relative? here., Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. George Busley, 8 South State. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Denning h.ive moved from northeast of to\m to 421 South Walnut. J,rr;. John Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Goble, the Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop. Mrs. A. F. Holten, Mr. and Mrs. U. F. Gaddis and sons, Jerry and Jackie, Misses Dorothy and Veta Wilson, Fern and Violet Holtbn and Dorotha Baker, Loralne Slaci:. and George Lane motored to the Jonas home, east of Gas City, Friday evening where they held a cottage praj-er meeting. . Mrs. Earl Chilcote who was opier- Bted on two weeks ago at the St. John's hospital is able to sit up r. part of the time. The Goodale children, 417 South Fourth, are 111 at their home. with the scarlet ferer. ' - ] Mi.sses Frankle Letslnger, Olive New, GeVena Carson, and Pauline Bower, Alvin Huskey, Oscar Whlt- aker, Kelley Whltaker, Herman Letsinger, and John Shinnline spent Siinday evening in Colony with friends. Word has been received from Mrs. Marj- Bradley. 420 South Fourth, who n'as called to Springfield, 111., to be with her son, Elmer Bradley, .«Aylng that Elmer remains In A serious condition in the hospital in Springfield. Mr. and Mrs. Wad White. 211 South First, have returned home fiom Chanute where they nave been \-isitinB Mr. White's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George White, Mrq. Leona Osbom, 422 South Third, motored to Chanute Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Arlic Looney ano son have moved from 405 South Second to 624 North Cottonwood. Mr. and Mrs. Enic Bowley, Nowata. Okla., have been called here to be with their son-in-law, Irwin Maddox, and granddaughter, Mary Fern, who are seriously 111 at their home, 416 North Third. , . Mrs. Harry Stimpson is quite ill at her home, 415 South Second. The Rev. M. R. Bishop, 401 South First, was pleasantly surprised Monday- evening in honor of his birth-' day. The devotionals were given bj' Mis.-; Fern Holten, Miss Dorothy Wilson, MSss Veta Wilson. Mrs. M. R. Bishop, Mrs. John Nelson, and George Lane. Games under the di- rcctloa of Miss Dorotha Baker were played. Refreshments were served to Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Holten, MTs. John Nelson, Mrs. F. H. Johnson and children, Mrs. Riley Beasley and children, Mrs. Weaks, Mrs. Dora WWte, Mrs. Grace Tnndell, Miss ' Dorothy Wilson, Miss Fern Holten, Miss Veta Wilson, Miss Doris Atkinsl Miss Dorotha Baker, Loralne Slack, Ottls Weaks, George Lane and the Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop. Grandma Willet is quite 111 at her home, 531 South Fourth. Mr. and Mrs. U. P. Gaddis, 534 South Thh-dl motored to Kansas City, Monday evening on business. DODGERS SEE GOOD SEASON MINUS VANCE Max Carey Claims Brooklyn Is 25 Ifer Cent Stronger Now By Alan Gonld. (Afsociiled Press Sports Winter.) In the process of reconstruction under Maximilian Carey, the Brooklyn iXidgei^ disposed of' one of their novel institutions, Babe Herman, and subsequently advanced a jnotch in the National league standing to third place. They have now discarded tlie most famous of all their play^ landmarks, Arthiu: (Dazzy) Vance, and already won the claim of their Have you .a house for rent? Or for sale? W;ant to buy anything^ XJae the Classified columns I OOKS and SLIDES BV BILL BRFtUCHBR ton feet but rdnnial Risko | AS far b.ick uu seven years ngo ^ ^ Jh«y dup n sravo In tlip puRl- Ilat c b.oneyard for Johnny Ulsko I ... . then lie umiizod everybody' 'by beating t)ie sttiflliiR out of Pui^l Berlenbarh . . . three .vear.s la'lc|r he dcllnit»ly w .i8 washed up again when one of Max Scli|neling's right bands, pitched fro:^ some place out In the audience, caught luin flush on thn hiit- and knocked him stiff on his . that was in 13 29 . . , Johnny kept right on fightiiiK 1 B tlie sticks. enKaKinj? this hum • and that, with indifferent suc- -• cess. SDiiicMiin;; must liavr )iii |i]H 'nr<i . for [the boiloi- ill J!»:l2 . . . -;' Job iijy niarto only ihrcp .stmts - . . •. nffninst Slickcy AV.-ilkrr, .; Tiiiri)' Griff{tli.<i :iiid KiiiR Leviiiskyj ' . . L and he won nil three . . . j ^ recently ho SUOUIMI a lot of f^ins ; . ill Mnilisoit .S<jiij(re (innlcn tlint i . Ilioso i-untors of.hU riii;r doiitisv j w«r^ {jrcatly c.vuKBoratiHl M -ticii | I :; lio beat tlic niiibitioiis King !.<•• | j vinsky ajtniii. j jihnny in.fi.sts that Sclunelirip | , 'heat him with a sucker, punch j • four years ago ... and that lie was far ahead of the German and j.' would have won but for a mo- j - ment of overconfident careless" uessi I ... Cehi-inger on Bats : "DEp'OBE Charley Cehrlnger !' -r*. started foi- San Antonio to \(i Joiii th^ Tigers in their training Bnliijs,. he stopped in Detroit and r shopped for a few bats. . . . Mr. "Cehilioger is very . particular \ aboujt his sticks! . . the first 1: thins be looks for, says he, is a : wider grain ... with knots .in • the riuting area . . . he 's tickled wheii h« fi^ds a bat fuH of knol^ DID YOU KNOW THAT— rpiIKlOK i llKlit clubs run wfiokiy show.'! in Paris . . . and tlic housn u.siially is packed. . . . Primp Car- jiera may: appear in Paris aKainst Doublo Yoll Strlb- IlnK . . . that would be tlie third meeting between those two , . . each having lost a provious bout to the Dtlior on a foul. . . , Strib- linK has finished up his bu-sincss' in Africa, where he. beat McCorkindalc in wal^/.; lime . i . and is ready fori a few warmups ajsainst such };(.'ps as raulino, possibly at Uurcolona, and Pierre Charles:, at P.iris . . . Jeff Dick .-ion is cookinR up a pro- pram for the jabber from Jawga. . . . Here's an odd note . . . when Prirao returns to America, about April 2, he will go to Hot Sprinp.s for a four weeks' vacation '. . how docs one know wheiv a boxer is on vacation? for.-! a.sU to hickory . . . his bat must weiRh 3G ounces and be 34 inches long .' . . and must ll.ive balance, which he is able to delect as soon as he picks it up. Ball players' use about two dozen bats iii a season . . . not many are broken, but bats are ' susceptible to hot weather . . , tUcy sweat and splinter . . . the pUyer probably will use a lighter bat in St. Louts than he does in Boston . . . because it's warpier in St. Louis . . . occasionally a batter will change clubs in tUp effort to break a slump. And, oh, yes, tlie ball club buys tl)« baU. . leader to being 25 per cent stronger for the 1933 pennant hunt. For the first tUne in ten seasons, the Brooklyn pitchhig staff is not being built around Vance, the burly redhead who ruled for years as the flrebaU Ung of the National league. Now past 40, Vance's holdout demands have been tinned oveir to the Cardinals while Manager Carey de-. votes much of his attention to a trio of pitching additions* Ray Benge from the Phillies. Walter Beck, who won 27 games for Memphis last year, and Owen Carroll, one-time ace of the college hurlers at Holy Cross. None of this trio will make the fans of Flatbush forget the great Dazzler but they should combine to give the club more effectiveness In the box than it had last season. Benge with Vance. Benge, who won 13 and lost .12 with the fourth place Phillies,! posted as good a,: record as Vance and has the advantage of being 12 years younger. Beck, a 200-pounder. has impressed camp followers at i Miami as being ripe for a regular Job. He has speed, a good curve, change of pace and consistent control. He will be 27 years old in April. | Van Mungo, the young fastball star who won 13 games last year, Watson (Lefty) Clark, HolUs Thurston and Freddy Helmach will round out the starting staff. The daddy of all the big league pitchers, 47- year-old John Picus Qulnn, will again shoulder the principal relief burden. Outside the box, sp^ is not among Dodger assets, but Carey finally has obtained the insurance he needed by acquiring the veteran Joe Judge from Washington to play first base, if Del Bissonette fails to recover completely from the leg injury that kept him out all last season. Bissonette's batting eye appears as keen as ever but it is doubtful if his underipinnlng can stand the straiii of a full season. Stripp a Necessity. Of the two principal holdouts, third ba.seman Joe Stripp -seems more essential to the success of Dodger operations than the rotund slugger. Hack Wilson. Stripp; is needed to round out an infield including Cantata Glenn Wright at short and Tony Cuccinello at sec- iond base. If and when he signs, 'Wilson will have to tangle with Johnny Frederick foj the job In right field, flanking Danny Taylor in center and Frank ©"Doul, the league's batting champion, in left. Fdr reserve duty, there Is "Jake" Flowers, as an understudy for either Wright or Stripp, with Clyde Suke- fdrth and the veteran Val Plcinich assisting Tampa Al Lopez behind the bat. "After watching the players In training I am sure I have made a 25 per cent improvement," Carey told the Associsfted Press. "Beck and Benge are going to help us a whole lot and Carroll may win as many games as Vance did last season. I'm entirely satisfied the way we're shaping up and particularly pleased with Bissonette's condition. I would say he Is going to bp able to play again, perhaps not every day, but in any event I have a great substitute In Joe Judge, I predict the Dodgers will have better pitching this year and I do not look for any decline In batting punch." Clarksburg, W. Va.—The flremeii of Clarksburg are doubly sure now of civil service protection. After working five years for It, they were gratified by the legislature's passage of a bill placing the department under civil service regulations. Then in the hurry of cleaning up a legislative jam, the assembly passed another bill giving the same authority to Clarksburg and other cities. Training Camp Notes Puiadena, CalU., Mar. 14. (AP)— The three boy* teem Philadelphia, Al Simmons, Mule Haas and Jlmmr I^kes, are looking fonrand to wbrk' Ing on Chleago OtA pitching when the )Whlte Sox and the National league champlona meet tomorrow and Thursday. The three new Sox players' Ilk ing for Cub pitching dates clear back to 1929, when they helped the Athletics win the world series—esr pedally that uproaious seventh inning when the Macks scored ten runs in the final game. St. Petersburg. Fla.—Babe Ruth and Colonel Jacob^JRuppert, owner of the New York Yankees, are still $10,000 apart on the salary question, but baseball observers believe a compromise yet will be effected. The home run slugger wants $60,000 for.the season and Ruppert wants to pay only (50,000. Those watching the situation figiu-e they may compromise at $55/100 which would be a $20,000 reduction from the Babe's 1932 salary. Meanwhile, conferences have been abandoned temporarily and the Babe will not take part in exhibition games imtil he is signed. club after graduation from Harvard. Manager Bill McKechnie will use Frank "Shanty" Hogan as his starting catcher. The infield will consist |of Jordan, Maranville, Oyselman and B^othe and the outfield shapes up with Holland, Berger and Moore, reading from left to right. Do You Know That the average lightning stroke releases a trillion horse power of energy-^ -Ainly— Slightly more than TEXACO PIRECHIEP GASOLINE. CITY OIL CO. D. C. Dnllea, Mgr. Washington and Broadway FIBESTONE-TEXACO DEEP CUT PRICES Ford T Head Gasket 26c Chevrolet 4 Head Gasket .27c Chevrolet 6 Head Gasket .39o Dodge 4 Head Gasket ....42o All others priced accordingly. ANDREWS & SON Iola—14 Sonth Wasblngton Chaoste-^U East Main Biloxi: 'Miss.—Although it's a bit early in the season for the run of players to be hitting the ball on the stitches. Manager Joe Cronin is out this week to hurry the process along. Hence batting practice was the order today, as it was yesterday and will be tomorrow. Cronin lists hhnself, incidentally, among those who have not achieved their true batting form, along with Joe Kuhel, Cliff Bolton. Sam Rice, Goose Goslin, Ossie Bluege and one or two others. Winter Haven, Fla.—rThp Phillies holdout contingent was rMuced to one today with a message from Hal Lee, outfielder, that he had signed and would be in camp Wednesday. Only Don Hurst, husky first baseman, remains in the holdout fold. Manager Burt Shotton used Gus Dugas at the initial sack in the first intra-camp conteist yesterday.' Oakland, CaUf.—Pittsburgh's j National league Pirates and the Oakland club of the Pacific coast league resume hostilities here today in an e^ibition game. Steve Swetonic Bill Swift, and Charley Wood were named by the Pittsburgh management to take over pitching duties in successive innings. New Orleans — Manager Roger Peckinpaugh looks for a "closer race" in the American league this year than last and regards his Cleveland Indians as the most improved team in the loop. The Indiana' improvement, he said, will, be most noticeable in catching and the infield while his crew of. young pitchers should show the results of major league experience, previously lacking. St. Petersburg, Fla.—The Boston Braves will open the spring exhibition schedule today by clashing with the Babe-Ruth-less Yankees at Waterfront park. Either Ben Cantwell or Bobby Brown will start in the box for the Tribe and the Yanks will open with Charlie Devens, who GUESSES •pRANCES PERKINS is the ^ FIRST WOMAN to hold a position IN THE V. S. CABINET. PEGASUS is the name of tlie flying horse of Greek mythology. The quotation is from THE BIBLE. Sarasota, Fla.—Manager Marty McManus will send his Boston Red Sox over the full nine-inning route for the first time today. He has been going easy on his boys since they arrived here but, with the opening of the spping exhibition series with the Cardinals but three days away, he has decided to bear down. 4, 1933. NEWS OF LAHARPE R. L. Oreer Receives Word of Death I or His Sister, Mrs. E. E. Badgley In California. LAHARPE, Mar. 14.— Gene Hustings, Emporia, spent the week-end with Mrs. Pauline Ensmlnger and Children. Mrs. Hastings and daughter, who have been visiting here the past two weeks returned to their home with Mr. Hastings Simday. ; Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Martin and Mrs. Mary LaHar visited Sunday In ^ola with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Pees and family. j Wilson Clark and Milo Green ac- ifompanled Miss Viola Baker to her ^'ork in Kansas City Sunday. Miss Baker has been visiting at the home ^f her mother Mrs. Sam Baker and lamfly near Moran the past few days. j Mrs. Quincey Lacey, near Moran, Was'in LaHarpe attending to busi- less Monday afternoon. Mayor's Proclamation. —I^ublic notice is hereby given hat an election will be held in the Mty of LaHarpe, 'Tuesday, April 4, 933, for the purpose of electiing the oUowing officers:', Mayor, two Councilmen for each ward, school trea.surer, three on the board of ed- lication, police judge, and city treas- 4rer; Places for voting are for the f^rst ward, the City ! Hall; second ward. City Hotel. Polls will open at 8 a. m. and clase at 8 p. m. ED. M. DANPORTH, Maj'or. Attest: Willmine Chambers, City Clerk. S. K. Skaggs of Tonganoxie. Kas., was in town calling on business friends Monday evening.' Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dougherty visited Sunday near Moran with Mrs. Dougherty 's sister, Mrs. R. W. Armstrong and family. R. L. Greer received the sad news df the de.ith of his sister. Mrs. E. E. Badgley in Berkely. Calif,, while vjLsiting her daughter. I Mrs. Bill Thornton and baby of Gas City spent the week-end here Bradenton, Fla.—"Dazzy" Vance, I v^th their parents and grandparents pitcher, and Frankle FVisch. infield- "Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shaughncssy and er, were the only absentees as the j f jimlly. ON TPE ALLEYS League Standing)*. W. ,L. Pla Mors 46 35 • Colts , ..40 44 Recreations .37 44 Recreations. Ayllng i ....162 162 16'i Sutton 207 158 144 Mittelbach 172 215 158 Poiist 171 122 154 Clemens 189 194 257 Totals 936 886 911 Colts. Humes .........178 178 158 Northrup 158 159 16>Bi-i>;ter 179 179 175 Miller 184 149 132 Matney 201 172 185 Totals 900 837 811 Pet.- MB ,476 ,457. 486 509 54o 447 '640 2733 ' 514 478 533 465 553 2548 West Palm Beach. Fla.—The St. Louis Browns were only two players short of their warthne strength when they launched their full- squad training today. Rick Ferrell and Carl Reynold.<! were the two who had failed to sign for 1933. Infielders Jack Bums, Oscar MellUo, Arthur Schareln and Lin Storti and outfielders Ted Gul- 11c, Debs Garms and Sam West werp all ready. St. Louis Cardinals swung into full spring training action at their camp here today. Jhn Collins and Charles Wilson arrived yesterday to bolster ilp the infield. Rogers Homsby again was at second base in the practice session. Sparkle Adams and Pepper j Marthi took turns at third. !—W. H. Woods Furniture truck was seen in the city Saturday and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George McDonald Were dinner guests Sunday evening of Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Kerr and Hel|.eh in Iola. Miss Margaret Maxam. teacher injear Selma. Kas., spent the week- «w w^,.„»,„ end with her uncle and aunt Mr. COMMUNIST PLOT FRUSTRATED iabd Mrs. John Walton, south of Itown. Reds on! JThe Kindergarten under the direction of Mrs. Wilma Knepp sang Saxnn Police Arrest 120 Dynamiting Charge. Annaberg. Gemuiny. Mar. fAP)—Saxon police, alleging that Communists planned to dynamite the gps and electricity plants here, occupied the works todayi and arrested 120 Communists functionaries. Police said some confessed.' Twenty tons of dynamite. 250 I at the Methodist church Sunday ^•^^ 1 eyening before an appreciative audience. Mr. Larson, Kincald. was attend- •ing to business here Monday afternoon. I Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Phillips and son John, and James Cunningham of Chanute. were all night guests Sunday of Mr. Phillips's sister Mrs, rifles and 350 hand grenades were ^ _ reported found in Communist quar- j p^ufine Sisminger' and" family.'due ters by the police. Cutworms Near Wihfleld. Wlnfield, Kas., Mar. 141. (AP>— Farmers In this locality report the appearance of large numbers of cutworms which they say are attacking green plants and makhig inroads on alfa.'ta, wheat and oats. One orchardist reported the worms to an auto accident the Phillipses .were in near Gas City Sunday even- Irlg. JMrs. C. S. Myers is ill at her home in the southeast part of town. The Philathea class of the Methodist church wlll_. hold a 1 o'clock luncheon in the League room of the cliurch Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Somer\ille and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Paddock are eating the bark from cherrj' trees. Poison bran mash is being j and son visited Sunday in Center- has pitched but one major league ... game since he Joined the New Yoric used by fanners to combat -the pests, vtlle with Mr. and Mrs. Austhi Pad­ dock and were accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Paddock who have been visiting there for several days. Mrs. Betty Hart, accompanied her son-in-law, Mr. Graves', who spent the week-end With relatives here, to Wichita Sunday to visit this week. Howard Whittaker left Monday morning for Wisconsin where he has employment. Mr. and M175. Ace Diizan visited their son Dennis Duzan and Mrs; Duzan in Moran Sunday. "Upper Room of Prayer" will be the subject at the Baptist church March 15 at 7 p. m. Everybody is welcome. Jack Cusick accompanied Mr.'and and Mrs. Sam Cain and Betty to Wichita Monday to attend the fun-? eral of his 18-year-old granddaughter, Agnes Cain, who died of pijeu-;- monia. Lee Oxender Is working in Mr. Cuslck's place during his absence. , , . : Word has been received hereby friends of the death of Jacob Gil-.; bert. formerly of here, at tlje 'home of his son Archie Gilbert, in Harlln- gen, Texas. ... Mr. and Mrs. George Rose have been \'isiting Mr. Rose's aunt, Mrs. Gee, who is ill at her home in Iola. The Philathea class of the Meth-. odist church will present "The Irish Come to Town" in the high school auditorium Thursday evening at 7:45. pi m. Everyone is. Invited to attend. Admission is very nominal. IOLA, KANSAS BULL HENRY AGAIN John Neal Also io Appear on Chu- coma's Card Thiusday. Guy (Bull) Henry is to headline another wrestling show for Promoter Mike Chacoma, this thne a rougher by the name of Billy Orr. or the Indianapolis Orrs, being the opiiosltion. Promoter Chacoma could think of nothing more on On- than the usual "they say he's a good boy." but promised to try to learn something of hiSvPast before the match Thursday night. Also on the card are John Neal and Hans Shebart, the German Ox. The two are down for a scrap in the two out of three fall, hour time limit prellminarj-. Neal has WTest- led here often but not lately, and the fans have almost forgotten him. Shebart was here two weeks ago but made an unfavorable impression with the fans. He is coming back the promoter saj-s, to beg theii* pardon. Paramount-Publix Bankrupt. New York, Mar. 14. (AP)—United Sntes District Judge WUllam Bondy gave permission today for the filing of a . voluntar>- petition In bankruptcy for the Paramount-Publix: corporation. "The permission was requested by the'equity receivers, Charlfs D. HiUes and Adolph ZuJt- or. A small ad m the Classified col- umius often puts over a big deal. "THEATER OF THE STARS" Crowds to Revival. The revival services being conducted by James B. Burrell at the Pentecostal church continue to draw considerable crowds, the pastor, the Rev. J. A. Dunham, reported today. The evening services start each'night at 7:30. In the afternoons at 2:30 special Bible le.ssons are given under the leadership of Elder Sherman and special music by Elder DgSha. Will New York City Be Destroyed in 1940? = Will it be tr SPECIAL NOTICE! Sooner or later it had to happen! ... A show so big, so popular, so successful that it smashed all records with' :the largest attendance ever accorded a picture in tola! In're­ sponse to tremendous public de-. mand •42nd Street" will be HELD OYER! ONE MORE DAY—SO THAT EVERYONE MAY HAVE A CHANCE TO SEE THE >UR- ACLE SHOW OF 1933! TODAY! AND WEDNESDAY! AMBULANCE SERVICE LADY EMBALMER A. R. SLEEPER Funeral Director JAMES KINSER, Assistant DKAR FRIENDS: Iola, Kansas, March! 14, 1933, In our previous message we promised to explain some of the services that are included in the Funeral Director's work. About the best way we know to do this is tq list most of them just as they appear below. 1. Call Coroner or Medical Examineil if unnatural death. 2." Care of persons most seriously affepted. 3. Notify relatives and friends. I 4. File death certificate; procure burial or removal'permit. ! 5. Secure transportation and transit permits, if interment is to be in another locality, or if death has accurred awai^ from home. i 6. Arrange with distant Funeral Director for care and shipment of! body, if if death has occurred in another localitj^. 1 ' 7. Professional semces. 1 8. Assist in the selection of proper clotjhing and burial receptacles. 9. Help family determine date and time of funeral. 10. Assist in the selection of burial plot and negotiate its purchase. ^ 11. Counsel with family as to place of funeral—Church, Home or Funeral Director's establishment.' 12. Arrange with Minister, Singers, Ushers, and Pall Bearers. 13., Provide all necessary equipment. i , . 14. Attend to receiving and arranging flowers; preserve cards and description of flowers for family's acknowledgement. 15. See that sDmeone is appointed to handle duties of deceased, if it be a man. 16. Prepare and arrange newspaper notices. 17. Arrange order of cars and occupants of each. Of course, you understand tliat this list includes some services that may not be required in all cases, and on the other hand, certain occasions may require still other assistance. Perhaps it would be clearer if we were to say that anything which is necessary, whether it be obvious to the Funeral Director at the time or whether by some member of the family, is promptly accepted as a service requirement. If you would Kke further information on any question regarding Funeral Services, we shall be glad to explain it fully. • - ' Yours most cordially, , v WARNER BAXTER BEBE DANIELS GEORGE BRENT UNA MERKEL RUBY KEELEB DICK POWELL GINGER ROGERS GUY KIBBEE NED SPARKS ALLEN JENKINS GEORGE E. STONE EDDIE NUGENT H. B. WALTHALL Complete Shows 2:I5-7:15<9:U ADM.10 &25cAS1 ^^5r THURSDAY and FRIDAY! By Special Arranrement With Warner Bros. Ploism—One of the biggest hits of the season at BARGAIN PRICESl Admission 106 to All! POWELL "LAWYER MAN" -with~ JOAN BLONDELL Helen Vinson, Allen Jenkins HAVE TOU Kept up with the Bank Situation? DO TOU Know what the new administration is d o i n g about the existing vital problems? WILL TOU Continue to keep your-> ielf informed about national, state and local do- nfjs? YOU CAN WITHOUT COST If you read Register ads closely and take advant< a^e of bargain, prices— the savings will^pay for The Register each week and then some.

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