Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 17, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 17, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THg^TOLA DAILY REGISTER. ^RIDAY EVENING, MARCH 17. 1983. lOLA. KANSAS LOCALS DIVIDE GRUNT HONORS WITH VISITORS John Neal Loses to Ger -I man But Bull Wins From Hoosier Beret for Babe! split In the grappling: competition at M. W. A hall last night, John Neal putting the host team down one by losing to • big Hans Shebart (the German Ox) in the opener and Bull Henry emerging victor in the finale over Billiy Orr to save the draw. A new and rougher rougher was found in Orr, a fat, blond headed youngster who advertises himself as from be^ng from Indianapolis. Although l;ie lost iry straight falls to Sir Bull^ the Moos Henry in the main event, lier put on one of the beSt roughhoilse performances seen here A nifty blue beret topping off his costume, Babe Ruth is shown fishing in the gulf off St. Petersburg, Pla., unworried by salary differences with Col. Jake Ruppert which made him the last Yankee holdout. CHimCH LEAGUE PLAY W. Catholic .: 5 United Brethren 4 Presbyterian 4 Christian Sr 2 Methodist 2 .Pet. 1.000 .800 .800 .500 .500 .250 .200 .000 and drevit all the rpughery and horrid faces from the Bulldog which tlic fans; have been waiting for. From tihc opening gong the battle was fierce with the visitor taking a .slap at JBiill's tummy which mast have 'res(^undcd loud enough to be heard by Orr's mother-in-law back ;^ in Indiarjapolis. The first few miri- " utes of the match were exceptionally I maniiinM .spirited and slap bang. The two : ^i^namK^. liad to take turns at scurrying from the ring to allow the mat to cool off. The Old Gasr. Orr used hi.s fists plentifully throughout the 33 minutes of action, and Bull was kept busy cover- ^ Trinity 1 3 inK up his face at times. The .loser ^ Baptist 1 4 often ;U.srd the old showman tactics j Christian Jr. 0 4 of .showing Referee Cams his open ' hand. When on the mat he would lake ii plug al Bull, and then display the opposite hand open to the nmps. Bull, took nil the swipes and then exhibited .superior wrestling ability to will the first fall in 16 minutes and the .second in 17. Thc.mitch was held up a bit at the sttirt. When the two met in the center of the ring with the referee to look over the ground rule.*? as ustial. no overly sharp diamond rings jwere in evidence but Orr'g nails Were found to be a bit lengthyi He bofrowed a knife from the official arid gave a five-minute demon-! .stratioh of manicuring. ' The German Ox displayed more! ability than. in his previous visit here. Looking worse than ever with a three-day growth of hair on his head and giving his lion roar more often he kept John more than busy! for. 33'-minutes In which time he; • won the fh-st fall. In Hurry to Win. He appeared to be in a hurry to , . finish the match for some reason ll G FT P after that. He allowed John to take!i°- ^'VSKOw -ski. f. hLs fall In something like 15 seconds i ^\ Z>skowskl, f KANSAS BRIEFS (By the ABsociated Press) A NEW DEAL By Laufer Topeka—Red lights, visible for a distance of 500 feet, may be added to the equipment of pedestrians In Kansas as the result of a bill approved last knight by the senate. The measure provides that any person walking or moving machinery or movable objects along highways after dark without a red light that can be seen 500 feet shall be barred from recovering any damages in the event of an accident. It was Introduced by Senator Oyler. Hutchinson—Of the 11 city offices to be filled in the next election that of marshal of the city court appears to be th^ most popular. Out of 53 candidates in the primary, nine are seeking the post. At Junior Hich Monday. Christian Jr. vs. Trinity. Christian Sr. vs. Oathollc. Methodist vs. United Brethren. . RexultH Last Nieht, Pre.sbyterian—15 G FT P McClay, f 2 1 1 Bowlus. f 1 3 0 0 Mclntyre. c —0 0 1 Sutherland, g 0 0 1 Gilbert, g .2 o: 1 Totals ..• 7 1 4 Methodist—12 G FT F Langsford, f. .: 0 0 0 Anderson, f 1 0 0 Lee. f. 2 0 0 Pinlev. f. 0 0 0 Middleton. c. 2- 0 2 Miller, g 1 0 0 Amdt, g 0 0 0 Totals 6 0 2 Score at hall—Presbyterian 7. Methodist 8. ..1 . .0 and then captured the third and ; "iiriv^ • • _; deciding one himself in 2H. minutes. "^"^ • ^f His desire to end the match hur- j^'^^"^- * riedly Was made known as he arose to ask for silence and in a broken and booming voice entered into aa after-niatch speech. It began with "friends," included "I like yoiu- little to«7i" somewhere in the text, and ended with words to the effect that he would meet anybody here but Strangler Lewis and If losing would he glad to give his share of the -pnoceeds to charity. The mes- .sage drew applause. Other shows and activities taking place at the same time hit the attendance a few score. Totals ...9 3 5 rhri.stlan Jr.—11 G FT P Grifath, f 2 1 0 Lane, f 0 0 0 Beach, f 0 0. 1 Childress, c 0 0 3 Dunham, c 1 0 2 Wilson, g 2 0 3 Frantz. g 0 0 0 Totals 5 1 9 Score at half—Catholic 13; Christian 7. Olathe—^Because of his previous record, James Dunn. 33, must serve a life sentence In the state penitentiary for participation In the robbery of the state savings bank of Shawnee. Sentence under the habitual criminal act was passed in the Johnson county district court yesterday. , At the trial which resulted In his conviction, the state presented evidence that he had served terms in the federal prison at Leavenworth, Colo., and Delaware. William Selgler Ls serving a 10- to 50-year term for the same crime. Lawrence—T. J. Sweeney Sr., Lawrence banker and prominent in state Democratic circles, suffered severe head injuries when struck by a hit-and-run motorist here . last night. ROCK CREEK Tlie community meeting has been postponed froni the regular meet- inir night until Friday night, March 24. The program will be a play entitled. "Cyclone Sally." I'm sure you will enjoy seeing it; also it will be free. Come. Mr. and Mrs. Crumrlne and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrr,. Ralph Shafrr and children. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Clark. Kath- rjn. and Nadine and Juanlta Shaf- t-r. spent Sunday monilng with Mr. and Mrs. Harley Clark and daugh- ti.r Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Andrews of Tola, .spent Thursday evening at the C. L. Sf.rver home. Mr.s. J. C. Clark spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. M. M. Clark, of lola. Mrs. Chas. Durst and children and Mrs. Lemuel Shank visited at the Jamss Brownrigg home Friday. The sixth month's report for Rock Creek school is as follows- Number enrolled, bo>'s 9." girls 7. total 16. Number neither absent no.- tardy 8. They were: Kathertne and Nadine Clark, Eujalla Pearl, Delmer and Billy Sarver. Delbert and Bob Henkle and Helen McNutt. Thos'' rpcci'.ing 100 per cent in spelling for the month were: Eulalla Pearl Sarver, Libby Browni-igg, J. D. McNut^. Delmer Sarver. Bob Henkle, Billy Sar\'cr and Nadine Clark. Dies on St. Patrick's Day. Parsons, Kas., Mar. W. (API- Patrick Smith, veteran Katy railroad engineer, bom on St. Patrick"<i day 58 years ago. in Bally Will Will, county Down, Ireland, died here today. I Training Camp Notes 4- San Francisco, Mar. 17. (AP)— Manager Charlie Orimm today started out to settle the cases of seven pitchers w-ho hope to remain jwith the Chicago Cubs this year. I Anything but satisfied with Bud ! Tinning. Beryl Richmond. Carroll j Yerkes. -Leroy Herrmann, Lynn Nel; son. and Lyle Newsom. the Cub pilot said they would have to deliver in a hurry or be sent elsewhere. OLDESr BIG LEAGUE^ ®' "lean and kindly leader of the A's" is right back where he was in The 1915. That year after Connie Mack traded and sold many of his stars Of 1914, a squad that won four pennants in five years, Mack started patiently to build another pennant contender. It took Connie 14 years to do that little job and now, after having a championship aggregation in 1929, 1930 and 1931, he's face dwith the same task. Last fall Mack got rid of Slnmions, Haas and Dykes, three of his most brilliant stars during the last pennant-winning habit of the Athletics. To replace them Connie has some likely rookies. He has Lou Finney to take Simmons's place: Roger Cramer to fill in for j Haas and Frank Higgins to take Jimmy Dykes's hot corner. On the playing of these three boys hinges the success of Connie's team this year. Los Angeles—If Bill Terry could get a definite line on what to expect in the way of pitching, he'd quit worrying now about the New York Giants' prospects for 1933. He's satisfied with the infield, outfield and catching but so far he has only two bona-fide starting, pitchers, Carl Hubbell and Fred Fltzsimmons. Injuries to Herman Bell. Ray Starr. Bill Shores and Glen Spencer have handicapped Terry In his search for two more starting pitchers. Miami—Joe Strlpp has quit the Brooklyn Dodgers' training camp without signing a contract. The star third-sacker conferred with Vice-President Joseph Gllleau- denu for more than three hours yesterday but could not be induced to accept a $2,000 slash in salary. Bradenton. Fla.—Gabby Street, manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, plans to pitchers Hallahan and Walker, southpaws, and Allyn Stout, right hander, in the exhibition game against the world-champion Yankees this afternoon. Meanwhile, Branch Rickey, vice- president of the club, Is holding parleys with Pitcher Dazzy Vance, who so far has balked at signing. Whether they are making progress toward an agreement has not been made known. Palm Beach. Fla.—The St. Louis Browns, well-equipped for defense this year, arc plugging away hard at their batting practice. Carl Reynolds, formerly of the Wa.shington Senators, wielded the stick like a slugger In his first workout with his new teammates yesterday. Manager Bill KiUefer says he already can name seven of his regulars for 1933. They are: Schareln at third base. West In center. Reynolds in left. Campbell in right. Bums at first base. Melillo at sec- jond and Levey at short. Trinity—19 ,G FT F . GOLDEN VALLEY fj°^^^''-' 'i \ I March 14.—Mr. and Mrs. Miles „ u°„-t: „, , , Tcmpleman were Sunday afternoon ^"•f;""^^' ' t. , callers at Mr, and Mrs. Charles j^™^^'^^ ^ o 1 There was no Golden Valley news last week because the storm put the telephone line out of commission. The many friends of the T. Glm- lln family were sorry to hear jthat f Mrs. Gimlin is In the hospital for £,"°J"^°"' Totals 7 5 9 Baptist—11 G FT F Miller, f. 0 1 Neff, f. 1 0 1 1 a major operation. We are glad to | i ^'T^''„° ° incr nlrplv iweeay, p 1 i learn she is recovering nicely. Mer>srs. nnti Mesdamcs E. J. Baker. W. H. Young, and A. Manning called Monday evening on their new neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilson who recently moved to the Oyler place from near Bronson. Little Earl Dean Baker of Dcer- ing who has been visiting the past three weeks with his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. John Stuteville, returned Friday with his uncle, Lloyd] Stuteville,' who spent the week-end with his sister, Mrs. Walter Baker and her family. Will Laury of Chicago who has been at Independence visiting his mother ahd sister Mrs. Charles Callahan, came yesterday' to the home of Ira Morrison for a visit. ' Mr. and Mrs. John Manbeck and Delbert visited Sunday in Moran with Mr.' Manbeck's mother. Mrs. Mary Manbeck and her daughters Misses Ida and Neta Manbeck. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Baker moved last week to the Martha Strong farm. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smart and children visited Sunday with his sister and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Poe. Mr. and Mrs. Waj-ne Preston and .son of Chanute, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lower and Sam Jr.* were Sunday dinner guests of Mr, and Mrs. W. C. Walker. Mrs. Lissa Preston. Mr. Walker's sister, who has been visiting at the Walker home, returned to Chanute with her son and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison entertained Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker, and Lois, Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrison, Orval and Carol Bess. The oats which were; soto just before the snow are coming up nicely. Many fields are being planted now. Mr. and Mrs, Mitchell Thompson and baby, and jMtss Gladys Stanzel spent Monday '• evening with Mrs. Smith and son Qra Smith. Mrs. E. H. Manbeck and Mr. Guy Gimlin are at the bedside of their mother, Mrs. Gimlin at St. John's haspltal. A sister of Mrs. Olmlin, Mrs. Banks, came Monday from Independence to help Care for Mrs. Olmlln. Miss Viola- Baker a student nurse in Bell Memorial hospital at Kan^ City, sf»at the week-ead with {ler mgUier, Mn. Oertie Miet, Krauso, g ... 1 0 Totals 4 3 Score at half—Trinity 4. Baptist 6. Officials—Henrichs and Crick. Foreclosnre Bill Nears Law. Topeka, Mar. 17. (AP)—The six- month mortgage foreclosure moratorium proposal was made read.v today for Governor Alf. M. landon's slgnatiu^ with house acceptance, 80 to 12, of senate amendments to the resolution. Tax Collections Better. Washington, Mar. 17. (AP)—Income tax collections for March 1.") exceeded the amount collected on March 15 a year ago by approximately $1,011,000. CARPENTER Mar. 13.—This commimity wishes to extend congratulations and best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Braun who were recently married. Brunell Baker Is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baker. He has been employed at Port Huron, Mich., for several months. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Hall .visited at the Elmer Baker home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Markley of New Mexico spent the night with Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Belknap. Mr. W. T. Thayer and daughter Mary made a business tr^p to Kansas City Monday. ! Mrs. Belknap visited with Mrs. Buel Foley one evening last week. W. T. Thayer and Miss Mary Thayer made a trip to Independence. Kas.. last Wednesday. Perd Williams is at present at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williams. He has been at Roseland, Mo., for some time. W. W. Baker has been suffering SPRING BRANCH (Mrs. Harold Gay.) Mar. 14.—The following new students have enrolled at our school: Vii^l Martin, Martha Ann Martin and Russell Pearman. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brundage and children spent Saturday evening and Sunday at the parental A. W. Brundage home. Ruby Colgln and Ralph Skinner Jr. have been absent from school on account of illness. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sherwood and Randall spent a week ago Saturday evening at the Wilbem Colgin home. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skinner spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. A. E: Skinner. Mrs. Olive Dickens and Delma and Hazel called in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Martin and family spent Sunday with relatives and friends at Moran. • Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Spencer are now making their home with Clln- I Philadelphia—Acceptance of the "king's sovereign" used to put a lot 1 of Englishmen in the army. But W. Atlee Burpee says that old ruse has nothing on his experience. He met Governor Ruby Laffoon of Kentucky in a business transaction and, months laterl woke up to find himself a Kentucky colonel. "THEATER THE STARJ!" LAST TIMES from an Infection which started' ton's parents. Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Edward Nafilfer Dies. Kansas City. Mar. 17. (AP)—Edward Nafzlger, 85, whose name has been associated with the bakery business here since 1884, died today at the home of his son, Ralph Leroy Nafzlger. HOOKS and SLIDES Br BILL BRRUCHER The Baseoail bcenv; rpllKIJK is /N .inietliiii .i; about (lie Hioolilyn l>:ill i hil). lioiiscii in \\u: .Mianii-liiltiimro. Dtiu of the very .'iwaiiK'tf^l of tin- Kloridii; liotcls. ilKit is not (juite rislit., The .same Iiani iisicl to slepp in :i rt -modeleil Iiarn. four in a room, with pavti- \ lions so lliin tluit y(ni routd bear till- siiy in the no.\t suite wink. Tlic s|ii'iii;; training vi\n\\t M-ew liiis <'li;iiiK<'<l iui>(<'i'iall.v ill (lie !.•> ji-jiis. .\ Imll jilajor iisscd lo <<>iii(' to cainii uilli one, ii>uallv a «li<'a|i (iladslono. in half i>r wliicli ji«> cari-iril liis ilianiumi iliiils, ilk till! other his .Siinilay ^Iiiit. ' Coitain towns used to pay off tlie <luhs, lijtiirinK tliat publicity, wliirh was e\p <'itod to attract visitors, was worlli it. The l)a.«eba!I writers used to reward this sublime faith liy Bcndinp; in Iohk pieces altout the rhilly and rainy weather. • « • I Town Cot Mad tN' Saiasotaj wliere llie Oiants ti -j -iinod in '21. tlieso trensonabli' ariiili's were i-llppcd and pasted up in Die nilrror lieliind the soda fountain in the town's leading drug store. Tliowrllprs' activities were followed liy a tliiicatcninft paiado ot ihi; full Ktrcnctli of the Ku Klux Klan. The local paper liad ait editorial ahoul it. Once durliii; the, lielKlit of pros- prrlty ilic world cli.Tinplon Yartkces wore offered .?:i."i,000 to train in .Miami. That w.-is yumethlii); of a nionl. llip Buarantee.s usually tan;;inH; from SI.' to $2".,000 for the privilc^'e of watching tlie ball players eat with llie wrong forks. All that was chanfied when tlic Uc.pi'«sslon came alcuw. Strangely enousli. liowcver, the IwU pla };cr3 DID YOU KNOW THAT— A «.\SknALL training trip usually costs a major UsvKiie dull from §15,000 to S2.">.i'0() . . . hut wltli PNcur- sion rates on the railroads this yeartlio cost will ho rut down . . . receipts for the e.\hil)ition names are an important factor . . . last year the Hcd So.v drew $S at one' «f their games . . . but the Yankees have prospereil at St. Pctershurj; . . . when tlie teams .started north, towns alonK the way used to lie awake nichls waitinR for the bis leaguers to arrive . . . HOW they just yawn when the teams arrive for a same. seem better olT. Instead of an over- stuO'ed .s.-itcliel they ariiv<! in camp now with a couple, of iiujilts, one for sports and one for cvcnins wear, and a kit of ^oltini; tools. r V ^ No Showers, but Beer TN' Uie old iliiys tUcvo .was no menu rnrd in most of the hotels where the ball players were slahlod. The uthlelo ate what lie was broiiiihi. There w'u.s usually one key to all the roonis-r-aud (he clerk carried that Iti his pocket. Tliere were no shower.s in the pre-war tralnlim liolels. Nearly every hostelry had a butlituh hidden Komewliei 'e. fliit, o( course. tli,<ire was |ieer. Ball players used to Ket into condition cliniiiing into upper lierfh.i. DurlnK the post-war era they favored drawing rooms. Now it bcRlns lo appear that pretty soon ibey are ^oias Iw^k up on tli shelf. from a scratch on the face. Visitors at W. W, Baker's Wednesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Charley McHenry, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Monfort and Roy Monfort. Victor absent from school this week with mumps. Blllle Thayer ^ind Harley Curtis who have been • absent, have' returned to school. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis McQulgg arc visiting Mrs. Louise Wight and family this week. | The entertainment ^hlch the Carpenter young folks have been planning has been postponed for awhile. The school has completed a study of 'The Marked Trail." This is the book used In the sixth grade Bible sch(x>l in the lola schools. Pupils who are preparing for the final county examinations from this district are: Bobby iBamett, Viola 'Mae Broughton, Leslie Baker, and Leon Farrell of the! eighth grade;! Ann Jane Grace Wight. Irvln Williams. Spencer. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay spent Saturday at the O. G. Butterfleld home west of lola. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Everett are entertaining Mr. Everett's sister, Miss Anna Everett of Wichita for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Berktjiiser and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Payne and family and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Col­ gln and Jess Colgin spent Saturday evening at the Wiltiern Colgin home. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Snider and Russell spent Saturday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Davis. Mr. Skinner spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Peannan spent, Saturday evening with Mr. land Mrs. M. T. Everett and Mary Admission lOc TO ALL! with JOAN BLONDELL ADDED! First pictures of Roosevelt inau^ration and parade— Gomedy, "The Run Around"— Merry Melody. Clark Edwards, and Lester McKalg of the seventh grade. Now that the bi -monthly tests are over these pupils will be very busy the last six weeks of school, finishing regular work and doing extra reviewing. The eighth grade boys will participate in the all rural school day events sponsored by the vocational agriculture class of I. H. S. Anril 7, Prank Thomas U visiting with the Hall brothers this week. The Good Will club met Thursday. March 2. with Mrs. Lee Willis for an all day meeting. We voted to send a basket of fruit to Mrs. John Troutwine who has been confined to her home jfor sometime. The club cleared $8.42 at the Thompson and Henegar saie. The next meeting will be Thtusday afternoon. March 16. with MrsJ_ Harold Mc- AniiUy. Dinner guests were Mr. M. E. Denning and Lee Willis. Visitors were Mrs. Wills of lola. Miss Ha Broughton. Evelyn McHenry. Mona Brooks, and several cliudrisn. Members present were: Mesdames Elmer Baker. Emmett Belknap. Charlie Bennett. Walter Broughton, Ivan Curtis, Pred Cleaver, ioien Cleaver, M. E. Denning, Georsje Esteo. Virgil Estep. Will Gay. Henry Orlmm. Clyde Heldebrant. Pl<)yd McKalg. Earl Monfort. Harold McAnulty. Will Thayer. Charlie McAnulty. WUl Scott, Lee WlUls. Mike Troutwine. Misses Hazel Wallace, Margaret Monfort. and Letha Troutwine. Atchison—Patrons o^ an Atchison restaurant were unable to determine 'whether optimism or pessimism was expressed in |a sign on the door of the place yesterday. It read: "This xestauiant te ckned imtU Kansas passes a beer bill." _ Frank Cline and Miss Ethel Cline ' of Parsons spent Wednesday evening : and Thursday with their sister Mrs. i B. F. Spencer and family. Beryl Spencer who has been working for his grandfather returned home with them. Mr. and Mrs. Colgin and Harold , called on Mr. and Mrs. Gay Friday I morning. The Progressive club met on March 9 with Mrs. Harold Gay. Work for the day was piecing quilt i blocks and ravelling feed sacks. The | following members were present: I Mrs. Berkihiser. Mrs. Sherwood. Mrs.; Colgin. Ethel Skinner. Mrs. B. P., Spencer, Mrs. Weldin and Mrs. Gay.; Visitors were Mrs. M. A. ! Fender. I Mrs. W. B. Gay. Mrs. Irene Kilby , and daughter Delores. Misses Ethel Cline, Carol Spencer, Charlene Berkihiser. Dinner guests were Mr. i Harold Gay and M. T. Everett. The ; next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. C. E. Berkihiser. Have you a house for reint? Or for sale? Want to buy anything* Ufa* Vnn ClansifiPd eoliimn*' SATURDAY! Come along to the great outdoors with a show of thrills and adventure for the whole family! ADM. TO ALL! Buck Jones —In— FORBIDDEN tRAIL With BARBARA WEEKS MARY CARR "AMBUSCADE" KRAZY KAT "SEEING STARS" 'ORIENTAL COCKTAIL' KIDS! Free Lolly-Pops For Every Child Attending the Saturday Matinee! MOTOR OIL 1 Gallon 45c 5 Gallons Sl .75 Tractor Oil 1 Gallon j 50c 5 GaUons $1.89 Guaranteed 100% Pure Paraffin Base IDEAL GARAGE ZM N. Washington Phone 174 Every Woman Will Want Every Man and Boy to .See It! M€N fiChT nciuu Metro-Galdwju-Mayer's Mighty Spectacle of Love and War in 194«! He's the Prexy | . Of the Prexit^s ON THE ALLEYS Dr. Edmund D. Sopel", above, president of Ohio Wesleyan University at Delaware. O.. has been chosen president- of the Association of American Colleges, elected by brother college presidents. Ralney Signs BlU. Washington, March 17, (AP)— Speaker Ralney today signed the Roosevelt 500 million dollar economy bin. It will have to be Signed by Vice-President Garner before it goes to the White House, probably Monday. Pinal Lea«:ue Standing. 4 W. L. Pet. Pla Mors 48 36 .571 Colts 41 43 .488 Recreations 37 47 .440 The lola BowUng league season ended last night with the Pla Mors winning three games from the Recreations to run their first place markUo 48 won and 36 lost for a final' percentage of .571, The Pla Mors are captained by John Reuther, who bowled the high mark last night with a 623. Billbe, a team mate, was one pin behind. Recreations. Ayling 162 162 162 49G Sutton 154 127 138 419 Mittelbach 147 120 118 385 Foust 160 180 172 512 Clemans 213 191 165 569 Totals ...... ...878 823 798 2499 Pla Mors. Reuther 211 227 185 623 Doolittle 154 187 178 519- Fritchle 166 166 166 498 Corr 164 181 158 503 Billbe 238 185 199 622 Totals 933 946 886 2765 Toronto^Prospect of early legalization of beer in the United States has resulted In a brisk demand for heavy draught horses from Ontario farms, Mark Duff of Brooklj-n, Ont., told the Ontario honse breeders' association. American buyers \ were seeking, the horses to draw* beer wagons. - MATINEES 10c and ISc UPTOWN NIGHTS 10c and 25c 'Div Maiia(icnic))i is kcotUj appreciatinc of the. aplcn- did, cordial mmnier in which the public welcomed the openinfi of the UPTOWN lafit cvniing. The uenerovn attendance—tJie words of praise and commendation— the beautiful flowers—the me.i.tagcs of the frlendhj in-, terest ichich we are proud to know people have in this' theater. And ire will-fitrive to contin^ie to merit this friendliness and support. ENDS TONIGHT- IDOL OF 20,000,000—NOW ON THE SCREEN! K-flTE Kate Sings "Greol Open Spaces" "20,000,000 People'' "Moon Song and others ITH- FANNIE HURSn C RsndolphScoU Solly Blonc a Qaramouni Qicture f PLUS—Paramount News—Tom Howard \n "The Rookie" SPECIAL ADDED— A, all technicolor Silly Symphony "BABES IN THE WOODS" Saturday Admission f MATINEE AND NIGHT * TOM % RIDER or DEA1HVA11EY PLUS—Mickey McGuire in a two reel comedy "Mickey's Charitv"—R-K-O-Palhe News—Mickey Mouse in "The Bad Doctor" EXTRA ADDED—First Chapter of the New Serial The Wiaspering Shadow with BELA LIIGOSI, ROBER'T WARWICK. ETHEL CLAYTON TWELVE EPISODES OF Mystery, Intrigrue and Romance! SATURDAr NIGHT 11:30 ...OWLS^HOW... SUNDAY, MONpAY, TUESDAY Season's 'ni Greatest Cast JANET GAYNOR WILL ROGERS LEWAYRES SALijEILERS Norman Foster • Louise Presser Frank Craven Victor Jory HENRY KING PRODUCTION FAIR In order to meet the distributor's requirements and obtain an early showing of this production we must charge an admission of 10c fnd 25c Matinees and 10c and 40c Niglhts. FOX PIC TURK

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