Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 20, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, March 20, 1933
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PAGE SIX m RULES ra GOVERN PLAY IN TWILIGHT RAllE Code Adopted at Meeting Of Officials and Managers of League AdopUon of a half dozen new rules ^nd alteration of others Included In lost year's playing code fesuiwd at the meeting Friday night of of^lclal/i nnd mnnagcrs of thb Twilight league. In order that the fans may be familiar wlt^i the rc- Htrlctton.'i the complete rules arc Iirlntnd below. 1. The league shall confilst of five (cams,- each team limited to 15 pliiyers. Tile players In this league shall I UP TO DOUG JB. fSOM NOW ON Joaq Crawfora Says HeconcUiatton Mut Be in New Home. 2. , „ live and have their homes not farth- i Both denied there was any rtoUywood, Msr. 20. (AP)—Any reconciliation between Joan Craw- fora, screen actress, and her actor- husband Douglas Fairbanks Jr., will have to take place in an "entirely new atmosphere," Miss Crawford said today In revealing she had started negotiations for the sole of her home in Brentwood. The actress said she Intends to build a new and smaller house for herself. Her decision to sell her home was made .after spending several nights alone following her isep- aratlon from Fairbanks. "My decision to sell the place does not mean there is not a possibility of reconciliation," Miss Crawford staled, "However, any rccon- ciliu lion would have to be made In an rntircly new atmouiJhere," MlsB Crawford and Fairbanks said they had separated "as the only means to our future Jiappiness." other THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. JIARCH 20.1988. STATE EXACTS DEATH PENALTY FROM ZANGARA (Continued From Fsge One) trtlmh eight miles from the court hou.sc at Tola,; Allen county, Kansas: , except; that the colored team, the Miss Crawford, lola theater club, shall have? the rlRht to u.se three players or less Srom Humboldt, Kansa.s. The names of said players shall be turned in and .signed up at.the beginning of said season. 3., Any player moving Into , the aboi-e liamcd district shall be a resident of said- district at least two weeks before he would be'eliglble to play. : • 4. No manager shall have the right to trade any player signed on his team without the consent of the league Officials. • 5. After any man has signed with woman" involved and Fairbanks on- nounced he would set out to re-woo RISING STAR Atar. 14.—Harrj- Pyies and family of JCaa 'Sas City, are visiting at the parental Sam Pj-les home. Xioraiue Klaas who attends school in lola,; spent the week-end at home. Bill Kite. Lee and Loren Snyder attended the show in Moran Saturday night. A. J. Sprlngston spent Sunday at Harlej- Snyders. Arlo Hopkins and family spent any league team, he cannot quit that, ^^.^^""^y ^^^"''^S team and sign up with another team I ,,, 1^ ' , imtilafter 30 days have expired from I BillPrame ground com for Lothe date of the day upon which he , san Frame Sunday. received his official release. i^o Spectators on Field. Kenneth Utteer and Nadlne Smart of Fairview district, visited '6. NO person sliall be allowed upon! any part of the field during .u„ : Sanders home. of the field during the progres.4 of a game except players Clare Wilson and family and Lee and coaches and the manager of i Snyder called at the Earnest Stum- each clUb, umpires, and such offi- i bo home Sunday afternoon, cers of the league as may be present. Warren Slsson and family, Mr. 7. The games scheduled under the and Mrs. Stanley Adams and Clare T^-ilight league shall commence j Wilson and family and Florence promptly at 6 p. m. at the Kirk smeller grounds; except that if the managej- of any team falls to have as many as nine of his players present at that time he may ask permission- of the umpire in chief to Snyder were lola visitors, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Page. Hugh Wilson and BJUy were callers at the Clare Wilson home last Friday morning. .:Mrs. Erma Zomes and children extend the hmit a maximum of 15 spent Sunday at Oatis Zomes. minutc$ or until 6:15. 8. Any manager failing to have his tcaiiT on the playing field on time for three consecutive dates shall be: subject to discharge at the wishes 6f the league officials. 9. The officials at said game shall Mr. and Mrs. Logan Frame and Dee spent last Sunday evening at Clare Wilson's. Those Inra. this vicinity attending the funeral of Mr. Caldwell were. Charley Sanders and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Snyder, and Mr. con.sist ;of a. chief umpire and an | and Mrs. Charley McCoy. as.sistant umpire. The, chief umpire | The children at school took the shall have the power to call all; bi-monthly examinations Thursday games oh account of storm pr dark- ! and Friday. ness or Jahy other conditions. j Lester and Oatls Mills of Mildred. A Fivc-Iiming Standard. 1 called at Warren Sisson's and Clare 10. Tlie games played shall consist of five Innings but In case the game sliall be called by tlie umpire for any'of the reasons set out in Rule 9, three innings shall then constitute a game. 11. Under no circumstances shall Wilson's Friday. The men are busy hauling gravel for the road again, so maybe but just a few days until we have another mile of gi-avel road. The teacher and pupils are preparing a program to be given Frl- a manager, captain or player dis- day evening, March 17. Everj-body pute the accuracy of the umpire's inntcd. judgment and decision on a play, Charley McCoj- and family visited and if they do so, are subjedt to in Fort Scott Sunday, suspension by the officials of the.] Clara Belle and Nonna Jean league. 12. Any ofi the umpires in this league are subject to discharge by the officials of ;the league upon proper showing made, and said officials determining the complaint to be sufficient for discharge. No Tricks Allowed, 13. In tiie event of the ball being : ning. Smith visited school awhile Monday. Arlene Hopkins spent Tuesday night at the Nate Ketchum home. Mr. and Mrs. Wade ajid Virginia visited at Willard Smiths Sunday. Mr. and Vixs. Nate Ketchum called at Sam Gerdsens Tuesday eve- IntentionaUy discolored by any player, either by rubbing with the soil or by applying resin, paraffin, licorice, or any other foreign substance to it, or otherv.-ise intentionally damaging or roughening the same with sand paper or emery paper or otlier substance, the umpire, shall suspend the offending player for one week. 14. The 1933 league'season for the Tola Twilight league shall consist of DO games to be played in two series; the first series shall consist of 50 games arid the second series,of 40 jrames. In case different teams shall win one of said series that then the two teams winning shall play a series of five games to determine the championship and the one winning three games. Winning the championship. In case one team shall win both series, then the team finishing second place in the second series shall play in the after season series, : but the cup and championship of the ICBBUc shall not be at stake in . the latter case. An admission price of 10 cents per game shall be charged at ;the after season series and 50 per c(jnt:of the proceeds shall be paid into the league treasury' and the balaricc of 50 per cent shall be divided oh a basts of 60 and 40 per cent, the: 60 per cent going to the winning team. These games shall be played at the fair grounds in lola, Kansas. TIl/\Gic SEQUEL TO RITES. Student loiicii IlandH ax Result of Initiation Accident. Normah, Okla., Mar. 20 (AP)—Initiation ihto-^ secret University of Oklahoma engineering society cost George Latham Yates of BartlesvlUe his hands. An old;two-foot cannon known as "Old Trusty," was discharged prematurely i.inflictlng wounds which necessitated the .amputation of both hands of the 22 -ye8r -old Junior. Other initiates Into the order of the "Loyal Knighte of Old Trusty" hadlired the cannon and it was believed some sparks remained when Yates was ready to go through the rites. University officials indicated after investigation no disciplinary action was plannied. As Governor Murray has ordered the consolidation of the O. U. engineering school with that of Oklahoma A. and M, at Stillwater, "Old Trusty" probably never will he fired again. It has been used aoniially to start the engineers' St. Patrick's day celebration. Mrs. Smith called at Bob Daugherty's Friday afternoon.' Another RDId Shock Felt. Los Angeles, Calif., Mar. 20. (AP) A mild earth tremor was felt In Los Angeles at 6:01 a. m. today. The comiilsion appeared to be of greater Intensity than the shock of yesterday aftemoon. No damage was reported from either quake. the hospital. Mayor Cermak told Mr. Roosevelt, "I'm glad It was me and not you." Zangara's clothes were almost stripped from his ^body as police hurried him to jail. He explained he had identified Mr. Roosevelt from a liewspaper clipping and desired to kill him because he hated all; government, presidents, and kings. Zangara said he hod "always ti;en poor" and that his stomach "hurt all time" BO he wanted others to know suffering. A special grand Jury^ was called quickly to act in Zangaria's case and a sanity commission pronounced him a "social ndsfit" but the little Italian Immigrant defiantly scorned a pica of insanity as a defense. He pleaded guilty to charges of attempting. to kill President-Elect Rooeevelt and assault with attempt to kill Miss Kruts, Slnnott and Caldwell, the least seriously wounded of his victims. As a sentence of 80 years in prison was pronounced In those cases, he shouted, "how much you give me? Dont be stingy, make it a hundred yearsi" Mayor Dies March 6. Meanwhile, Mayor Cermak and Mrs. Gill remained in a critical, condition; As Mrs. Gill began to' recover, the Chicago mayor weakened following conipllcation after complication and, in spite of every meciical attention, died March 6. That very day. the grand jury was recalled and Zangara was indicted for murder. Zangara, informed nf Mayor Cennak's death, said; "me no care, it was fault of that woman who hit my arm." March 9, he pleaded guilty to first degree mmdrr and the next day Judge Uly Thompson sentenced him to electrocution. Zangara whirled on the court as sentence was passed and called the judge a "crook man" and then shouted, "me no afraid that chair!" He was secretly removed to the death cell at Ralford prison the next day and there he lost much of his boastfulness, remaining moodily sL'ent. He was little moved, when Informed last night of his Impending execution. His last day was spent mostly in his bunk. He had chicken for dinnei- at his own request. Zangara was a bricklayer In Hackrnsack. N. J., before he turned a&sossln. He said his father lived near the town of Ferruzzano, Calabria, Italy. There are no known relatives in the states. Later the three physicians who performed the autop.sy on Zangara's body announced they found the assassin's brain "perfectly normal on crass examination." The report said: "Having completed an autopsy, we found his (Zangara's) brain perfectly normal on cross examination. "A microscopic examlnaitlon will be made later. "Zangara has a chronically diseased gall-bladder which had adhesions and wa-s therefore a victim of chronic indigestion. jHe was however a healthy, well nourished individual. "Zangara'.s conduct during his last moments In the escecutlon chamber indicated clearly he had a proper understandmg of his surroundings and realized fully the nature of the punishment about to be nieted out to him as evidenced by his verbal expressions and demeanor, i "In our opinion this man was regarded as having been sane I and also regarded medically as criminally responsible for the crime fbr which he was executed." THE PIRATES^ CHANCE Kansas City—Boy Scduts seeking safety merit badges here may answer one question two ways and pass. It concerns the proper way to carry a rifle or shotgun wh«j hunting. Boys with R. O. T.C.} training Insist the muzzle must point up; youths who hunt with thielr dads contend It must point down. The examiners don't know. i HOOKS 8 and SLIDES BY BILL BRFIUCHEfi Bean Balls in Cricket gALL players who have been worrying about fuwucial affairs are not so bad oft as tlu-y mfglit be. TJiey at least know where tliey st.aiid, from day to day. and that is more than can be said oC some of tlie world's sreat cricket players.; For the cricket batsman now must | watch out for the bean l)all, and | on dcfcii.so never Icnoivs just;' where ho is Roins to play. j Tlio matters of how a batsman was- to bat, a bowler to bowl and tlie ncUlora to Held came to a head recently when England's cricket team \vcut to Australia recently. I First Hurdle Snrmontited. Washington, March 20. (AP)— The admlrilstration farm relief bill v-ri.s_ approved- today by the housr. Pi^noHjtijrfl) popimittef DID YOU KNOW THAT— pOWKLL CLASET is the ^giant of the A's .equad . . ., he is C (ept 3',; inches tall and weighi^ around 230 pounds . , , hd gained four pouiid.s after his first day's workout at the A's camp at Fort Myer.s, Fla. ... -wait until you ?ci.' liim around July 4lh ... it you do. . . . The story that Al Simmons' hand was pierced by a broken golf flub is not correct according to George Earnsliaw . . . Al was playing golf in Milwau- ken last fall ... he was swinging with an iron and the club hit a rock . . . the shaft cracked and the vibration sent p a i"n tingling through Al's right arm . . . the pain would not rcgpon'f to treatment .... finally a doctor ordered five teeth pulled . . . that :hclped . . . but he still h.is pains ih that arm . . . even when ho shakes hands. The team most feared in the National League is the Pittsburgh! Pirates. Headed by George Gibson, the Pirates have a number of rookies new life to the club that finished second, ifoUr games behind the 1932. The trade with the Giants that added Lmdstrom to the who add Cubs, in outfield gives the Pirates one of the strongest attacking fronts in the chrpult. In Blrkhofer, pitcher, and Brubaker, third sacker, the Pirates havii two of the most promising rookies in the league. Honus Wagner, the famous old shortstop. Is back with Pittsburgh after a lapse of 16 years, as coach, can teach the Bucs a lot. The CRESCENT VALLEY Mar. i4.-^veral from here attended the M. B. S. party at the Walter Clark home In Humboldt Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Giles of Humboldt visited Sunday at the P. L. Swcaringen home. Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Pahner and sons were Saturday evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endl- cott. Miss Lola Jean and Elva Lynn Strawderman of Tola Were week-end t iests at the Guy Bale home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wright and son win move Friday into the Guy Bale house recently vacated by Will Kelley. Mrs. F. L. Swearingen entertained the Lucky Circle card club Thura- day evening. Three tables of cards were formed and high score of the evening was made by Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wlllhlte. Dainty refreshments were served. Misses Clara and Irene Heiman spent Sunday with Misses Dorothy and Lorraine Nold. Mrs. J. W. Hamm and Miss Helen visited Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. A. C. Geffert. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Perkins were Sunday supper guests at the Henry Perkins home,- Humboldt. Miss "Eleanore Harwood will eh- j tertaln the Junior music club at her; home Tuesday evening. Miss Mabel Bair is staying at the Clyde Moss home in Star "Valley at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Palmer and Edith. Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Palmer and Marion and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endlcott spent Sunday at the V. L. Palmer home. Mrs. C. 8. Rioter and Mrs. Pearle Dressier and lola called at the Palmer <iome In the aftemoon. Mr. and Mrs. Olc Olson Sunday afternoon at the GJuy Bale home. Mr. and Mrs. CUHt Baker Mr. and Mrs. Ha«)ld Bakeif Sunday aftemoon at the Baker home north of lola. Mrs. Frank Doty got some chickens Sunday from the Sunflower hatchery at Gas. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bkir and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Perkim Monday at the J. M. Coopejr home In Star "Valley; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baker visited Friday evening at the Frep Kllnk home. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a big Training Camp Notes St. Petersburg, Fla., Mar. 20. (AP) Fred Walker, 22-yeBr-oId oiitflelder. may not breali Into the New York Y-uikeeis' outfield this year but experts are convinced be is destined to t)erome a major league star in the not-too-distant future. Son of Dixie WaUcer, who pitched for Washington 20 years ago, Fred has be«n a sensation in spring training. He is fast, a good fielder with a strong arm, and a splendid hitter. Miami, Fla. —If the Brooklyn Dodgers appear unworricd over Joe Strlpp'a protracted holdout, perhaps it's iMcausc they have two able sub- Btitutes.in camp.; While Stripp carries on his battle with the front office, Max Carey has been using Jake Flowers and Bobby Reis at Strlpp's third base post and both have been playing great ball. Floweris is a veteran, while Rcls has been "ripening" on Dodger farms. Los Angeles—^T^e tremendous improvement In John (Blondy) Ryan's batting form can be credited mostly to Manager Bill Terry of the New York Giants. Ryan came U^J labelled a weak man with the stick although a fielding marvel but Terry spotted a few things wrong with his stance in the first few batting practices and promptly corrected them. Shice then Ryan has been hitting at a .350 clip. San Francisco—The Chicago Cubs had an open date today, giving Manager Charlie Grimm opportunity to take stock of his squad. His woiriea center around the pitching staff. The veterans, Charlie Root, Guy Bush. Lonnie Waraeke and Pat Malone, have made satisfactory progress, but some of the younger hands, notably Bud Tinning, have not done so well. Tinning has been unable to take off weight fast enough to reach the form he showed late last season. old star visited and visited W. W. nice deal. i^arasota, Fla.—The Boston Red Sox were minus two n>okles today, Bucky Mahoney of Taunton, Mass., and Harley McNeal of Ohio, receiving their releases yesterday. Bucky has had a! sore arm and McNeal was too homesick to show much. The cut was the first in the ranks of the Sox. lOLANS ON CHAmiTE C.%BD. Three Local Boys to Box on American Legion Program. Three lola boxers are on a card to be presented in Chafiute tomorrow night by the Legion post there. GeorgejSherwood, Kid Ziegler, and Curly kams are the lolans engaged for th«^ show. John Hemphill. Dave Frazer.l and Bill Robatzek, all of Chanute, will be their respective opponehts. The ?how Is to be held in Memorial auditorium. !, I. . ..It • PRAIRIE HALL Mar. 16 —We are stiJl trying to have Sunday school at Pralrlie Hall. Come and help us. , A doctor wais called to see the sick son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lucas last week. We are glad to reptyrt him improving. Ed Olson has been shucking out shock com for Harry Boekcn several days. Messrs. Taylor and Taylor of Ipla were out to Prank Myers' Thursday and culled and blood tested his flock of White Minorca chi^cens. - Elmer Hayden, Earl Thomp^n and Frank Myers were on the sick list last w^fk, but arc better now. Miss Alma Olson spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Mytrs wiio has not been i'cll for a couple d ^Vo- Mr. and Mrs. Arthur BoekKn and boys of Fairview spent Sunday at the parciital'Harry Bocken home. Frank Thompson, assessor Of Salem township, was working In our neighborhood last week. Mr. and Mr*.; Frank Myers ond Miss Maydc Boeken were in town last Piiday and took supper with Grandma Myers, LaHarpe. George Stewart, who is attending high school In lola, spent the weekend at the home of J^ls parents, Mr and Mrs. Bob Stewart. Miss Maude Bocken accompanied Mrs. Ehner Duggan to Gas City one day last week where Mrs, Duggan left eggs at the Russell hatchery for custom hatching. Mr. and Mrs. Ehner Duggan and children, Mr. and Mrs. Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Baker. Fred and Maude Boeken, Prairie Hall, went to the Arthur Boeken home In Fairview Saturday night, to remind Arthur of his birthday. When they arrived they found a house full of Fairview people who were, there for the same purpose. A great time Is reported. Mary and Harlan Zomes, Bethel, spent the week-end at the home of their sister, Mrs; Lawrence Anderson, Prairie Hall. Jake Anderson and son of East lOLA, KANSAS « • » « « « « « « « «^ ; MRS. GULLETTS % J —ITEMS— * ! Fleet Moves Oat. San Pedro, Cal.. Mar. 20. (AP)— More than a hundred war craft of the U. 8. Navy moved out of the San Pedro and San Diego naval bases early today for four days of secret battle practice. Union spent Monday evening at the Lawrence Anderson home. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Johnson and son, Elsmore, visited Wednesday afternoon at the Lawrence Anderson home. 1 One Item last Week in the Fifty Year Ago column was quite thrilling to us: the account of the marriage of John W. Seymour to Maria L. Hedger. The man in the case was my father, and 1 attended the wed- dmg. On going back in memory, am about the only one of that company left to tell the story. Mr. and Mrs. Zomes. Bethel, spent Sunday evening with their daughter, Mrs. Anderson and Mr. Anderson. Elizabeth, John R. and George St«wart and Milton Ilelson spent Sunday evening at Frank Myers's. C. B. Merrlam Nominated. Washington, Mar. 20. (AP)— President Roosevelt today nominated C. B. Merrlam, of Kansas, to be a membei] of the federal home loan bank board for a term of four years dating, from last July 22. Chicago—Mrs. Bemice Magierc tips the beam at 100 pounds, but as the prize fight writers say, "packs a mighty wallop." Two large men accosted her, threatening with, revolvers, and demanding $he surrender her purse. Instead she hit one of them; in the face so hard that both dedded to see how much diJstance they could put between themselves and her. Roosevelt Nominations Confirmed Washington. Mar. 20. (AP) — The senate today confhnned the nomln'- ations of Hutch I. Cone of Florida^ Gatewood S. Linpoln of California^ David W. Todd of New York, a^ members of the shipping board. '': The Fast One scpms that the Eiiglisli had .stionK:bowlers (pitcliers to you, GIIF ). These bowlers are allowed to take an indefinitely Jong run be- fovo doHvcvlng the ball. The Impetus picked up by a bowler .-vvith tin's running delivery made certain | ot the Britisli fliiiKers almost as fast as Walter Johnson. Notable among these British bowlers -^vas La r wood. The Australians developed a technique toj combat this speed. The bat.snian. instead of standing sideways and sighting with one eye according to cricket custom, look a half-turn and more or less faced the bowler. This stance, like that of Heinie Groh, Joe (:roni« and a few oilier ball phiyers, became known as "tlie twoCyed stance"— and did those Australians ^ start jiiakiiis runs.' « » « i The "Leg Theory" T»UT the English jiad a. %vay to ofTset that, too. They adopted j All that is left for the Austra- whiit has become known as Ihe'lians, it appears, is to lesrn how "leg theory." piUtinK a Jot of field- to hit what iAmerican ball plaj-ers er .s on thc^ ieg or left-hand side of j call "hish, hard ones, inside." the ballur and tlien bowllnsr • PorhnpR Al Simmons could go over ^raigUi at. UJC ba4 «ffi8St Vm WWt i ii ujj cp9^ ikm iu |h£ pitje^Kj^ the Australian system, making the batters as uncomfortable as ball pl.nyers who might be facing Fred Marberry when he was having a wild day. Many of the Australian players were} hit by the English bowlers. Finally the Antipodeans. protested to Britisli authorities that the tactics were unsportsmanlike. The reply was a denial of any impropriety or bad sportsmanship. In so many words, what did the Australians propose to do about it? UPTOWN Mat. lOc -25^ . Night 10c-40c Thank yoii Mr. and Mrs. Public. In spile of the storm your reception and praise of "State Fair" was marvelous. Again today and Tvjesday. Ono/eslCasf lANETCAYHOR WUROGIM LEW AYRSS SALLY IILIRS HemM Fwltf LOUIM OrctMr Prank &w«ii VMer Jory STATE FAIR PLUS—Arthur Tracey Sinking "Reaching for the Moon" "Screen Sonvenir" "Paramonnt News" The worid at larg is hit mlty hard- No matter wher you go— And we try the best you See To See what we can do We sav up everything wc can and Tell you that Is no Joke Yet the woman they wlH Paint And the Men will Chew and Smonk The Beuty Parlor gets a lot Ever day- ore to and they trald The best they can and Bee wliat they can do. A Party saidithe other day never mind the Newsjiaper will be In great demand as soon as they get a ttw dollars'a head. A car of Appels com through Town and they wer fine they wcr from Mo and wer traiding them for Eggs and chickens—they Tralded for Som Road Hand Reads weight 7 and 8 11>—and they Said Groceries wer very cheai>—but no Monncy, and you will find thing.s are bad the world over I told him yes and hoar is hopping for better day he asked my name I tould him he asked me if I did not hav Som wightin in the K C Star I tould him yes—he wanted to know why I did not keep on I tould him funds run out he Said to bad. My Cousins Daughter at Logansport is In the Teiagraph Office her Father ocupyed and it is just 60 years since he went in the office butw he had been Dead a number ofT years—and' left - them well off but Bank Falluers and taking Mortgaged Property and her Mothers Death left her a lone her bro Harry Tonsley was In Chicago in the Tela- graph Office—his mother was a Murdoc and Married a Tonsley her Sister Married a McCormick of Chicago but they all went Broke &o I hear—the Poor you will all waj-s hav with you. "THEATER OF THE STARS- LAST TIMES TODAY! Matinee 10c-ISc Night 10c-25c SEE THE AMAZING AIR RAID ON NEW YORK.' Will It be tr A Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Picture Beacon City, a community; of canvas-covered cottages, offers you an ideal w^ay to see the World's Fair. You may live at Beacon City and make daily trips to the Exposition, a delightful twenty-nine minute ride on ithe Illinois Central electric line. WEDNESDAY- NANCY CARROLL GARY GRANT RANDOLPH SCOTT COMING—"Kin; of the Jim^--. "She Done Bin' Wrong"—"Cav- jUcade"—"Sign of the Ccws." . Membersliip at Beacon CSty in-' dudes all th^esseiitial expenses involved in ."World's Fair attendance. Yon are provided withi comfortable lodging, excellent meals, |car parkinjr, Chicago transportatjlon, Fair admission, and many other privileges—all for the one fee— $34.95. This fee covers one weekly residence period, beginning with sapper Sunday evening and ending with br^fcfast on the following Saturday^ ' Accommodalions at BeScon Cify Will be prepared in proportion to the number of advance reservations. In order to assure yourself the advantages and privileges of the Beacon City plan, make four reservation at once. An enrollment fee of $5.00 with your registration -svill reserve a membership which you may transfer to any other person. The balance may be paid when you arrive at Beacon CityJto attend the Fair. : THE IdLA DAILY REGISTER ASK FOR A COPY OF THIS FREE BOOK^ 4 It teHs all about the Beacon Plan. We have a copy for you. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY Admission Td ALLJ In response to hundreds of requests we are proud to present a return engagement of the blp- crest hit of 1932! METRO-GOLD WYN-IWAYER'S GREATEST JUNGLE . ROMANCE EVER SCREENED! "TARZAN THE APE MAN" With JOHNNY WEISMUU.ER Maureen O'SnUivMi. Neil lUm- ilton, C. Aubrey Smith. JAMES GLEASON —in- "ROCKABYE COWBOY" SCREEN SNAPSHOTS The lola Poins With Pride— .... to the longr list of the screen's bicgest hits which have tieen presented at REGULAR PRICE'S, "Smllln' Through," "Red Dust," "Prosperity," "I Am a Fugitive." "Strange Interlude,'' "Big Drive," "Kid From Spain." 42na Street," »re only a few! ... to (he outstanding films which have been shown at BARGAIN PRICES t . . to the mighty screen triumphs COMING SOON! "Mystery of Wax Museum." •20,000 Years in Sing Sing." \A» Tracy in "Private Jones," 'The 3 Bairymores In "RAS­ PUTIN AND THE EMPRESS" Clarlc Gable, Helen Hayes in •VTHE WHITE SISTER," Gary Cooper, Joan Crawford "TODAY WE LIVE." Wheeler & Woolsey, "SO THIS IS AFRICA," "HELL BELOW." "GABRIEL OVER THE WHITE HOUSE." WATCH FOR DATES! DEEP CUT PRICES Ford T, 1925 and Earlier, Transmission Lining complete with riveU' ...39c Ford X m«-27 Transmission Lining complete with rivets .t5c Ford'T, Timer and BoUer 35c Ford T, CoU points, pair . .7c ANDREWS & SON lola—14 South Waoblngton Ciuuntte-315 East Main

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