Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 28, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, March 28, 1933
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PAGE SIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY. EVENING/MARCH 28; 1933. lOLA. KANSAS PRINTERS UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP SMART ^ JVlanager Maudlin Thinks His Drugs Can Lead Again This Year The Scarborough Drugs, formerly the Register Printers and champions ; of the .Twilight league, intend to re- ly. upon nearly the same lineup in ; quest bf their third straight pennant, sccordlng to their player list, made known today. Acquisition of a new pitcher, •-- catcher, outfielder, and first base: man and the loss of an outfielder and catcher are the alterations made ':- in the outfit bossed by Walt Maud- riln. Pilt Patterson, catcher, and ; Lloyd (Rabbit) Ayers, outfielder, have for the time being decided to wlthdntw from" competition this ' yeiir. Ne^,? strength enrolled on the • • Drug forces includes H. L. (Rummy) : Plelderi Wayne Jcffers, Earl Wright, : and Bob Fife. Maudlin turned the managerial : Job Of the team over to Paul Wright ; when preliminary negotiations were ' bf -Kun fcr the start of the season. : The chtinRc has been reversed how.' ever, and the Register linotype op. cnitor will ngnln iJc at the helm with WrlKht as first assistant. Players now on the Scarborouirh : i-aster nro:-Earl Starks, H. L. Pleld- . er, Jim MrCord, inflelders; Emerson Swcany. Howard Sharp. Earl •v Wright, and H; C. (Shorty) Fielder, : outfielders; J. W. Caldwell. Bob Fife, : ciitchers: Paul Wright, Wayne Jef- 'f fers. pitchers: Alvin Alexander. Earl "Maudlin, utility. Po.sitlon means llt- ; tie in the list, as neariy all the out; fielders have performed in on the dirt and vice versa. Maudlin Is Cheerfnl. • , Commenting on his possibilities, for this year. Manager Maudlin said i^he could .<;ee no reason why the '; Drugs w'ould not be at the top of 'the heap again next August. "We 'have lost only Ayers and Patterson," j ^.Maudlin: commented, "and have • igained four new additions. I am sure the^re is no stronger team In . the league than the one we have ..and-we'ie more than ready for the ; battle. I look for the best ^ season In :; the history of the league.". ; The Scarborough representatives P'have a wealth of offensive strength ; in their list. In Shorty PMelder, • Sweany. and P. Wright they h&yk ? three of the best hitters of last sea- ir'son. Sweany was the outstanding slugger of the most 'recent season ; and Fielder topped the hitters who • were on hand for a majority of the V games. | • ' Sweany's stick work included sev- i ; •en homers, nine doubles. 67 total ' bnscs. 33 hits, and 31 runs batted in, ? the outfielder leading or tielng for the lead in each of the mentioned offen.sive sidelights.-His average for 1- the year w'as .384. ; Fielder Leads Lea^e. • ; Fielder led the loop in hitting t)ften with a mark of .429. His of-. : fensive contributions included six triples and 33 hits. Shorty tied for , the leadershij) in the two departments. ; ; Paul (Rasty) Wright Is still bothered with the lame back that handi: cppped him last year. He hopes to ; pitch some, but Shorty Fiejder and ' Jeffers will probably be counted on ' to adorn the hill in the majority of • games. ' Caldwell and Fife will handle the ; catching. Rummy Fielder will be :.Stationed at first, a position for ' which the team had no regular ; player last year. Starks will be at - sooond and McCord on third. No •- regular shortstop is listed on the ; tram. Caldwell. Wright, Sharp, and S-,veany arc expected to share the ^ -Job. ; Fielder. Sharp, and Sweanv will r bp the regular outfielders with E. . Wright and Alexander doln'g reserve i duty. Training Camp Notes | <•— . — . Los Angeles, Mar. 28. (AP)—Before the week is over, several o{ the younger members of the Cbicago Cub squad will learn where they pwill play baseball this season. LeRoy Newsom, righthanded pitcher, was turned over to the- Los Angeles club last night, and Lyle (Bud) JTinning, LeRoy Herrmann, and Beryl Richmond, pitchers, appear to be slated for shipment. Herrmann or Tinning, and perhaps both of them, probably will remain with ijos Angeles, and Richmond may be sent back to Baltimore. Herman Hartnett, young catcher, and Harry Taylor, first baseman, also are expected to go to the Los Angeles' club.. West Palm Beach, Fla.—William Watson Clark, one of the most efficient southpaws in the National league, seems set for another big season with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Clark pitched six innings in yesterday's game with the St. Louis Browns and allowed only one hit. He faced only 19 batsmen as a double play followed his one base on balls. . /• Bradenton. Fla.—Fielding errors are making tough going for the St. Louis Cardinals In their exhibition games. Two bobbles were the major factor m their 4-0 defeat yesterday by the Athletics, and mlscucs also had proved costly in earlier games. Although the Cardinals have won five, lost five and played one tie in 11 pr'c-sca^on games, they have collected only. 37 runs, compared with 57 for their opponents. ' St. Petersburg. Fla.—There are signs now that Joe McCarthy, manager of the world champion New •Vork Yankees, has turned to . Bill Werber as the possible answer to hLs shortstop.problem. Lyn Larry and Frank Crosetti alternated at the post last season with neither any too consistent. McCarthy hast been using Werber frequently in exhibition games and the former . Duke university star played the entire game there yesterday. West Palm Beajch, Fla.—Oscar Melillo. second baseman for the St.* Louis Browns, has done most of his good hitting in odd-numbered years, and his slugging In exhibition games indicates he may keep up the habit In 1933. He hasn't gone hitless in any game so far. and has made eii;ht safeties in the six contests in which he has played. Beaumont. Tex.—Schoolboy Rowe. Detroit Tiger pitching recruit, has his chance today to strut his stuff in big league time before the hoine folks here. The former Texas leaguer was nominated by Manager Harris to start iagafaist the New York Giants in their exhibition game here this afternoon. Fred Marberry w^as slated to take up the pitching load midway in the game. LATITUDE FOR CONSERVATORS Broader Powers Granted by Secretary Woodin Today. FIRE DESTROYS ROUNDHOUSE. Frisco Building Barns When Light Bulb Breaks in Gasoline. -Oklahoma City, March 28. (AP)— A broken electric light bulb Ignited : a' 50-gaIIon ^oline tank causing a .• ftre which destroyed the Frisco railroad roundhcu.se'with an estimated ; Uw^s of $300,000 here early today. ; R. L. Bare, 29, sprayed with flam- • Ihg gasoline, r,-as rushed to a hos- ;? pital. Bare .said he was cleaning a ; trap under the gasoline tank on a motor car when the light bulb broke. There were no other ca.sualtles. .. .The motor.car and thirteen locomotives were in the roundhouse. V. B. V. Swain, yard foreman, who es- timatcd the damage, said a few of (he locomotives might be recondl- • tioned without great expense. Some : probably will be sent to Springfield • for repairs. . ; The Oklahoma City fire department, aided by two oil companies' •I llre-flghtlng forces, succeeded In ' preventing the blaze from spread^ Ing to nearby oil tanks and wells. • As the flames enveloped the locomotives, janmied whistles shrieked > eerily. ;A locomotive was rushed from : "rulsa to pull the regular 7 a. m. . pa.ssengcr train to St. LouLs. BARS FOR MEN ONLY NO MORE • Chlciffo Hotel Manager Asks How to Keep Women Oat. Chicnuo, Mar. 28. (API—Women nre to be admitted to the bars of most of the city's hotels. . i ;rJnmes X. Galbaugh, manager of nnp hotel whose bar was "for nven • orilv" in pre-prohibitlon days, said: "Whot can we do about It? If the' Iftdles insist on coming in—and I suppo.'.e they will—we can't put ; tlicm out." Lockjaw Proves Fatal. .Llndsborg. Kas.. Mar. 28. (AP'-r- ' Linckjaw, following burns suffered March 16. provod fatal today to Charles G. Johnson, 71-year-old : bachelor. The aged man's rl^t , foot and left hand were badly bum, ed when his clothes caught itie as ! y->. p.ttemnted to put out a blaze to Washington, Mar. 28. (AP)— Broader powers by conservators operating state and national banks was granted today, by Secretary Woodin in a regulation Is.skied under, the president's bank holiday proclamation. Under the new regulation, a conservator will have the authority to determine exactly how the bank will operate and if he believes Its condition warrants a withdrawal of a certain percentage of the deposits by the depositor he can order that permitted. Thus In a ca.se of n closed bank If the conservator believes it could operate with a 15 per cent restriction on withdrawals he would have authority to permit such withdraw- CATHOLICS SET DOWN A NOTCH BYU.B.CAGEBS Teams to Play Again to Decide Church League Basketball Crown A fourth-quarter rally gave the United Brethren church cage five a 22-19 victory over the Catholic five at Junior high last night, evening the count in the Church ^ league play-off series at one game each. The Catholics won by 14-12 on Friday night. Officials of the league said today that the third and deciding game would be played sometime this week but the date has not been set yet. It Is expected to be Thursday night. Trailing at the three-quarter pole after the first two periods had ended even up, the U. B. team rattled six points off the backboards soon after the ftoal session,started to forge into a lead whicn could not be overcome by the Catholics. The game was hard fought all the way but the last minutes found the play becoming exceptionally heated with both sides firing wildly upon the hoop. The score throughoiit was nearly as close as in the first game Friday when neither team gained more than a 2-point lead. Both fives en- Joyed advantages of a^ point or two better than that last night, but the count at the end of the first* quarter was 3-3 and at the half, 9-9. The losers edged, off to a 14-13 lead at the end of the third period. Nine points were then chalked up by the U. B. in the closing round as the Catholics tallied four times. The victors held the lead throughout the foiuth quarter after taking It over soon after the start. Bill McClay starred for the U. B., leading the offensive and defensive and scoring ten points for the high mark of the game. OTlaherty of the Catholics was next with three goals. The gym was filled with spectators and much cheering accompanied the play. In a preliminary contest the Baptists won over the Presbyterians by 21-19. The box scores: U. B.—22 Roberts, f Masterson, f .. McClay, c R. Baker, g L. Dale, g PE;CK*S PROBLEMS By Laufer BULL AIMING AT *jm Halo. Now Held by Orrel Cox to Be At Stake In Wrestltav Cud Thnradar Nlfht D HISJ CLIMB IN THE ...STANDINGS,.,. G .-1 , 2 4 . 1 . 0 FT 2 0 2 2 0 Totals .... 8 Catholic—19 O S. Zyskowskl, f ... 0 A. Zyskowski, f .... 0 Bixby, c 2 ©"Flaherty, g .... 3 Grant, g 2 Metzlnger, g .... 0 Totals .... 7 6 i FT 3 1 0 0 1 0 With his greatest problem solved—the signing of Pitcher Wesley Ferrcll —Roger Peckinpaugh, manager of the Cleveland Indians, can settle down to finding a good utility outfielder and a good left handed hurler. Peck's outfield of 'Vosmik, Averlll and Porter is one of the best in the American League, but he is without a capable substitute. The shortstop gap was regularly filled by Johnny Burnett most of last ses^n. Bill Knickerbocker, obtained from Toledo, is fighting for the Job. The southpaw hurler prospects boil down to two—Forrest Twogood ahd Bill Pcrrin. The former was obtained from Toledo, the latter from New Orleans. 5 11 Referee—Smith. Pittsburg Teachers. Baptist—21 G Robinson, f 2 Thompson, f 0 Dice, c 3 Tweedy, g 4 Krause, g •• 0 Miller, g 0 Totals 9 Presbyterian—19 Mclntyre, f Troutwine, f Henrlchs, c Copenlng, c Sutherland, g O 0 3 1 0 1 McClay, g 4 Totols 9 FT 0 1 1 1 0 0 FT 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 9 Presbyterian Minister Dies. Topeka. Mar. 28. (AP)—The Rev, Howard Moody Frank. 64, pastor of the Third Presbyterian church here the past three years, died at his oi,, „.,i,<„-4. ..... ihome yesterday. He had served as J^,.?^ president's: pastor or associate pastor at Bald- ^,^nf prohibiting Withdraw- win. Kas., at Memphis and Dallas, als of gold and money for hoarding., Texas. St. Louis, Mo., and Wausau. Wis. He and his wife, who survives. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a bl« deal. spent three years In missionary work In Alaska. "OOKS an(i SLIDES BY BILL BRRUCHER Hope Burns Eterna. gUCH luiivy liitld's us .Siiicad us .I'llli 'V, hi^ Dale .Mi '.\iiU (lrr ivnil II Kiilhcrf ;m oC \ Uc Ked Sii.x liiive • ri Iiidkiriv .-il sumo of tlie I'aii- t iiirv(.>< lliis s|iiiir^- lliat ever a runkic linilod. Tlit' ronkio is a .voiiiiK soiitlfpaw iiHiiiccr .\llou .loiip.-;. He's ii riiivir.nit.v of .Mi.-sl«- siplil liny, who has iio.-ilpnnc'.l hid <)ci ;riT in <'nirr to do sonic jiiuhiii!;. M;m .nt!L >r .Many .McMaiuis looks al hhii liopofiilly. Oh, What's $10,000? rJAUK I'vUTll -.villi Colon,•Uiiippei-l sii -iicx (ril for .«oiiiP weeks over a niatlrr of ,il»,(irifi. jjahc foupht for Tin; (.'nloncl I'liniK to .«.il>,000. WImr'.s .Mli.iJUO? Ask Ilac.k \Vilsoii. That 's his vein's xalavy. * 4 * Concussion 'T'llIO votei'iiii ncgglo Mcf.S'nmara .siiffoi-fij nnoflirr roncucslon of tlip lii-alu llio otlipr day wlion he fell off hlM hike fliirliiB the Cliiraso sl.\(lfiy pi'iiid. A few more of thofic iiiid Mar: will have proved pretty d<(liiltc'ly what a ItUyide rider's brain I k tjsetl for. The (iVHt htin- died toneiisHlon.s ai'o the hardest,. Prexy Steals Show •DUKIKD in remote corners of.the ^ nation's newspapers the other day was live announcement that the N'cw '\'ork Bo.xlhg Commission had okayed the Sharkey-Carnera fight far this summer. It'^ only for the licnvyweiKht championship of the world, "it President Roosevelt continues to sot the dizzy: pace for Tic'-v£ edilorg that he has showed DID,YOU.KNOW THAT— rriHAT California quake -•- didn't holhcr the Cubs in training llicie . . . what's a bit of a onakc to the ball rlub that met the '^'ankeeson \lic ball diamond last fall? ... the Giants arc saying they'll leave California next year and train at soinopoint in the South . . . Kill Tarry insists however that the rca- live earth liad nothing to do with the decision to move the. training- base in l'J33.- . .. . The jittery diamond •pave rookie inllelders a great chance to alibi . . . you lan 't criticize a man for mlss- , 'Ins a bad bounce when the bo II Is so nervou.".., . Travis Jackson says it really was the quake tliat opened the banks. . . . rcrliaps It's just as well the Giants did take a few jolts during-spring training . . ..-they'll be In shape to take some more when the National League race begins. there, this (Ight rapidly will take on all the importance of a preliminary iu Wolf Hollow. • • ,• • Personal Note TI7HEN' Larry Mulllns. Notre " Dame'.^ great fullback.of 1930, called for his squad for spring practice at St. Benedict's College, .Uchlson,^ Kan., the other day, he saw a familiar face among the 40 candidates. The famihar face belonged to William Rockne. eldest t'jn^(jf Knulj. Larry calls him Bill, LIBERTY I (Plorent J. Heiroan.) Mar. 27.—We are pleased to announce that the Simday school class at Liberty church has met with singular success in the past. Yesterday's attendance, exceeded all previous Sundays. It is hoped that th? public will cooperate and attend BLA all are welcome and urgently invited to attend. Mr. and Ml-s. Frank FUk of lola spent Sunday at the Gene Fisk home. Mrs. Douglas Ballah arrived last Sunday evening, a week ago, for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs W. V. Wilson, and other relatives and friends. Mr. Ballah came over i Saturday nlghj;, and both returned-j ! to their home in Fulton Sunday evening. Wm. Heiman made a business trip to Greeley, Kas., Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Art Townsend and daughter, Shirley Thyeon, of LeRoy visited Sun(iay at the parental George WllSon home. Mr. and Mrs. John Hlllbrant and Donald. Mr. and Mrs. BUI M-Clanahan and Lenora, all of lola, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cloud and children of Enterprise district spent Friday evening at the parental P. S. Heath home. Ice cream was the chief refreshment. Chos. Osborne and son of Gas City visited Sunday afternoon at the H. H. Benton home. Jlr. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson entertained relatives and friends of the nelgnborhood Saturday evening with a party in honor 6r the twenty-first birthday of their ^n, Nathan. Jig-saw puzzles and cards were the chief diversion of the evening. Refreshments were served at a late hour to the followhig: Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Ballah of Fulton. Itr. and Mrs. Ray Townsend. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Collins and sons oi south of. Piqua, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Gene risk, Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson; Misses Nellie Ruth elites, Crystal Jensen, and Ruth and Mae Bcatty; Glen. Ray, and Arthur West. Gene and Lloyd Conger, Florent and Eugene Heiman. Wilson Heath. Roy Harri.^, Carl Beatty, Glen Heath and the honored gue§t, Nathan 'Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Heiman.visit­ ed -it the John Nold home east or Humboldt Stmday afternoon. Mrs. Oea. "Wilson and daughter. Ruby, helped Mrs. W. "V. Wilson with her housccleaning Thursday. Frank cox returned home Saturday evening after a few days visil with relatives in mn. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Ballah, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Townsend, and Mr. and Mrs. W- V. Wilson and Nate were dinner guests at the J. M. Collins home, south of Piqua; Stmday. Mr. and MTs. W. c. Johnson and family visited Suiulay at the Clayton Hicks home. Mr. and Mrs. "W. E. Langford and daughter, Dora, of lola spent Sunday jat the Chas. Harris home. Mir. and Mrs. RusseU Bamhart and family of Pleasant Valley district visited Sunday evemng at the W. C. Johnson home. This Banker's Plight Is'Too Much Money' "It's the ijest card you ever saw," Mike Cbacoma began on his first press conference since his return from Arkansas where he went on a wrestling road trip last week. Promoter Mike was entering upon his sales talk for the weekly wrestling card he has arranged for M. W. A. hall on Thursday. The weekly series of cards encoimiered a week's moratoriimi when Chacoma swung through Missouri and Arkansas for matches last week. The. show the promoter has arranged goes at least a short way In bearing out his expansive statement. Orvel Cox, Bull Henry. Eggs Melton, and Clyde Atwell will be the showmen according to the announcement of the card. For the second time of the season the fans will have the pleasure of viewing Cox in defense of his "middleweight championship of Kansas." He staked It against the cuffs of Eggs Melton here once before, apd stlU held, the title when ithe match was over. He may have lost it several times since then, but Chacoma says he owns it now. It Is hmii'd he can hold It until Thursday n'Rht. Henry tackled the Predpnlan here once before and downed him in the one fall that decided the match. Titles are only at stake, however, in finish matches—Kansas titles at least. The match promises something as both Cox and Henry have a strong following here. The Bull has been doing a little ballyhooing the past few days, Chacoma said, by appearing on the streets in his golf knickers and beret. The promoter has been trying for a long time to obtain Eggs Melton and Clyde Atwell on the same evening for a showing. At last the pair have set aside Thursday night for the local ring and the long awaited act is on the books. The two face-makers and clowners will go at it for two falls out of three with no time limit, making two finish matches for the evening's card. Due to that fact and for various other reasons Promoter Chacoma has set the admission charge at 25 cents for all—men, women, and children. In telling of his visit to Arkansas and Missouri, Chacoma said he broke even hi four matches. He evidently gained considerable popularity as he said the patrons in those parts told him he was the roughest human they had seen yet. AIRLINER CRASH FATAL TO 15 Imperial Airways Plane Bams and Falls Over Belgium. TTUEY LONG, senator from ^ Louisiana, is known as the KIngfish. PITCH, for making asphalt, is the chief product of Trinidad. The UACKET or CROSSE \s used in the game of LACROSSE. KANSAS BRIEFS f (By the Associated Press) | * • : 4- Great Bend—Bob Rick's industrious chickens '• yiere looking for something to eat in the Implement shed on his farm when they struck "pay d\ii:' Their scratching uncovered a can 'A 'hich contained some gold coins, believed to have been buried by Rick's father. "The farmer extended the search iand foiind another container of gold coins. Rick says the amoimt was "several hundred dollars." Fairvfew—Julius. Spellmier, 46, a filling station operator was shot and killed here,last night when he attempted to collect from several ne­ groes who had purchased gasoline at his station. Officers were^ informed that three men and a woman were In the motor car. Police at Atchison were warned to be on the lookoutj for the suspects- for they were believed to have driv^' en In that directi(>n. Spellmier Is survived by his w-ldow and five children. High and: Low Troop Before Mrs. Rainey • Washington, Mar. 28. (AP)—The speaker's ottter office, with Its end^* less ebb aod'flow of humanity, is'a^ study in '?heart stories" for thfe speaker's seciietary-'wife, Mrs. Henry T. Rabiey. All day loiig, troubles and Joys— but chiefly, troubles—are poured Into her ear by te'cadliniers and former bank picsldents; •wives of elevator operators and society leaders of suddenly reduced income. Fromithese tales Mrs. Rainey. who has grown silvery-haired in years of devotion to social service, has drawn two conclusions: She saya: "Just by being kinder people could do more than they dream.to help rach other over the hard places in life." ; "Women readjust themselves to (;.hanged conditions more readily than men; Fine fellows jump out I of windows because they cannot stand defeat. Women weather it." • Reviewing experiences of the past few weeks, ISis. Rainey gave a dozen instances where, by listening to some person's story, slie had been aWc to aid in an adjustment which tided over an emergiency. ; "This office has no patronage and I htivent a Job to give," she said. "Nor can I 'stake' them to food and clothing. But there is one rule that r can follow and that is, 'don't high- hat anybody who comes seeking help." Lame ducks wanting tp rent the houses they're stuck with, new congressmen's wives wanting to be taught Washington ways, women wishing to Wart cafeterias—all seek, and find, help from Mrs. Raliiey. Oskaloosa—A. S. Buck, 57, of Kansas (3ity, was killed last night when the motor car In which he was riding overturned on a curve two miles west of here. John W. Morris, Kansas City, his son-in-law, stiffened a fractured skull and was taken to a hospital at Kansas City. ' APPROVAL ON EMBARGO BILL Honse Committee Will Urge Eariy ConsiderAtlon of Arms Plan.- Dodge City—B. O. M^son, assist ant attorney general yesterday obtained a -warrant for the arrest of Emory Ray, former Cimarron banker, and an organizer for the United investment compapy, which recently went into a receivership. Officials said certain records of the company w'ere reported missing. "Too much money" Is the plight of A. J. Wendell, above, president of tho First National Bank at Lowell. O. When federal authorities examined banks during the national holiday they found Wendell's had JtOO.OOO deposits and a capitalization of $25,000. Weadell; was ordered to raise Its capital to 175,000 before the bank could reopen. Brussels, Belgium, Mar.^28. (AP) Fifteen persons were killed today in the wreck of an Imperial Airways passenger Uner near Elson. Eleven of the victims were English. The plane, boimd from Cologne to Croydon, England, by way of Brussels.'was the tri-motored "City of Liverpool." She carried twelve passengers and a crew of three. All perished when the .ship crasjied in flames; No Americans were aboard. The cause of the accident was not immeidiately determined. The plane had stopped at Haercn airdrome on the outskirts of Brussels, taking off at 3:35 p. m. for Croydon. The crash occurred less than 20 miles north of Dixmudc. The burned bodies of the pilot, mechanic and four passengers, one of t*rem a woman, were recovered from the wreckage. Persons who saw the ship fall said it burst into flames and dropped like a spent rocket. It fell in a farmer's field. The bodies of four of the dead were found at some distance from the plane. Apparently they had jumped. MAN ADMITS BOY'S kURDER Farmer Surrenders, Confessing He Killed Lad With Axe. New York Broker Marries. Geneva. HI., March 28. (AP)— Jesse L, Livermore, New York and Chicago broker, was married secretly here last Friday to Mra. Harriet Metz Noble of Omaha. THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COOmUi, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies start Tom- Chicks Slgbt USE PILLSBURY STABTING FOOD Old and ReUablfr-Establisbed Ull Comer Monroe and Bba {Just West of ttie Wftter TUnrn) Kalamazoo. Mich., Mar. 28. (AP)— A 65-year-old celery grower who walked into police headquarters today saying "lock me up, I just killed a boy." is held for the slaying of 8-year rOld George Badha^i, whose body, the head beaten with an axe. Tixi, found this morning In a shack on the outskirts of the city. Daniel Smith, held for the slaying, is believed 6y poUce to have become temporarily insane. The child Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Badham. Police said Smith was imable to give a motive for the crime. The great Bamum used to emphasize the ethical element of his circus and always advertised as "Bamum's Great Moral Show." Junction City—Joyce Gugler. two- year-old daughter of Mr and Mrs. Ed^x'in Gugler, drowned yesterday In a stock tank on the Gugler farm. Topeka—Albert L. Green, 59, operator of one of the largest grocery stores in'i Topeka, died yesterday after an illness of three weeks. He -viras the son of William Green, a former mayor of the city. , Washington, Mar. 28. (AP)—Tho house foreign affairs committee today approved by a vote of 15 to 6 the administration's proposal to empower President Roosevelt to i)lace embargoes on shipments of anas ahd munitions to foreign countries at conflict. iThc opposition was led by Representatives Tinkham of Massachusetts and Fish of New York, Republicans, who indicated they wx>uid file a minority report. Chairman McReynoIds said he would ask for early house consideration. pDirectien. The death of Mrs. Mary A. Serni ocicurred at her own home at 531 Sotith Second Instead of at the hom& of her daughter. Mrs. CO. Robertson, as was reported in The Register yesterday. The Register regrets this imhitentional error. ' Junction City—Expressing the belief that a present war department regulation specifically prohibits the sale of beer, Brig. Gen. A. J. Lott. commandant at Port Riley, announced yesterday that the beverage would not be sold on the reservation until the rule Is changed. Pending instructions from the war department. Major General Johnson Hagood, seventh corps area commander, recently authorized the sale of beer at all army posts In the area. Broiled Finnan JIaddle. Wash fish thoroughly. Let soak In cold water, skhi side up, for % hotir. Pour off water, icover with hot water and let stand 15 minutes. Drain thoroughly and wipe dry. Brush with melted butter and broil sloniy IS to 20 minutes. Put on hot platter, spread with butter and a little cream. Spnnide with pepper and, garnish 'with lemon. Serve with chilled tomatoes and cucumbers and baked potatoes. }' ./"'I aaaegssBBgaae Tou probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified Ads. People began experimenting in the artificial prodiiction of silk more than 200 years ago. Do You Know That Indiana is first in supplying the country with onions, -and- That when you buy Texaco Ph-e Chief you are buying mileage. FIBESTONE-TEXACO CITY OIL CO. D. C. Dnlleai MjT-1 Washington and Broadway ^UPTOWNiH ENDS TONIGHT— Delightful coovedy-tomaace just t^t for the whole faxaiy JanMt Boots DUNN MALLORY EL BRENDEL IN HANDLE with CARE" PLUS—"Down <m the Farm"—Hodge Podge "Oregon Camera Hunt" —Magic Carpel-^"Latcst News Events" WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY— Rowdy Fun... Hearty Romance It's Rough and Rowdy, Fast and Fimny. Enoiigh Spicy Romance to Make it Interesting, A Pretty Girl, Smart enough to know a girl must be Chaste, even though Chased. Even Hard-Boiled Critics Laughed! At I^is Fast and Spicy Romance JOAN BENNETT CLEVER, ROMANTld, OLORIOUSI SPENCER TRACT AT HIS WISECRACKING BEST, IN ''Me and My Gal" 1 "Critics and theater rijcn were kept rdar- ing, as they sat in a large empty theater . . Somethhigr new and funny It isn't like anything you. have seen before." Jack MoiBtt K. C. Star. PLUS—Harry Langdon in "Tired Feet," two red comedy and Fox News 1 - ^' Duluth, Minn.-A Duluth newspaper quotes one housewife as expressing joy Ijecause of the return of-legalized beer. Asked why, she said: "I'm glad because I'll have some cupboard space." Her home-brewing husband'had cluttered the place up With hid own equipment for the past three years, she added. _L "THlEATEB OF THE STABS" TODAY! AN© WEDNESDAY! TO ALL! THE NEW DEAL IN ENTERTAINMENT! • . Wateli for Complete An- nouio«inent in tomorroWi paper. DEEP qUT PRICES Ford T Valves .11c PorA IMS Tnns. lining with Rivet* Set 3Sc Ford T 1926-1 Trans, Lin- iag tdtb Hrieto set 49c l^ord -T Cast Inm Brake Shoe I9c Poiil T Ignition Biritehes 67c FoWl T Armatwe Each. $L45 ANDREWS & SON lola—14 Sooth WashlngiMi Chaiia(«>2U East Main TOuitn Stood the Test of TIn» BrtaUisbed 1906 ^'f^Btams Monament Works 301 So. Waslb lola. Kas. svic-;? -ft)

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