The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on October 19, 1939 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, October 19, 1939
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Page 6
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PAGE SEC 1 pxpect Christman To Shine • Air Will Be FuU Of Footballs When K- State IV^eets Tigers Saturday; Hard Test for K. U. at Norman BY LEO BRANHAM 1 Kansas City, Oct. 19. (AP)—Mls- \i sourl's Paul Christman, ^jured : pitching arm and left 1^ healed. Is expected to pick up where he left off against Washington; and toss passes galore when Kansas State Invades "Ol" Mlzzou" Saturday. It will be the opening conference contest for both teams. Of 24 igames played between the two schools previously, Missouri has won nine, Kansas State 11 and four were tied. : Tigers S?ek Bevenge Missouri, determined on revenge ' for a 13 to 21 defeat last year, Is . weU fortified. The Tigers, flnaUy • free of a hospital list, wiU be able to throw the full weight of Its potent attack against the visitors. Bat the ' Wildcats; despite the loss of Big Elmer Hackney Iniured all-conference fullback and famed "one man gang" line plunger, can be expected • to give an excellent account of them'*: selves. Christman played only a part of " the game but .contributed to a Tiger • victory bver Washington last week by gaining 200 ytoOs, of which 118 resulted from ten strikes out of IJB attempted flips. - None was Interr cepted. " • • Although bottled iip by Ohio State, . I^Iissburi's only conqueror to date, - Christman has completed 55 of 47 .passes for 303 yards In three games. His total yardage is 473. • j; Air Game Expected V Practice this week indicated both V teams would stress .aerial tactics. , The latest Kansas State rehearsal was not particularljr encouraging, however. The reserves, with Lewis Turner and Ted Garrett imitating the ','Christman to Starmer" combination, pushed back the varsity / numerous times via the alrlanes. Although they haven't defeated Kansas at Norman since 1933, Oka- homa "5 powerful Sooners expect little trouble with the Jayhawkers. It , will be the first defense of the 1938 'title for the Sooners, whose goal ;^ was uncrossed by Big Six rivals last ! ^ season. 3 Bunsen Recupef »ting I The Sooners polished up their goal line punch and reviewed pass defense yest«rday. At Kansas, special attention was given fullback Bill Bunsen, roundUig into shape after an hijiiiy three weeks ago. Nebraska and Iowa State seek to uphold mounting Big Six prestige • outside the family circle, Baylor, • i undefeated Southwest conference I leader, invading Nebraska, and Iowa instate going to Drake. Big Sixers ^have won ten, lost three and tied , two in non-conference competition. : ' The Comhuskers' latest drill was devoted entirely to passing. The Cjclones stuck to ground offense, - , indicating they would rely largely on sheer power to knock over their _ Iowa foe. The varsity Iboked good, , pushing freshmen lineups back at f -wilL AL SIMMONS RELEASED Cincinnati, Oct. 19. (AP)—Al Simmons, veteran outfielder of the Cincinnati Reds, was given ills unconditional release today, less than two months after he was obtained from the Boston Bees. THE lOLA REGISTER; THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 19,1939. Sports EDDIE BREiTZ (Associated I 'reKS Sport*..Writer)' 1 ON THE ALLEYS I ^-—^ * Games Tonight. 7 p. m. Okla. Nat. Gas Co. vs. Modern Cafe. 1 9 p. m. lola Register vs. Lehigh. "Pox . • Robinson Jacobs . Miller . Leavltt . • Total Zyskowskl Crawford Lasater . Overman . McCIay . Sub Total Handicap Total Corr Transfer. .189 ISt 180 . ......189 138' 133 f79 14T 199 '..154 220 186 .160 183 150 .871 845 848 Top: Hat Clnb. . . ...162 185 178 . ....169 203 163 128 177 171 152 182 176 :i59 176 r,3 ^770 922 8i61 3 3 3 .773 925 864 American Service. R«uther . So? 179 202 Willis 110 186 170 Moore 178 109 155 Brister . 177 jgl 222 Schuster 186" 224 225 Total .85^ 968 974 Srarborotiirh Dmeii. ; Dressier . ......152 186 195 Pennlnt'ton . ..(39 152 138 Barle.v 204 175 231 freeman 136 131 166 ; Sleelp 176 140 174 Sub Total 807 790 894 : Handicap S38 68 68 Total 37d 858 962 526 460 525 560 493 2564 525 634 476 510 508 2553 9 2562 583 463 532 ,580 635 27D5 533 420 600 433 496 2491 204 2695 PROGf^AMS 6 :00 P. M. WDAF—Fred. Waring In Pleasure Time. KFKU—Your Health. 6:15 P. M. WDAP—I Love a Mystery. WREN—Employment Service. KMBC—H. V. Kaltenbom. 6:30 P.M. WDAF—Captain Midnight. KMBC—Vox Pop. 6:45 P. M. WDAF-^Easy Aces. WREN—Melody Rendezvous. 7:00 P. M. WDAF—One Man's Family. WREN—Don't Forget; KMBC—Ask It Basket. 7:30 P. M. WDAF—Those We Love. WREN—The Vagabonds. KMBC—Strange As It Seems. 7:45 P. M. WREN—Marlowe and. Lyon, piano duo. 8:00 P, M. WDAF—Good News of 1940, with Fannie Brice. WKKN—Vicki Chase, soprano; Tom Thomas, baritone. KMBC—Major Bowes's Amateur Hour. 8:30 P. M. WREN—America's Town Meettog of the Air. 9:00 P. M. WDAP—Bing Crosby's Music HaU. KMBC—Columbia's Workshop. 9:30 P. M. KPKU—University of Kansas Round Table. . 9:45 P. M. KMBC—Bonnie and-the'Boys. 10:00 P. M, WDAP—Newscast. KMBC—Amos 'n' Andy. The Iron Maiden Of the Courthouse (Continued From Page One ) gist, was plying his brush deftly over Emily's iron cheeks this inornlng. "This is the second beauty treatr ment that Emily's had this year," he said. "I painted her last spring, but she.had to^have a major operation when they put in a new concrete base and walk around her, and a lot of rusty water got all over the pedestal. "I always try to do a good' job on Emily—I think she appreciates it— but sometimes after she gets her annual working over, practical jokers doll her up with lipstick and rouge to make her look like a painted hussy. "Now that ain't right—you can see by those long skirts that Emily isn't one o£ your modem"gals. She's just the cool Grecian type, and she never has a word to say." One story Ls that Emily was erected yeans ago as a memorial to Prances Willard, the great woman leader of the temperance movement in the United States. No plaque or inscription can be found on the statue or pedestal to identify it or lend credence to the belief, and the only mark, beside the date, 1906, on the pedestal, is a large letter "Y;" whose meaning or significance is unknown. There is another legend about Emily which is sometimes whispered about among the courthouse employees. It is said that if the Democrats ever fill every office in the Alien coapty courthouse, Emily will tos.s her pitcher in the air, come down off the pedestal, and dance the Big Apple. New York, Oct. 19. ;|tAP)—Suspi­ cion out West that. SdiUthem California may kick itself ri^hl out of the Rose Bowl. . . . Bob P%Stor fights somebody—probably TBlUy Conn—in the Garden December 15.-. I . Dick Harlow says that tall^ i^kbout him leaving Hahvahd is slhiPly redic. . .. Yeah? . . . How can th^ red brass hats be sitting up highb brewing deals (as reported) wltli Bill Mc- Kechnle hunting up in Canada? . . . Syracuse must mean* business. They sent three regulars to the hospital yesterday Just practidrig',^ for DJjke. ... The com belt dough .says Minnesota will take either ohljtj State or Michigan. . ' < Intercepted Letter They can't do tha6. tb him! One of our leading football selectors (not Herb Barker of this dlihlq) wrote a Southern coach to th|s./effect: "You lost last week and mSde iiay system look bad. . . . Please make up for it by .winning this week, . . \ Remember, I am an alumnils of your school." '^ If and when the Yanks ;and Giants go for the floodlight atuif the reason will be the Dodgers -out-drew 'em both last season, . Sports writers who have seejl riiSrly every Virginia team say th;f' William and Mary yearlings are the ifet club in the state They're bbomlng Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell'head of the Middle Atlan};lc association for national president of th^; Ai A. U. . . . Hope somebody will splk^ the rumor here that Whitlow Wyfttt, Dodger mound ace. isn't n>cupeirating as rapidly as Durocher ahS MaePhail believe. . . . Lou DiamoiJ^, the honest brakeman, has caii'^ht on as matchmaker for Larry.^ Kaplan's Baltimore club. 'f,: , We Should Hope Not C When Bucky Walters. Jpho won 27 games for the Reds, wpfffvoted the most valuable player "in vthe-league, the N. Y. Post notea: j;:"No other converted third basema < ever had such a pitching season." ^ ' EXCITEMENT Savamtah, Ga., Oct. 19. (AP)— As a truck rounded a curve a 250- pound dual wheel, 16-lnches wide Hew off, hurtled the hood of another tru<dc, crashed through a window in Tom Beardon's home shattered a kitchen table, knocked a hole in the flpor and smashed the stove oh which Beardon's dinner was cooking. The dinner was ruined. 'When Emmet Salter,:' Alburn's drum thum^r, arrived if-^ steam up the Auburn-Manhattan xame, the hotel parked him in ihS room on the 13th floor. . . . Yo^ should have seen the colonel a -mpVSn' out of there. . . . Sid Luckmaf\ who arrives tomorrow with thi* Chicago Bears, will go up to Cdjilmbia and give his ex-playmate^ ;B pep talk lor the Princeton game; . . . Tony Oalento, Just back frbm a vacation in the mountains, leaveS'iip a day or so for another one in Miami. . . . Notre Dame has taken the >play away from Northwestern, lUlnoiJi and Chicago in the Chicago papers. Public Service Dept. We polled five neutral' Southern experts on Alabama-Tennksee. . . . "Dee" Errickson, Washburn's genial basketball coach and freshman football tutor, belongs to golfdom's hofe-in-one club. He carded an ace in 1936 while playing the Rajah course in Independence, Kas. OH, BOV! Hollywood. Oct. 19. (AP)—Kddle Cantor, .screen comedian, is happy— I he has ;a boy, a grandson, in the jtamll.v. ,- An eight-pound son was born last jlight to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Metzger. The mother is the former Natalie Cantor, the second of Eddie's five daughters. If you miss your R^ter can Howard James. 517W. before 7 p. m. NOW THRU SAT. PIC IOC >IITJII''|J.T tl "ORPHANS OF THE S'TOEET" with Robert Livingston "Overland With Kit Carson" FOOTBALL Friday Night At 7:30 lolaJ.G. vs. Pratt J. C. Admission 35c & 15c plus tax su its other Suits $16.^5 Up. When you add j^fothcraft tailoring to a ffn<feVWorsted that already combfnes good fashion and durability, the happy result is a/jalt that's distinctly top ;fli|h'L And there, gentlemenyS ,Fs Commander . . . a yalue you should investigatt* Lined v/ith EarUGIo Tnuttn wHh TALp'N Pmt»n»r GLOBE ClothingjCo. Blue Devils' Six-Star Special Two triple-threats In same backfi^ld are expected to give Duke the best and most versatile brother act in football this season. Cleorge, right, senior quarterback, was out most of last year with infected ioot Running interference is Wesley, junior halfback. The Brothers McAfee are from Ironton. ^ Dropkick Appears To Be Coming Back Into the Football Picture BY BILL 'WHITE New York. Oct| '17. (AP)—The East and the Midwest, two sections that ilready have given football its outstanding dropkickets, are threatening' to produce artists like Harvard's Charley Brickley, IllinoLs' Frosty Peters arid Colorado College's Dutch Clark, who may re-introduce a play almost as extinct as "East Lynne." The dropkick. largely because it's slower than a placement and partly because dropkickers • must be born and not made, has faded from the football scene in recent years, but ^ survey today shows that it's not quite so extinct as the dodo bird. Apparently the game's best exponent of the art is Nile Kinnick, Verdict: 3 to 2 for Alabama by a whisker. . . . Our only advice is to park your hardware at the gate. Today's Gue^t Star Nixson C. Denton, Cincinnati TlmesrStar: " 'Turks Ready to Mo-- bilize,' says a headline. . . . Perhaijs as a protest against observing Thanksgiving earlier." LINE NOT GREEN New Orleans, Oct. 19. (AP)—Tip to coaches who.se teams play Tulane this year: Don't try to score through that green wave line. Ii} the past 10 games the wave has played (seven last year and Auburn, Clemson and Fordham this year) not a single foe has been able to score a touchdov.n through the line. Reason? The line averages 205 pounds and - is plenty fast. All Quiet- (Continned Ft«m Page One) forces and that early fYencli gains i.ad been slight. i Contact Lost Those have been wiped out by voluntary French withdrawals, and, the Germans said, front-line contact had been lost at numerous points by failm*e of German j forces to pursue the French across the frontier. British troops until now "have been nowhere in evidence" in the front lines, the commuunque said. •nie JYench reported "very rainy weather," a potent new factor in western front fighting. But weather did not hamper activity on the diplomatic front wliich extends throughout Europe. Claim an Edge The Turkish pact with Britain and Prance led the -Allies to claim an edge over Germany in Jiie diplomatic struggle accompanying their war on land and sea. Russia continued, however, to solidify her dominant position in the Baltic with a new trade pact with Latvia and the advance of fiu-ther Russian troops to newly- granted bases in Estonia. Moscow's negotiations with; Finland remained in abeyance during the Stockholm conference of | Den­ mark, Sweden, Norway and Finland to demonstrate their unified neutrality. :. Kings Grateful The president of Finland and the kings of Sweden, Norway and Denmark, jconcluding thel?, two-day conference in Stockholm, expressed gratitude to Presidient Roosevelt and the Latin American statai for diplo-- matic .support in northern Europe's cri;iis resulting from ^oviet Russian expansion. President Kallio' of Finland expressed hope that Russia would not press demands on his country which would be Inacceptable. Helsinki observers saw a hint of a Soviet demand'. for a Finnish- Russian mutiial ai:isistance pact in the message which presidejnt Mikhail Kalinin sent .Pre-si^ent Roosevelt in respon.se to the An/erican I appeal for continued peace. Kalinin said the ^loscow negiotia- tions were solely for '-guaranteeing the security of the Soviet Union and Fmland." A PKETTY PENNY Waterloo. la.. Ocit. 19. (AP)—The George Smith-family has a "pemiy" automobile. ' Six months ago -they decided to buy a car and begap saving pennies. Yesterday Smith made the down payment—5.700 pennies weighing 42 pounds. He carried them in a fishing tackle box and the dealer took his word for the amount, $57. TOLA. KANSAS Gun Battle-- (Coatinae«E From Page (hie) ened previously to kill the girl, vowing no one else would have her, if he could not. Asendorf faced robbery charges after having fled with $2m ; of alleged loot last Friday rdgiJV which he duped a deputy sheriff into taking him to find. 1 Read and use Register Want Ads. UPTOWN ' 'NOW. Thru Saturday •TIU Sat 7:15. 8:45 10c. ISc GEO. O'BRIEN "FIGHTING GRINGO" Lupita Tovar —arid— "HERO FOR A DAY" Anita Louise—Dick Foran "Daredevils of the Red Circle" & Latest News Events Iowa's grand all-around back. Nile already ha.s booted five points, after touchdowns against South Dakota, two against Indiana and one against Miclii^an. via the dropkick route— and that ju.st about makes him the kingpin of the kickers. Piessing him for Midwestern honors is halftack Harry Clark of ttie Danville. Ind.. Central Normal team. Clark's three di-opkicks after touchdowns against Defiance represent the only three made in 89 games involving Ohio college teams this fall. Farther out west is a lad by the name of Chet Gibbens, a sub quarterback at Kaiwa.s U., who dropkicked his eighth .straight extra point Saturday again.st Colorado State. He .split the posts six times last year and has done it twice .so far this cami)aign. He'.s too little to play regularly for K. U. (150 pounds) but Gwinn Henry wouldn't trade him for a 225-pbund tackle. One of his boots beat Texas 13-18 a year ago. Bastef Riddle. New Mexico Normal quarterback, dropkicked an extra point and then: a field goal to beat the Resi.s Rangers of Denver 10-7. and Waller Kellmoff of Greeley State in the Rocky Mountain conference banged a Dutch Clark special agaiivst Johnny Mason's School of Mines team, although the Miners won. 6-3. 1 )1 the other hotbed of the dropkick, the East, the nimblest-toed booter .seems to be Ernie Savignano of Brown, a .soph who has split the bars four times in extra point con' versions. His teammate, guard Ar' nold EKgGtt ha.s kicked two. Now a STAR . . . at your demand RICHARD GREENE and THE EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, . MISSOURI GIRL who became a star with her first performance in "The Rains Came" BRENDA JOYCE with Richard Di^ ] Ronald Young Gladys George in A GLORIOUS, MODERN ROMANCE ^PECMLf ADDED ATTRACTION lACH ONI DIFFERENT NOWl . .Thty'ra lml« ladiM frewins »P> • • Fifth Birthday.. Caktf I C «ndlM .. All daekid out In their 'Kins and Quttn"dr «netl FRIDAY SATURDAY OWL SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT "TEST PILOT" Spencer Tracy Myma Ley Clark Gable Attend the last Begnlar Show and Owl Show fair One Admission Sat. Nigbt. lOLA Friday Shows 2:15. 7:15, 9:10 Satwday Shows 1:30, 3:25, 7:00, STOO Owl Shon: Sat. Night Starts 11:00 p. m. ENDS TODAY Jascba Heifetz "THEY SHALL HAVE MUSIC" F A L L FURNITU R E S ALE FEATURING COMFORT AND 3EAUTY AT SMALL COST $49-50 EASY ^ERMS 2-PIECE LIVING ROOM SUITE WITH ALL THESE FEATURES: * Four loose spring filled cushions. , *' Spring back. * Coil Spring base. $95.00 Two-Piece Living Room Suites in Fine Quality Velour Covcring.s __1 $89.50 Two-Piecc Living Room Suites in Fine Quality Mohair Covers $125.00 Two-Piece Living Room Suite. Fine Mohair Covering, Beautiful Wood Tfini * Upholstered all over including out- side back and both sides of cushions, f Covering in figured i Rayon Velour. * Choice of Colors—Rust, Wine, Green. $64.50 $59.50 $89.50 BIG CHAIRS at LITTLE PRICES Only $11.50 Big occa.*<ional chairs that are unu.'^uaily corii- fortable. upholstered in your choice of 10 beautiful covers. One group of chairs OC Values up to $12.50 93*3^3 TABLE LAMPS HASSOCKS In a big choice of colors and designs Fine covers in a big Qhoice of colors $145 SLEEPER FURNITURE CO

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