The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 4, 1945 · 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, January 4, 1945
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Page 6
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PAGE THE iOLA REGISTER. THURSPAY^gVgNmG, JANUARY 4, 1945. In the WORLD SPORTS By HUGH FT|JLLERTON. Jr. New York, Jan. 4. <AP)—Per- Icant that the last at Tropical Park haps It was sign! race (positively) • was won by a nag named "Mug's \ Game" . . . Tha's what the horse : players have engjiged In for ? long :tlme . . . Yesterday's New York : WorlJ-Telegram - black-bordered Mourning Line." :"and fifty sound embellished items about the closing races With a headline: "The . . Two hundred movies of the Packers-Giants pro football playoff have been dispatched to the fighting fronts . . . For one of the winter's best laughs Pritzie Zivic to of the season get ,ell you in a few thousand words—'To make a long story short"—hoW he took an army . fighter under hisj management and ; then knocked him out in a scrap for the middleweight championship of Texas, therebj/ proving, Pritzie says, that everything was on the level. On the Alleys w. Slfers .28 Whitehead Cabins ......27 Walton Foundry 21 lola Planing Mill 21 Pet Milk. 19 Lehigh 18 Cyrus Motors 17 Arnold's 11 L. 14 15 15 21 23 24 25 31 Pet. .667 .643 .643 .500 .452 .429 .405 .262 218; Individual high 10, Ketter Individual: high 30, Ketter 538. Team high 10, Slfers 863; team high 30, Slfers 2484. . Games Tonight. 7 p. m.—Fryer's Grocery vs. Attorneys; Postoffice vs. Pet Milk. 9 p. m.—Sinclair vs. City; Lehigh vs. Register. Open Bowling 5 and 6. Lehigh Lee 119 119 Alexander 126 123 Coblentz 120 112 Burd 135 117 Buck 113 144 Sub total 613 615 Handicap 13 13 Total 626 628 Arnold's Lasater 98 143 Ansell 148 123 Vineyard 121 116 Arnold 113 117 Fontaine 149 105 Total 629 604 Toiaay's Guest Star Al Del Greco, Hackensack, N. J., Bergen Record: "A horse player will : never go broke dijinklng and eating : because your reliable H. P.'s have ; small stomachs. .They never found time to eat and drink, what with -four or five tracks going." One-Minute Sporis Page Milt Miller, the points out that soccer publicator, he hooters won't ; be affected by •WJVIC orders because virtually all of them work at war jobs and play only on Sundays and holidays . . . Svracuse University co-eds have been working as pin boys at the college bowling alleys. : But of course, you'd have to call • them pin-up girls. I Sifers Heigele 146 147 Manley 100 77 Ketter 155 186 Beck 127 113 Curtis 164 171 Total 692 694 Cyrus Motors E. Cyrus 188 110 J. Cyrus Ill 122 O. Cyrus 126 134 Ford 62 103 Cole 122 111 Sub total 609 580 Handicap 64 64 Total 673 644 Service Dept. Pfc-Michael Hpma, a Marine who played for a Nayy five, was unanimously selectee} for the Iceland all-star Army bascetball team . . . Amons other sele(tion.s was Jimmy Irlck, Tonganoxle, Kans., . . . Bunny Aastln, formtr British tennl.s :star, Is n.sraclate editor of the base • newspaper at Blgifs Field, El Paso, :Tex. ^ . . EnslsTi former Iowa Stntol Brick Bradford, Teachers (Cedar Falls) athlete wHo was alternate auarterback for ihe Fort Pierce, Pla., Navy Amphlbs la.st fall, Is iwondering if he didn't set some sort df record for running bacl? a pimt to .score tga nst the Jacksonville Naval. Air Station . . . Giis Letchas punted ore almost straight un from the Me|s' five yard line and Bradford caueht it on the 11 : and took it acrass. Snortsmanship Award Won By Pete Gray Spokano. Wash. Pete Gray, one-armed outfielder who despite his landlcap won a major leacue berth, was the winner of the Spokane Atretic Round Table's sixth annua sportsmanship • award; The' Spokane group which sponsors fabulous stunts like "Bundles for Concress" and Jan. 4. (API- then tunis serious at interval;; tc make contribu- •• tions to advance sports said Gray • would be awarded a $1,000 war bond. Gray was picked! on the basis of nominations by spdrts editors of the : nation. Virgil Warren, i;-hairman of the , round .table's award committee, .s.tid . Bob Rltter of the iProgress Bulletin 'of Pomona, Calif.,! summed up the feelings of fellow iwriters with the comment that Gray "mast be the ' symbol of returniiig wounded vet, erans who have lost the .services of a limb. His inspiration will no doubt speed many of Iherfi on their way to useful lives once again, despite • handicaps. There is ho second choice." Gray, one-armed joutfielder for the ' Memphis Chicks, was signed last fall •by the St, Louis Browns and will •join them in sprini^ training. Coltart a Challenger In Los Angeles Open Los. Angeles. .Jan. 4. (AP)— Chunky Bruce Coltart. Absecon, N. •J., pro, was ranked well up among the challengers today for the 72- hole Las Angeles open golf championship as the result of a seven under par qualifylijig trial. ' The toumament| proper, with a prize value of $13,333 in war bonds, starts tomorrow olver the lengthy Riviera course. Elehteen hole rounds will bej played daily, the finals next Monciay. j - Coltart was amoi^e the more than a hundred fairway trudgers required to qualify bver the 36-hole • route yesterday, rhe huge entry list necessitated the qualifying, previous tournament winners, past and present title; holders, and championship event runner-ups being exempt. ESSENTIAL WORIKER Nashville. Tenn.,! Jan 4. (AP).— Ronald Brinkley's I regular job is principal of Belleyue high School He teaches .-several classes and on the side coaches both bpys' and girls' basketball. Recently the school bus'drtver became ill and—yep. you're right— Brinkley now drlve^ the Ijlis. j NOW THRU SAT. Joe 1^. Browii and Judy Canova —in— "CHATTERBOX" —PlU!^ '• BOD CAIVIERON —In— '"TRIGGER TRAIL" Pet Milk Majors : 115 117 Schumaker 100 133 Miller 107 111 Johnson •. 95 134 Williams 155 144 Sub total 572 639 Handicap 58 58 Total 630 697 Walton Foundry Bowman 137 125 Moore Ill 111 Calovlch 116 131 Rtenhenson 133 120 Becker 116 104 Total 613 591 113 121 125 96 122 577 13 590 127 121 90 106 105 549 146 120 147 173 166 752 151 105 122 102 122 602 64 666 99 113 131 147 177 667 58 725 117 95 94 99 121 526 Wliltehead Cabins Lackey 109 137 131 Crick 137 129 169 Kerr 136 141 167 McMurray ...122 148 159 Epoer.son 135 113 145 Total 639 668 771 lola Planing MiU 135 .118 .121 121 BowliLS Morgan Lenski . Krau.se Ayling 131 Sub total 626 Handicap 61 Total 687 116 113 140 123 124 616 61 677 151 121 136 155 1.55 718 61 779 351 370 357 348 379 1805 39 1844 368 392 327 336 359 1782 439 297 488 413 501 2138 449 338 382 267 355 1791 192 1983 331 346 349 376 476 1878 174 2052 379 317 341 352 341 1730 3-77 435 444 4?9 393 2078 402 352 397 399 410 1960 123 2083 G -Pant$ for (VSAAlF Photo irom NEA) G-suits (the G stands for gravity) have beeni adopted by the Army Air Forces to prevent fighter pilots froijn "jblacking out" (losing conciousness) in steep dives. The ant»grajvity pneumatic pants apply pressure to the pilot's abdomen .«ndj legs, preventing the blood from pooling in the lower extremitie^. The pants may be inflated, as demonstrated above, by lung-power or mechanically. Meaning of "Nuts!'* Plain to Nazis Now Paris, Jan. 4. (AP)—Any haziness the Germans may have had about the exact meaning of the word "nuts." Brig. Gen. Anthony C. McAuliffe's one-word rejection of their request for the American surrender at Bastogne, was dispelled by an officer of McAuliffe's staff who delivered the reply. When the officer handed McAuliffe's answer to the German officer waiting ju.st outside the American perimeter of defense, the iatter asked: "Is .your commander's reply favorable? If it Is, I am empowered to continue negotiations of terms." "My commander's reply is 'Nuts' " the American responded. "What does that mean?" asked the German. 'It means go to hell." replied the American. . That the German understood He saluted and marcned off. (Coniiniied From Fage One) Turk Move Leaves Axis Without Spy Stronghold Ankara. Jan. 4. (AP)—Turkey's announcement that it would .sever relations with Japan promised to- dav to leave the Axis without a re- liably-oreanized espionage system in the Middle East. The Japanese have carried the espionage system here for the Axi.s powers ever since Turkey broke relations with Germany last August. American embassy .sources estimate that at least a score of Japane.sp agencies have been operating here to watch Allied shipping and get other Information. Poreien Minister Hasan Saka informed the Grand National Assembly yesterday that relations with Japan would be dropped effective at midnight January 6. He said the action was taken as a "Turkish contribution to the Allied cause." Mother of Secretary Of Agriculture Dies Flora. Ind., Jan. 4. (AP)—Mrs. Lenora Wickard, 70. mother of Secretary of Agriculture Claude R. Wickard, died last night in her home near Here. Number2 (Continned From Page One) airplane, reidy for use, is shot from the grouiid fike a rocket. Switches Fuels Carrying a crew, it switches to gasoline "uniil approaching the target. Th?n the plane can use compressed sir to permit a silent swoflp. After lea^vi^g the target and launching its one torpedo, it can switch back to gasoline and land normally. The plane s.sald to mount two cannons ;anil has a cruising range of about 1,000 miles. Berlin '.decflares a new portable rocket. machine, strapped to one man an^ faring effectively over a 400-yard 'Tapgc, was used in the Von Runstedt - offensive. Mcanw|iilcj, the Nazis are studying constantly Allied propaganda, military policy ind political maneuvering, especialiy in Greece, Belgium and FraKce. This course is being pursued 'by Germans who believe j they can yetj win a worthwhile bargain by fighting on. 1 ' : LaHarpe Panthers Beat Humbqidt 38 to 18 have heavily damaged two transports and a destroyer. The claim was without Allied confirmation.) Nimitz' announcement of the Formosa strike followed by one day MacArthur's disclosure that planes of his command are preying on enemy shipping off Formosa. Formosa is Japan's staging base for men and planes to bolster invasion-menaced areas to the south and was the sailirig point from which one of three Nipponese fleet groups moved to disastrous defeat in the second battle of the Philippines Sea last October. Enemy troops sent from Formosa have been identified among the 121,064 casualties inflicted by Yanks now mopping up on Lcyte. (Centfanw^ Frpin Page One) down on the fam^ workers. Byrnes' ^ionsjthis week climax a series—a fairly- recent series Of moves by top officials who only a few months ago seemed optimistic. In July Prime ^^ister ChmishiU thought Gtomany';8 end might come "earlier than we {lave any right to say" and , General Eisenhower m August thought Germany would be licked in 1944 "if everyone did his part." ' : Keeping pace with statements like these, hefe at home plans were hastily whipped together — under prodding by Byrnes—for reconver­ sion to peacetime; when Germany fell. • ^ But Germany didnt fall. Oiu- casualties increased. lAnd suddenly we were told—although only a couple of months before arrangements were made for letting a number of plants go into civilian work—of a great need for all kinds!of munitions, including mortar shells which couldn't be made imtij next August. And.there has been a steady, increasing tx)undin)j ever since by Washington big-wigs for more war production and for workers to stay on the Job. Finally, J. A. I^g, chairman of the War Production Board, disclosed thai war prpductlon had been affected by overly optimistic statements by the "wise boys in Washington." So, now it's all but war work and no optimism. • Orders Re-Examination Of Deferred Farmers Topeka,,Jan. 4. (AP)—Kansas selective service, to(lay ordered quick pre-inductipn phyplcal examinatiom. for all deferred f?rm workers under ,26 years of age. Brig. Gen. M. R. McLean state director, ordered .local draft* boards to review all cases classified as 2-C in the light oif the Tydlngs amendment and the president's letter urging an end to agricultural deferments. Pre-lnduction physical examinations will be ordered as rapidly as possible in all cajses. Draft classifications designated by the letters "P" or "L" are npt affected by the order. (SpeciU to The Kalistsr LaHarpy, when thffy ketjjall te;im night. Score The second Jan. 4—The LaHarpe Panthers scared another victory Jjlayed Humboldt bas- at Humboldt Tuesday 38 to 18. team went down in defeat, but are playing better each game and wi: fore the season is over 1 come up winning be- Distinguished Service Cross to McAuliffe With the U. S. Third Army, Jan. 4. (AP)—Lt. Gen. George S. Patton Jr., commander of the U. S. Third army, made a field visit December 30 to the 101st Airborne division, heroes of Bastogne, and there presented the DlstlnguLshed Service Cro.ss to Brig. Gen. Anthony C. McAuliffe, the commander who retorted with a defiant "nuts" to a German surrender ultimatum, it was disclosed today. FATHERS ARE PEOPLE Washln^toii, Jan. 4. (AP)—Recognizing "'the fact that fathers are people," Che District of Columbia health depar;ment is starting- a school for> "ekpectant fathers." Lessons ;,to be covered at four weekly sessloi Include how to prepare for c5eliyery and after-Care of mother and baby, how to make the layette, bitbys bath, diaper, handling and ijifajnt feeding. Cold in and Out, Then In Again to Midwest (Br- the A««ori»t»c1 rrp») Subzero weather moving across the nation in a '.sort: of daily cycle chilled the Midwest again today. The mercury dropped as low as 25 below zero at Lone Rock, Wis., and "was below: zeyo Ir^ the eastern Dakotas. Minnesota,' Iowa, Wisconsin, upper Michigan and northern Illinois. * i Chicago forecasters said the severe cold would modera'te in the Midwest later today and tojilght as it moved eastward once again but another frigid blast was diie in the Midwest tomorrow. Battle for Pacific Ocean Areas Grid Championship Honolulu. Jan. 4. (AP)-^It will be first come, first served when service men swarm into Pearl Harbor navy yard's furlong field Sunday to see the army air force and navy teams battle for the Pacific Navy Asks Congress For $l,500,00t),000 —i— Washington, Jan. 4. (AP).—The navy asked congre^ today for a billion and a half dollars "to keep pace with a -vastly expanding operation program." The funds vj-duld; be used for construction work. Secretary Porrestal said. • r Pledges Continued GOP Cooperation 'Washington, Jan. 4. (AP)—Continued Republican; cooperation in matters affecting the war and peace was promised' the 'Democrats 1«day by Herbert Brown ^ir, Jr., GOP national committee chairman. Man has domesticated two sects: bees and silkworms. BASKETBALL FRIDAY NIGHT in Community Bldg. at Riverside Park INDEPENDENCE vs. IOLA 2 Gaines, Second Team Game Starts at 7:00 p. m. First Team Game at 8:20. Admission 40c anrf-20c Tax includ. DANCE Following Game in Little Theatre, Charles Frantr Orchestra, Admission 25c Per Person Inc. Tax. Dancing until 11:30 p. m. Everyone Welcome. IOLA, KANSAS ocean area^ football championship. Furlong ^eld has 22,000 seats, all free t<^ men in uniform. No civilians w^ be admitted to see the clash whi(^ will feature several former college stars. Glenn Dpbbs, former Tulsa University alEAmerica, is billed to quarterback the airmen's starting team. Declares Mistrial In Chaplin Case Los Angeles, Jan. 4. (AP)—The jury in the Charlie Chaplin paternity trial was dismissed today when it reported it was hopelessly deadlocked. Superior Judge Henry M. Willis declared a mistrial in the case. LITWIN'S OFFf^R MANY JAN UARY AFTER INVENTORY BARGAINS FOR ALL THE FAMILY! S2.98 WINTER HATS 98c Stylish quality felts. ENTIRE'STOCK WINTER Coats ALL GO At ONE LOW PRICE »15 .00 Reg. $19.95 winter coats, many suitable for spring wear, in black, camel, navy and tweeds. To $9.95 smavt winter and early spring frocks all go at these giveaway prices. 1 $L98 HOUSE SLIPPERS Ladies satin md velvet, well made house slipper.< with ^« jagk low heels, 4 to' 9 ______ ^Itt^y $9.95 HOUSE COATS or ROBES •5 Lovely satin or wool flannel, in light and dark colors. $12.95 QUILTED SATIN ROBES $6.9S MEN'S §28.75 SUITS Smart all wool styles for men and young men— $24.75 MEN'S $9.95 BATH ROBES $7.95 Red, blue or camel, heavy warm fleece robes, all sizes. $6.98 SHEEPLINED VESTS $4.98 Heavy moleskin vest with sleeves, warm pelt lined, 36-44. $9.95 MELTON JACKETS $7.95 All wool, leather trimmed zipper jackets, 36-46. i RAYON GOWNS $2.98 $1.98 Sweaters $2.98 $1.98 $1.98 • SLIPS Plain or lace, white and pink--^ Regular $3.98 Regular $2.98 Regular $3.98 i . Regular $2.98 . $1.49 41c R>YON HOSE . 25c GIRLS $12.95 COATS And Legging Sets $'798 Heavy wool fleece coats with suspender leggings, sizes 3 to •« 14. $5.98 ONE-PIECE SNOW SUIT $3.98 CHOICE MEN'S $25 Ti^COATS Tan, gre:^' or blue, warm fleece ove»-coats, 33-44. $20.00 BOYS' $(5.98 COAT MACKINAWS Warm lined wool plaid coats for boys 4 to 16— $4.98 BOYS' $7.95 ZIPPER MACKINAWS $6.95 Plaid wool and leather combination, warm lined jackets, 6-18. $6.98 REVERSIBLE Corduroy Fingertip- COATS $4.98 Brown corduroy, reverse side tan zealon gabardine. 6-16. MEN'S WINTER $1.19 SUITS $149 Sizes 38 to 46 in long leg, long sleeve unionsuits. Sl£9 TIE SETS 69c Lovely tie with matching kerchief. 1 LITWIN'S i fnatk E. Means, JAgr. lola, Kansas 49c KNIT CAPS 25c For boys and girls, wool stocking caps.

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