The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 8, 1945 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 8, 1945
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX In the WORLD of SPORTS (? 3Y HUGH FULLEBTON JR. z i-New York, Jan. 8. | (AP)—When the National Football: league meets in Ghicago this week it will entertain a proposal to abolish tne point after touchdown and| substitute a "sudden death" overtime period to avoid ties. ... On thp theory that tt won't be harder to consider 22 rules changes than the 21 now listed, tiits comer offers still another way df eliminating ties. That ts to borrow the "rouge" from Canadian football. Good Neighbor's Game Ip the Canadian gamp ?. ball piinted into the end zone (25 yards deep there) mu.st be run back onto the plavlner Jield or else it scores o point for the kicking team. . . .If the ball goes over the deadline ys^rds or coer out of bounds alter crossing the goal line, the point is automatic. . . . The "rouge" is the te?m used when the defending team has a ! chance to run the ball out and doesn't succfeed. . . i. If the pros adopted thLs sub.stitute for the uninteresting automatic touchback, ttere'd be plentv ot chances to score tie-breaking points: p. lot of tho.se hopeless field goal tries would be elitiilnated; there'd be i\ reward for good kicking and for advancing the ball near enoug:h .so that the kick wc'uld count. . . . For the in.v. Ihi.-re'd be llic ridded excitement of runbacks from behind the goal line. ... At least, it should be better thiln sudden death periods—which would be Just that, the way those guys play. WEEK'S BOmiNO SCHEDULE Commereial League—January 8. 7 p. m.—Highland Nurseries vs. American Service; Schlltz Beer vs. Coca-Cola. 9 p. m.—Hart's Lunch vs. Copening Jewelers; Whitehead's vs. Elks Club. Municipal Leagne—Jannary 9.7 p. m.—Eastern Kas. Gas vs. Leitzbach Furniture; Scarborough vs. Lehigh. 9 p. m.—Harrison's vs. Rummies; Humboldt vs. lola Planing Mill. • Ladies League—January 10. 6:30 p. m.—lola Planing Mill vs. Arnolds; Whiteheads vs. Lehigh. 8:30 p. m.—Cyrils Motors vs. Walton Foundry; Sifers vs. Pet Milk. Industrial League—January II. 7 p. m.—City vs. Register; Sinclair vs. Lehigh. 9 p. m.—Attorneys vs. Pet Milk; Fryer's Grocery vs. Post Office. Open Bowling on 5 and 6. Ration Roundup For This Week Service Dept. Capt.'Jack MKBiide. the old Syra- cu»E V. and pro footballer, is special service.s officer in Australia. So don't be .surprised ff .there's a bid from down under,ifor a franchise in some league, bridge naval training c| mti;s are looking for a relay records thi.s winter Klefer, the backstroke •Vetdeur, national breastl stroke titl": holder, and Wally Ris. star free styir; sprinter turning in rcmark^ible lUne trials. (By th« AmoristpH Pn>i<«> Meats, Fat^ Etc.—Book four red stamps Q5 through X5. No termination dates have been set; OPA says none will be invalidated before March 1. Next series will be vaUdated Jan. 28. Processed Foods—Book four blue stamps X5 through Z5 and A2 through G2 now good. No termination dates set; OPA says^ none will be invalidated before March 1. Next series will be validated Feb. 1. j Sugar—Book four stamp 34 good i for five pounds. No termination ' date set. A new stamp for five poiinds will be valid Feb. 1; must last three instead of two and a half months. Shoes—Book three airplane stamps 1, 2 and 3 valid indefinitely: OPA says no plans to cancel any. Gasoline—14-A coupons valid i everywhere for four gallons each throuBh March 21. B-5. C-5, B-6 and C-6 coupons good everywhere for five gallons each. Fuel Oil—Old period four and five and new period one and two coupons good throughout current heating .season. Period three coupons also good now and vaUd thtoughout heating year. BitterDeBate InOffing Dissatisfaction Over U. S. Foreign Policy Stirs Senate Members The Bain- bnter swini- lock of new jwith Adolph champ; Joe Numbers (Continued From Page One) Number 2 (Continued From Page One) bombing planes .set great fir^s which ate out the heartiof this historic village. vi". Van Ackere, who; established two hospitals in two weekr. only to have both destroyed, spoke of some of her experiences as she sat in Welsh's office, pa.s.sing out pills and medicines to refugees—giving each patient also a warm nod and a comforting smile. •: "One bomb hit a small hotel which I had turned into a hospital and' it started burning," she said. "Wt had 25 patients oh one floor and; 30 old people in I the cellar virhere we had put them: for safety. Six people were killed by the bomb but we got everyone else out. When •we left with the last ones the houses oh both sides of the street veie blazing and we had to ride through a. lane of fire." ;She set up another hospital in a church school but it was hit by a bomb nextl day. Adked if there wasn't something a grateful armv could give to add to her own comfort, the doctor shyly held out her hands— scratched, chapped and calloused. "Only a little cream of; some kind lor these," .she said. "A doctor's hands shouldn't look like this." Only a few hours before she had usied them to repair the battery on her cai'—so she could call on one of her charity patients in the country. powerful American convoys speeding northward to join the assault— one of undisclosed size west of Mindoro, 150 transixirts south of Min- dorc and 25 warships farther south, all headed in the general direction of Manila. An imperial commimique claimed that since last Wednesday Japanese have sunk seven first line warships nnd 16 transports; and damaged nine other vessels in the various convoys. Control West Coast • Paluan, the new point of advance on Mindoro, was taken by a Sixth army force which was landed seven miles down the coast from the town. It has a harbor. The seizure placed virtually the entire west coast of Mindoro, which was first invaded December 15, in American hands. Marinduque island, occupied by MacArthur's forces Wednesday, is only 12 miles off the nearest Luzon coast but it slightly farther from Manila than Paluan. KG FARES NEEDED Yonkers, N. Y., Jan. 8. (AP>—A vexed Yonkers railroad company reported in the early morning to police: "One of oui- trolley cars is missing." Then followed a flood of calls from irate suburbanites. Bell clanging, the trolley had whizzed in unscheduled fUght through a half- dozen communities and later was found abandoned 15 miles from its car bam. The ghostly motorman apparently knew trolley cars well enough to negotiate .several electrically-operated switches. Washlngt^, Jan. 8. (AP)—American experts worked today on details of United States policy In Europe's diplomatic tangle—details at which President Roosevelt only hinted in his message to congress. The president laid down the direction and outlines of the policies he will take to Prime Minister Chiu-chill and Marshal Stalin shortly after his January 20 inauguration. He withheld specific points—presumably to keep them in his hand for bargaining. There was disappointment on Capitol HiU that President Roosevelt was not more specific about where the United States stands on a host of world political problems. Expect Bitter Debate That issue may burst forth in the senate Wednesday in what promises to become the bitterest debate on foreign affairs since the Pearl Harbor attack dampened congressional criticism. Chairman Taft (R.-Ohlo) called the senate minority steering committee into session (at 10:30 a. m. EWT) for a discussion of President Roosevelt's message to congress last week on the state of American and world affairs. He told a reporter the Republicans would decide then whether to .speak out about foreign policy this week. Republicans already have charged In commenting on the president's message that he displayed a lack of leadership In foreign affairs. Senator Vandenberg (R.-MIch.) has been polishing a speech which may cite the viewpoint of minority members of the foreign relations committee. Has More to Say Senator Wheeler (D.-Mont.), already involved in a controversy with Secretary of State Stettlnlus, has promised more of the kind ot criticism he voiced over the radio last week. Wheeler called asinine the AlUes demand for vmcondltional surrender of the Axis. Stettlnius said that kind of talk helped the enemy. Ready, too, to have their say are advocates of immediate formation of an international council to settle diplomatic disputes now. President Roosevelt's statement that this nation will not and can not shrink from its political responsibilities could mean that -definite commitments are now In the making on the questions of Poland, Greece and Italy. However, some diplomats expect that a more aggressive and concretely-stated American poUcy will now emerge which will give this, nation greater tafluence in the future of Etu-ope. Welda Five Defeats Colony 16 to 13 Welda, Jan. 8.—Overcoming a 13 to 8 lead at the end of the third quarter the Welda high basketball five scored 8 potots In the fourth period to defeat Colony 16 to 13 here last Friday night. At the half Colony led 7 to 4. The second team was defeated by Colony 15 to 14. Tuesday night Welda will meet Osawatomle on the latter's court and travels to KIncaid for a conference game there on Friday. The box score Friday night: Welda—16 | Colony—13 THE TOLA REGISTER. MONDAY EtENIKG. JANUARY 8.194S. lOLA, KANSAS Airborne Division Moves Out of Bastbgne Troops of the 101st Airborne Division.move out of tl^e snow-covered Belgian village of Bastogne to take the offensive and drive the Germans back during siege .in which the Nazis Isolated them for ten days.—(U. S. - Army Radlophoto from NEA.) Government Calls On People for Help Washington, Jan. 8. (AP)— The government, said the Office of War Information today, "needs and asks Its citizens in this 161st week of the war" to: Send one of the 10,000 urgently needed army' hurses to the battle front by . pinch-hitting for her here as a Red Cross nurse's aide. Remember that January 15 is the deadline if you must file an original or amended tax declaration of 1944 income. Donate 100,000 pints of blood to meet this week's quota flown to men wounded In Europe and the Pacific. Pill 11,000 jobs aboard merchant vessels as mates, engineers, certified seamen, or apprentice seamen trainees. Help yourself and the war effort by having tires recapped promptly—January quotas are sharply reduced. Number 4 (Continued Prom; Page One) "Chemical CocktaiV Adds Power An4 Life to Hard-Working Oil (By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE.) <AB6nciatp<l Pres« Sci«*nce Editor) New Y»rk, Jan. 8. (AP)4-An annual $20,000,000 worth of chemicals which nature does not put in petroleum are .being added to oil at the rate of a droplet a gallon oi- a cupful per tank car, with results that rival mag3c. The drc^lets—chefnlcal cocktails— Impart n^ properties to lubricating oils. Sonhetimes they increase the life of ati oil, or of the machine parts, byjtremendous percentages. They began before the war and have expanded"^into a big military de\lel- opment, probably to considerable advantage. Six kinds of droplets are described lii' a report to the directors of the Soqony-vacuum oil company. One ofrthese enables an. oil to stand higher pressures without rubbing bare; and {jermittlng the welding of overheated metal. The drop- Kellstadt Ecclefield Watklns Koch Turner fg ft f| 3 10 0 I 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 3 M.Luedke C. Marthi N.Luedke Short Bunnell f g ft f 10 2 1 1 3 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 2 0 A bee usually gathers poUen from only one kind of nower to a stogie day. Ever See a Black Market? Sports Leaders 100% j Back of War Effort Chicago, Jan. 8. (AP)—Professional and totfercollegiate sports leader today awaited war and navy department orders as they contemplated possible cessation of competition for the duration. Virtually in one voice, leaders echoed the same sentiment In answer to President Roosevelt's recommendation for "labor draft" legislation with: "If suspension of athletics will aid in winning the war, we don't want to conttaue." Totals 5 6 71 Totals 5 3 7 Referee—Bayless. Photo above shows a crowd of eager shoppers crowding the "main ai^le" in one of Rome'^ liveliest black markets. The mart, dealing chiefly in food, operates openly in broad daylight in the Via Tor di Nona. Business tooTt a setback recently when several black rjiarket pastry shops were looted, but in a couple o£ (iays the crowd \W^.fea£k in |ulljE9r9e,^ Bobby Jones May Enter Golf Tourney at Atlanta Atlanta. Jan. 8. (AP)—The home town spirit may tempt the old golf master, Bobby Jones, to enter a toiuTiament here. Stoce his retirement from competitive golf to 1930 after wtoning the grand slam. Jones has played in only one toiuuament—the Masters, at Augusta. But the Buckhead Lions club has Just announced it will sponsor a $10,000 war bond tournament here April 5-8, which brought this comment from Jones: "If I can work the old game down ijelow 80 and get to hltttag them off the tee without endangermg the gallery, I thtok I'll enter." Fear Heavy Death Toll In Lima, Ohio, Fire Lima, O.. Jan. 8. (.AP)—The Red Cross reported today that 15 persons were missing to a hotel fh^ which took a Imown death toll of 2 lives, but cautioned that some of the 15 might hav^'escaped the conflagration. I The fh -e, breaking out on the thh -d floor of the MUner hotel yesterday afternoon* raged unchecked for four hours, swept through three other bustoess houses, and caused damage which officials said might reach $500,000. . i_ Annual flow of the .Mississippi river carries to the sea iXxivA a half billion tons ot solid matter. Monty Says Nazi Drive Failed Due To tank Valor 21st Ariny Group Headqiiartei-s, Jan. 8. (AP)—^The sanguinary German drive; in Belgium has failed to its stratefric piu-pose, largely because of American valor, and Allied armies "r^dy for anything the enemy has t^ offer," now hold the initiative. Field Marshal Sir Bernard L. Montgomery declared last night. The jauiity British commander, who took |)ver , command of American and • British armies counterat- taclctog thfe Nazis on the north, said the battle was not yet over, bdt added that hC; didn't see how Vori Runstedt had .fgalned very mucii." "One.m^t admit that he has dealt a sharp blow and he has sent us reeling; back, but we recovered and he haij been unable to gato any great ad\^ntage," Montgomery asserted in his first press conference to months^ Grimly earnest, Montgomery punctuated an hour-long taterf lew with references to American hero- Ism at St. Vith, Bastogne and south of Monsch^u. He singled out two American ; armored divisions, the Second an^ Seventh, and two U. S. Airborne divisions, the 82nd and lOlst, as dying a great Job. . _^ Play to ^Decide Checker Champ Grother, i Goodner, Clemank and Root were the foiur high men to the checker tovjrnament at Memorial hall Saturday night and will now play for the coimty championship. These four will play four games each and the winning two will play ten games to decide the winner. ; Grother %vas high man Satiu-day with 21 points. Doolittle and Root tied for foiirth place with 11 potots each and Root won to the play-off. Copentog and Childress won sixth and seventy places with scores of 8 and 4 reslpectively. Cases Filed Against 43 Food Point Violators Wichita, /Kas., Jan. 8. (AP)— Enough ration points to supply processed foodi to 360 persons for an entire year~-216,249 points to be exact—have ;been overdrawn^ from some 200 isatian banlcs to Kani.as, the Office .of Price Administration said Saturciay. Other overdrafts were for 131,484 meat-fats-<^eese points and 13,395 pounds of sugar, OPA said, report- tog fiUng oi 43 cases agatost alleged violators. let raises !this pressure limit from 5,000 pounds to- more than 30,000 pounds a .squar^e toch. How they do the.trick Is not certato. One theory Is that they cause a chemical reaction on ^ the metal, which seems to produce a very fine film that acts like oU. The effect -also Is somewhat like dirt on a solder- tog Iron which renders soldertag Impossible. Another additive,, keeps oil flowing freely at tethperatures down to 25 below zei-o. Many oils solidify to cold because of parafOn waxes present to petroWimi. It used to be necessary to 'fllter off the wax for good cold.performance. The new additive still allows the wax to solidify, but keeps the particles small and separated, so that they cannot Itok up to make the oil solid. For oils and greases at colder than 25 below zero, the wax still is filtered off. Another droplet is a soap souluble in pil, which keeps pistons and rings free from lac'ques and carbonaceous deposits. The ..soap picks up the particules and, liolds them harmless in the oU. ; Two droplets are used to counteract the deterio'rating effect of oxygen which forms acids and sludges. Some of tjie metals to macliines speed this oxygen deterioration by act tog as catalysts. ^Two kinds of droplets are used to stop the oxygen spoilage. One type, such as nitrogen compounds and carbolic acid cqmpBrttilds, protects directly agatost the air. The othpr is said to Jwison the metal surface- so that it no longer is able to speed • the reactions. This poisontog of metal is theoretical, and exactly, what happens is not yet known. A fifth additive tocreases the oiliness of oil. Oillness nieans slipper- mess. When an oil film becomes extremely thto, it' begtos to. lost slip. The additive restores the slip. The sixth additive protects metal parts from,rust moisture—is able to get through. ev6n oil fitois on metal. A few tenths, of a per cent of the rustless additive fixes; the • lubricating flhn so tightly that moisture is imable to get througl). All together these droplets are the most important lulirication Improvement to a decade. Numbers (ik>ntlniied From Fage One) uation presents a paradox which is calculated to support the thought that .the Reich is far stronger than we Suspected. Actually, however, it is weaker today to materiel and manpower than it was last June. Lawyers in Majority In Kansas Senate Topcka. Jan. 8. (AP)—Twenty- two of the 40 seats in the Kansas senate will be held by lawyers as the new legislature (jonvenes here January 9. ' Auto dealers and editors rank second, with three members each. In the house, farmer-stockmen will hold 54 of 'the 125 seats,- lawyers ranking second with 19 members. Extend Transportation Curb on ;Live Chickens Washington, Jan. 8. (AP)—(3urbs on the transportation of live chickens were extended today ,toto two southern areas as the government intensified it.s effort to supply more chickens to the armed forces. The Office of Defense Transportation prohibited the shipment of live chickens by commercial motor vehicle to seVen counties of Georgia and in an area covering portions of Arkansas, Missouri and Oklahoma. •What has happened Isn't that Nazidom suddenly has discovered an Aladdto's source of war-wealth, or has fooled us with secret stores, but that It has concentrated Its waning strength. We shouldn't forget that at the thne .of the Allied tovasion of Normandy the Germans were holding thousands of miles of "front" in westefn Eiu-ope. I'heir communications • were vastly extended, calling for gf-eat consumption of gasoline and oil to move supplies. Oncie the Nazis had retreated across Prance to theb: Siegfried defenses, however, their active fighting front was reduced to some 500 miles; On D-day the Germans had about 70 divisions in western Europe. Despite colossal casualties they still had about the same niunber of divisions when Marshal Von Rvmdstedt cracked our Itoe on December 16. This : created the impression that they had a big reservoir of reserves. The fact is that much of the new strength is far below the old in quaUty. It's made up in part of very yoimg and old men, together with many physically unfit. They are used for gun fodder while the first-line troop^are saved for emergencies. So one could go on, but the. grand total gives the same picture. Germany Is on the down-grade but has achieved a fresh lease by concentrating her western strength, and she may do the same thing in the east. Still, we've known all along that this would happen, so there's no reason for pessimistic miscalculations how. Neither is there any reason to underestimate the German ability to make a fierce last-ditch stand.-' Number! (O^nttnned From Fare One) was broadcast by radio this year and that accounted for the change in timing. The all-Republican family of officials hoasted some veterans and at least dne record. Frank J. Ryan started his tenth term as secretary of stafe and already is an avowed candidate for an eleventh. He called the roll of officers-elect as they took oath. A 19-gun salute fired from the state house grounds formally pro- claimea the governor's induction into office. An toformai reception will be held at the state house tonight. In his brief toaugural address, barely 1,000 words long, Schoeppel pledged he would.keep the government close to the people. Venlo held firm against Allied attacks. Supreme headquarters said the Allies were mopping up still another German unit which crossed the Maas east of Gee.rtruidenberg 38 miles northeast of Antwerp. Seven hundred American heavy lumbers pounded freight yards today at Frankfurt, and Nazi communications behind the Belgian bulge. On the eastern front, the ramming German drive aimed at relief of encircled Budapest had enveloped Esztergom, only 20 miles from the capital, but a Soviet counteroffensive cutting in 12 miles deep on the north threatened to flank this German plunge, Moscow said. Esztergom, taken December 26 by the Soviets, was recaptured by the Nazis at a cost of 1,400-dead and 300 captured, Moscow announced, as- serttog further progress toward Budapest had been stopped. The Soviet counteroffensive poured over the Hron river to southern Czechoslovakia • north of Eszrtergom. In Budapest, red army men seized another 116 city blocks. In Italy, Canadian forces m four days had overrun ^0 square miles of marshy land between Ravenna and the Valli di Commacchio. This drive carried to the Adriatic 10 miles above Ravenna. Weather hampered actlvties elsewhere on the Italian front. LaHarpe Panthers Beat Elsmore (.'^pecinl tn Tl'fl Keeisterl LaHarpe, Dec. 8—The LaHarpe Panthers scored another victory, winning over the Elsmore team 2131 last Friday night at the (Community Hall in LaHarpe. The LaHarpe town team won over the Elsmore town team 18 to 22 the same night. Fog Ties Up Los Angeles Golf Tourney Los Angeles, Jan. 8. (AP)—The final round of the 72-hole Los Angeles open golf tournament started today in a mild state of confusion. The two-section affair was postponed due to a fog-boimd ftoish late yesterday that stalled the works. Some of the stars couldn't ftoish their third round in the swirltog haze that rolled in from the ocean to blanket the Riviera course. Among those caught in the extraordinary atmospheric conditions and resuming play today were Sam Byrd, the former New York Yankee outfielder, now a golf pro at Detroit: Ray Mangrum, Los Angeles; Leland Gibson. Randolph Field, Tex.; Harold McSpaden, Sanford, Maine: Johnny Revolta. Evanston, 111., and George Schneiter, Salt Lake City. Byrd, Mangrum and Gibson had driven off the 18th and the other three were fog-trapped on the 15th fan way. The entire cour.se was obscured by the .soup-thick fog. The fairways couldn't be seen from the club house. You'd have to see it to believe it. All of it happened m five minutes. Byrd, one imder par, only needed a par 4 to snatch undisputed leadership from Byron Nelson. Toledo, O., and Sgt. E. J. "Dutch" Harrison, Dayton, O., who had finished earUer with 54 hole totals of 213. Byrd. particularly, still had a good chance to gi'ab third round leadership with 212. Mangrum needed a birdie 3 on the 18th for a 212. Revolta and McSpaden each had to complete the last four holes in one under par figures to get Into the 212 bracket. Schneiter and Gibson, the other non-finishers, were too far back to take the lead in the $13,333 war bonds event. Cessna Wins Fourth Star Army-Navy "E" Award Wichita, Kas., Jan. 8. (AP)—The Cessna Aircraft Company has won the fourth star to its Army-Navy "E" award Undersecretary of War Robert Patterson notified the company today. Cessna became the fourth aircraft manufacturer in the country to receive the fourth star. Others are Boetog-Wichita, Boeing- Seattle and North American Aviation, Ingle wood, Calif. From California Today For Son's Inauguration Topeka, Jan. 8. (AP)—Mrs. George Schoeppel of Los Angeles, Gov. Andrew P. Schoeppel's mother, came all the way from California for the beginning of her son's second term. She said she liked California all right, except when it wa.s foggj-, "but I'm still a citizen of Kansas." Current Attractions at Fox lola Theaters lOLA NOW Thru Tues. Eddie Bracken * Dorothy Lamonr GU Lalne * Barry Sullivan In Technicolor Comic Riot "RAINBOW ISLAND" (Complete Shows at 7:15 & 9:20) Also "Goofy" Color Cartoon UPTOWN NOW Thru Tues. Jerry Colonna • Constance Moore —to— "ATLANTIC CITY" (Shown at 7:15 and 10:10) Plus Paulette Goddard and Ray IVIilUnd in • "THE LADY HAS PLANS" (Shown at 8:50 Only) Gripsholih Carries Enemy Exchangees to France New York; Jan. 8. (AP)—The Third Naval District headquarters announced today that the exchange ship Grlpsholm left yesterday for Marseilles catrytog sick and wounded enemy prisoners of war and civilian Nationals of Axis ooimtries. The passeflgers will be repatriated to Switzerland. Tlfe Grlpsholm is expected to return to New York in February* Arrested For Failure To Register As Agents Detroit, Jan. 8. (AP)—Two Ro- manlan^orthodox priests and a Romanian publisher were given prison terms in federal court today for failiu-e to register as agents of exiled Kihg Carol of Romania in an alleged ;effort to bring him into the United States and ultimately restore him to the throne. Judge Edward J. Motoet, upbraid- | ing the- trio from the bench, sentenced them to terms ranging from two yeai's to five years and Imposed fines of; $500 to $3,000. They had pleaded . nolo contendere (no de- I fense) and last week had i)een refused permission to withdraw the plea. Navy Team Cantures Pacific Areas Title Honolulu, Jan. 8. (AP)—A fast- charging navy team of formef college and professional stars held the football chaSnpionship of the vast Pacific Ocean areas today, victors over a Seventh Army Air Force outfit, 14 to 0, in iHawaii's fh-st Poi Bowl game. . An estimated S9.00O servicemen .iammtog the 22;000-seat Furlong Stadium at Pearl Harbor, yesterday saw Edgar (Special Delivery) Jones hurl touchdown passes in the first and last quarters! Glenn DoSbs, the Tulsa All- •yoe IS veyy polite-** always America buDet passer, was the koocksjmi" . prteve army threat. PIC TONIGHT & Tuesday VAN. JOHNSON and JIMMY DURANTE 'TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR" —Plus— "SOMEONE TO REMEMBER" witji MABEL P.MGE and -. JOHN CRAVEN Rock of Ages BcMrtj NOW and FOBEVEB WILUAMS MONUMENT WORKS ; U Ymn fa bb -YOU- Can Profit From The Want-Ads So many people have learned the value they derive from regular reading of the classified section of The Register that we wonder it isn't put up on the front page. But it does its business very nicely where it is, thank you, and we venture to say tj^t the next time you open the paper you will want to be one of many reading each ad carefully. THINGS TO BUY OR SELL—USE WANT ADS ALWAYS. TELEPHONE 18-19. THE lOLA REGISTER

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free