The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 12, 1945 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Friday, January 12, 1945
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PAGE I SIX Mustangs ToGhanute Expect ToMgh Tussle With Undefeated Blue Comets; Game at 8 p. m. Tonight the lola high school Mustangs travel to Chanuce to play the undefeated Comets on their home court. The Chanutc live has two out. standing players in Tiegreen, giant center, and Rush, a high scoring forward. Rush scored 20 points agalns^ Independence recently helping his team score a 47 to 27 victory. Last week lola beat Independence, 2Q to 19. . Coach Elliott plans to start Pra- zell and Leavitt, guards, Lind center, Specht and Hoyt or Lacy, forwards. The second'teaiiis will start play at 6:30, the main game will get under way at 8 p. m. iSemaining Games t Ida's schedule for the remainder of the season has been completed and is as follows: ' -; January 16—Paola, here. January 19—Pittsburg, there. January 26—Ft. Bcott, 'here. February 2—Hiunboldt, there. February 9—^Ft. Scott, there. February 13—Humboldt, here. February 16—Chanute, here. February 23—Independence, there. February 27—Pittsburg, here. , March 1—Paola, there. Reluctant to Leave When Battle Is Hot Paris, Jan. 12. fAP)—Despite the German counteroffensive and subsequent Allied attacks, the U. S. army Is going ahead with its schedule of home leaves for soldiers who Have been decorated twice or wounded twice, if procedure followed bv the 82nd Airborne Division Is any Indication. Less than a week ago MaJ. Gen. Jam6.s Gavin, commander of the division, said he had shipped home the second batch of his men just two days'Previously. ."It may sound corny, but it is literally true that some of the boys didn't want to co home—at least not at that particular moment," a stpff officer .said. "They were naturally reluctant to leave their buddies. They were especially reluctant to do .so when those guys were tangling with the Germans In a whale of a fight." On the AUeys Indiutrittl League Standingt. W. L. Pet. Attorneys i....2« 19 .604 Sinclair -•. .28 20 .683 City ; 26 22 542 Post Office 25 23 ,521 Register 22 26 -.458 Fryer's ;...22 26 .458 Pet Milk 22 26 .458 Lehigh 18 30 375 Individual high 10, Stone, 267. Individual high 30. Stone, 636. Team high 10, Post Olflce, 983. Team high 30. Post Office, 2596. Open bowling 5 and C. Scratch League, 8:30. Hart .. . Waugh Herter . Newman Duggan City. 167 133 148 148 217 202 116 183 155 184 840 Total 813 Register. Anderson 102 113 Alexander 197 Maudlin 138 C. Tobey 147 Whitaker 155 Sub total 739 Handicap 44 Total .783 181 12f. 152 186 757 44 801 164 113 145 157 212 791 176 158 109 182 198 823 44 867 533 362 In WORLD SPORTS Sinclair. Nationally Known Archer Killed in Germany Hollywood, Jan. 12. (AP)—Dan Brennan, Jr.. 32, nationally known 'archer and big game hunter, has been killed in action near Aachen, his parents say they have been no- tiileu. - Brennan, a corporal, enlisted in February, 1941, his father said. He •was'Wlled in the battle of the Hurtgeh: forest. Brennan was noted for his hunting skill with a bow and arrow, which he demonstrated in expeditions to Central America, Africa arid India. The senior Brennan said his son was perhaps the only white man ever to slay a bengal tiger with such a weapon. Brennan's widow, and two sons survive. POST WAR PROBLEM Tompa, Fla., Jan. 12. CAP)—A 22.-year-old war veteran here asked to' enroll in the sixth grade of the public schools. !'There's nothing we can do but acpept," said supervising principle b. Ballev. "But it's not such a good Idea to have grown-ups in classes with children." Under the GI Bill of Rights a discharged veteran can go back to school and receive $50 a month. PROSPERITY NOTE Sprinefield, 111., Jan. 12. (AP)— The Saneamon county treasurer was $5,880 richer today. That was the amount realized from the sale of the county poor house, no longer in use. TWO IN ONE HaViland, Kas., Jan. 12. (AP)— Don Machesney, on a hunting trip, cracked (down on a jackrabbit. But Iristead of one rabbit, he got two—both shot through the head. He still doesn't know where the second bun.ny came from. La.sater .. . 176 162 192 Kinser 178 163 184 Average .. . 173 173 173 Abbott 155 127 188 Lackey .. . 144 183 200 Total ... 836 808 937 Lehigh. Bitting 134 16S 123 Buck 115 133 121 Clark . .. 183 133 176 Carter .. 163 149 132 Lee 145 149 194 Sub total . • 740 732 746 Handicap 77 77 77 Total 817 809 823 Attorneys. Taylor . .178 147 148 Pees 148 175 108 Edwards 174 148 182 Reuther .. 150 190 191 Upton . 177 198 154 Total 827 858 783 Pet Milk. Baxter 176 173 170 McDorment 162 153 173 Benson . . 136 140 107 r.'.€msberg 99 111 108 Johnson .. 144 133 144 Sub total 717 710 702 Handicap . 116 116 116 Total . .8;i3 826 818 475 460 I 613 2444 391 536 372 481 539 231!) 132 2451 530 525 519 470 527 2571 425 369 Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 13. (AP)— Already confronted with B recommendation by coaobes that revisions be made In the football rules, the National 'Collegiate- Athletic association formally opened its 39th annual convention here'today. The football coaches, who have been meeting for two days, submitted five major rules changes to the NCAA 's rules coomuctee which will meet within a few weeks. The major changes proposed by the coaches would outlaw the out of bounds kickoff and would per- a t the throwing of forward passes ywhere behind the line of scrimmage. Now the passer must be five yards behind the line. The first session today was a joint meeting of the NCAA, the Football Coaches association and tlie National Physical Education association. The NCAA will transact most of its business tomorrow, Includiiig the adoption of resolutions and the election of officers. Chicago, Jan. 12. (AP)—The 492' weatherman was extremely kind to 44^ the American league in .1944, the 488 elements causing probably the low- 2218 est nimiber of postponements in 231 history. 2449, The league's service bureau said only 35 games were postponed last , season because of inclement weather 473 as compared with an average of €5 431 a season for the previous nine years. 504 Boston, Washington and Detroit 531 went through the entire season with 529 only two postponements each. Chl- 2438 cago's 10 was the league's high, fol- I lowed by New York and Phlladel- 519 phla, six each; Cleveland four, and 488 St. Louis three. 383 318 Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 12. (AP)— 421 Three members of St. Mary's high 2129 school basketball team of Bismarck 348 are practicing in stocking fpet—but 2477 Fryer's Grocery. Kvans .. 103 111 155 369 Lenski . 184 169 187 540 Ellis . . 165 203 178 546 Fox 121 170 189 480 Steele 151 151 161 463 Sub total 724 804 870 2398 Handicap 19 19 19 57 Total .. 743 823 889 2455 Post Office. Herr . . 194 151 171 516 Renner .. 164 145 156 465 Powers .. 158 145 202 505 Stone 141 175 153 469 BiUbe ,. 190 223 170 583 Total . 847 839 852 253b not from choice. Their basketball shoes were stolen from their lockers this week. Coach Arnie Strand said that unless the shoes are returned or the three players can borrow shoes, the trio may not see action when the Saints play Dickinson tonight. "Finding shoes to buy is apparently out of the questlbn," Strand said. MizisiKfee^ St. Httbefct WESTERN FRONT Uitobearg ^ TOLA, KANSAS "Foxhble Heaters" Is New Name For Pin-Up Girls on West Front Bulge is being whittlfed as Yanks take Laroche, Bure, Worizy, Blhain.: Nazis evacuate St. Hubert.—(NEA Telephoto.)- Says Hungary Must Pay Russia, Return Lands Moscow, Jan. 12. (AP)—Pravda declared today that Hungary must expect to pay reparations to Russia and return annexed territories to Romania and Czechoslovakia. A Hungarian delegation is here awaiting armistice terms. The Commuqist party newspaper said Soviet policy assured the Magyars of "conditions for the restoration of national, political and economic independence." "Hungary had less claim for understanding aid from the United Nations than any other country because she was the last and most stubborn sattelite of Germany," Pravda said. "Nevertheless the Soviet government has given Hungary a chance to redeem herself." The editorial added that the Hungarian people "will receive the opportunity to carry out elections to a provisional national assembly on a democratic basis to express their will and decide their fate." STRICTNESS BROUGHT NEW WORD Captain Boycott, a land agent in Ireland, treated his tenants with such severity that thejf retaliated by refusing to work fbr him and allowing no one else to do so. This incident, in 1881, was the origination of the word "boycott." New Jersey. Connecticut, Indiana, Iowa, and Tennessee, are the only states which have no official bird. Join the WAC—and Get a Moid V.'hen WACs serving in India line up for inspection, their "lady bearers' line up, too. "Bearers" are personal maids who keep WAC quarters and uniforms in good shape. Havana, Jan. 12. (AP)—If baseball siuTflves new-war restrictions, (3uba will be more heavily represented in the major and minor leagues than ever before, with about 50 players trying for places. But first they must learn how the new draft regulations apply to them. Last year, the Cubans were given exemptions from the draft for three months or more. About 35 of the '50 hopefuls will report for spring training with the Senators and the Washington farm system, all products of Scout Joe Cambrida who has been scouring the Cuban professional baseball league currently operating. Number 1 iContianed From Page One) venlent to file a final return now. Suppose you don't know what your 1944 income was, and are waiting for the exact figures. If so, you may have some other tasks to perform January 15. Read on: Being one of the 15,000,000, you probably gave the government an estimate of yoiu- 1944 tax last April 15. If for .'jome reason you haven't filed such a declaration, it is due January 15. Use Form 1040 ES, and make the closest estimate you can Under the circumstances youll have to pay the whole estimated tax in one lump. This will hit a lot of farmers because they were not required to» file declarations last AprU. If you have already filed a declaration, ybu can amend it January 15. Use the same form, writing "Amended" at the top. Amending yom- estimate is often a good idea— if the first guess was wrong- though it's not compulsory unless you underestimated your tax by '20 per cent or more. For example, suppose Mr; Jones believed in AprU that his tax would be $400. Actually it tw-ned out to be $481. He missed it by more than 20 per cent, and must file an amended declaration to avoid a penalty. Now here's a techmcal point: the law says if a person estimated, his 1944 tax last April on the basis of his 1943 Income (but on the basis of 1944 rates and exemptions which were in effect in April), he doesn't have to pay a penalty even if he underestimated by more than 20 per cent. Anothei task: if you filed your declaration last April you may have been making quarterly payments in connection with it. If so, the final payment is due Jantiary 15. If you are amending your declaration now, this will change the amount of this final payment. But — as said before —you don't have to do any of those things if you can file your final return by January 15 instead of March 15, and pay- whatever tax is due to be attached. W. L. White to Address Press Association Wichita, Kas.. Jan. . 12. (AP)— Following a tour of the Boeing B-29 Superfortress factory, members of the Kansas Press Association in their 54th annual convention here today, will feature discussion of a memorial to be dedicated to the late vmilam Allen White. White's son. William L. White, will give an bff-the-record "report on Russia" at the banquet claetng the two-day sessions. ''Babe" Turns In Record-Breaking 67 at Phoenix I Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 12. (AP)—Ed Dudley,' Atlantic City, N. J., president ot the Professional Golfers association gave 30 minutes inst^-uc- tion yesterday to Mrs. George Zaharias gnd'then watched her breeze over the Phoenix country club com-se in a record breaking 67 while he was taking a 69—two under men's par. , Mrs. Zaharias, the Mildred (Babe) Didrick^on of Olympic ' renown, carded the lowest score yesterday in the pro-.amateur event preceding the start tdday of the $5,000 72-holo Phoenix; open. Babe'a 67 broke a women's course record of 74 held since 1936 by Mrs. Jack Williams, Phoenix. Sam ";Snead, Hot Springs, Va., heavily '. favored for the Phoenix title, wap three strokes behind Babe with a '50. Harold (Jug) McSpaden, Sanfordi; Maine, defending Phoenix champlCKi, didn't turn in a card. BjTon Nelson, Toledo, Ohio, shot a 69. Mrs. Zaharias-, the wife of a Los Angeles ^wrestler and golfer, credited Dtjdley for her remarkable card. Itv was her best competitive golf score. "I'd never hit the ball so far and straight ? until Dudley showed me what was wrong with my stance;" Babe declared. "All my drives were from 260 to 270 yarcfc and they were boring right down the middle of the fairway." > • The ^be gained athletic fame first m the track and basketball world and later turned seriously to golf In October, 1937. + 4- + The WAR TODAY + + + Threatlened Secession Of Ruihenia Stirs Czechs Londoni Jan. 12 (AP)—Soviet Russia appears likely to inherit from Czechoslovakia a considerable slice of that republic's former territory— the area known as Ruthenia or Car- l'atho-Ru$.s!a, plus a .strip of Slovakia in vthe high Tatry group of the Carpathian mountains. Both wbuld become part of the Soviet Ukraine—unless President ]^duard ifenes and his Czech gov- emment-ih-exile can prevent it. Apparently in order to forestall this move,; the Czechoslovak government at -present 'is preparing to move into ;K0ssa (Kosice) in eastern Slovakia jwhen the Germans are driven out. In the meantime Benes has sent ?rantisek Nemec, his appointee ^ governor of sub-Carpathian Riithenia, to Moscow, in the hope of preventing any Rutheniaa secession move. The Rutnenlan Communist leader Ivan Petru^hka, who at one time was a member bf the Czech cabinet, presented th$ secession demand to Benes. He^dcclared a plebiscite had resulted in' an overwhelming popular demand that Ruthenia become part of thj Soviet Ukratae. Paulett^ Recovering From Operation Santa Monica, Calif., Jan. 12. (AP)—Flint actress Paulette Goddard underwent an emergency operation at si John's hospital yiester- day because -of hemorrhages caused by an abdominal pregnancy. Dr. Blake Watson, her physician, said. Dr. Wat»on said her condition was critic^ for a time but that later she improved and was doing nicely. ; Her baby, had been expected in June. ; Capt. Burgess Meredith, the actress' husb^d, was at the bedside. Miss God^ard retired from active film work about two months ago. BY iJEWITT MACKENZIE While we made 9 most auspicious beginning oi the Luzon Invasion— and the. fair ]{(5rti>ne continues so. far as appears from news dispatches Which are lagging because of security censorshijj—wef shcSuld be prepared for some:Ot the most bitter fighting of the whole Pacific war—and that means bitter. * As Secretary' of War Stlmson remarks, although the landings were made with sul'prising ease, thi« is only the; begl^ining. We shall see more of those amazing fanatical sacrifices by tJne Japanese soldiery. Apropos of Bhis I was talking a couple of days ago with a British general just back from Burma, and he said that in the final great battle which grewjoutof the Japanese invasion of Indian territory near the Burmese fOontier last year, the British killed 50,000 Japanese who made a .suicidr.il stand after being trapped. And ^ that figure wasn't guess-work, because the bodies were counted. • ' ' instructs him to stand firm, for despite his exalted place he is not a free agent. PIC TONIGHT & Saturday "SWING YOUR i^ARTNER" : —^Plns— ^^LAZING FRONTIER" SUN.-MONi-'nJES.— "ALLERGIC TO LOVE" —And— "UNCERTAIN GLORY" This qiiestioii of Nipponese resistance cropped up last night when your correspondent subjected hun- self to a hot barrage of questions at a big gathering of enUsted men and WACS at MltcWel Field. They asked: "Will the' Japs' have to be beaten militarily before they are out?" That's a tough one because we don't know the limits of Japapese resistance,-especially of the civilian population", to the terrors and privations of, totfcl war. Indeed, the Japanese .^ove^nment itself can't know how. much ;the people can take, for only now Is Nippon beginning to got an. idea of total war through oiir bombings of the home land. ; . . The vise of war will tighten rapidly on them now- Our .possession of bases in the Philippines will multiply the difficulties of the mikado's people a hundred-Jold' for the bombings will Intensify and the Allies will clamp <a ti^t aerial and naval blockade icross Japan's lifelines. NipfHjn will know terrors and privations which s?ie has been dishing out to others but hasn't experience-J herself m modein times. However,' I think Japanese people are likely (0 follow their emperor—who-is lif-eraily a god to them —so long as he calls them. That means so. long as the govenunent VMEN WOWLlka. ONE COVOT^ MAM eoUNDUKE a<TlRt PACK.. a <»avDOAi. rtAnan CO When in n»)ed ' of Automobile ; Liability Insurance . . . be sure to call the ARCHER CO. We're at your* seirvice with a policy to i^et. your individual needs. ARCHER GO S.rCORNERSQ 'JARt-PHONE ^04J It strikes me that the govern- meht will be Influenced greatly by what happens on the continent. The Japanese are powerfully installed in Manchukuo and In most of China's developed territory. They have, many resources there, including- large war industries. Recently they have been moving some of their home Industries to Manchukuo: lb cap all this, there are on the; continent some 2,000,000 Japanese soldiers who have dug themselves in like gophers during their long occupation. It's difficult to escape the thought thalt the war lords might decide to make a final stand on the contl- neiit, even if things get too hot for them to hold out in Japan. I don't adv&nce that as a probability, but it siirely is a possibihty. Undoubtedly much may depend on whether Russia comes into the war against Japan. Should that happen it would, of course, be a body blow to &ny scheme for holding on the continent. As things now stand, the Chinese are so weak militarily that they are hanging on by their teeth, and:.the Allies have a long way to go before they can establish a fighting > machine in China capable of ousting the' Invaders. In. any event, we certainly must plan on having to beat the Japanese militarily before they will quit. It would be foolish to assume otherwise. King's Regency Stand Caiises Yugoslav Crisis London, Jan. 12. (AP)—Premier Ivan Subaslc of the Yugoslav government in exile called his cabinet into urgent session today to consider the situation created by young Kln^ Peter's expressed opposition to a regency plan drawn up by Subaslc and Marshal Tito. B^ore the meeting Dr. Ivan Gav- rllovitch, Subasic's foreign minister, asserted that Peter's move was "unconstitutional," but declared the cabinet undoubtedly would take a middle of the road course in an effoii to keep the door open for further negotiations with "nto. A hive of 5,000 bees produces about 50 poimds of hlpney yearly. BY HAL BOYLE With the American First Xrmy in Belgluin, Jan. 8. (Delayed). (AP).— Foxhole flash: Pinup girl pictures are known everywhere along this frozen front as "foxhole heaters. Lt. Col. Andy A. Lipscomb of Bessemer, Ala., picks as "the fightlng- est man on the battlefield" Staff Sgt. Warren Ritchie, 24, of Fredericksburg, Pa. . . . Ritchie killed nine Germans and took 14 prisonei-s in cleanmg out a German pillbox slnglehanded. ... He just reported he "shot a few" at 500 yards and the rest "closer up." One group of doughboys got their flap jacks still warm from shrapnel. . . . Two privates w-ere carrying them up in a thermos when a shell landed nearby and smashed the jug. scattering the flapjacks over the landscape. . . . Carrying out the slogan "TTie chow must go through," the two privates picked themselves Asks Criminal Penalties For War Job Dodgers r Washington, Jan. 12. (AP)—Lt. Gen. William S. Knudsen said today criminal penalties would be preferable to army mduction for men refusing to take or keep essential jobs. The ruddy-faced Knudson, who gave up his post as head of General Motors to become a production "bottleneck buster," told the house military committee "it would be bad" if the army had to accept men who refused to work in the war effort. Knudsen's testimony gave impetus to a move developing within the committee to substitute for the work corps section of the legislation a provision making unauthorized job shifters or men who refuse to work at the direction of a draft board liable to the civil penalties of the selective service act. The maximum penalty under this act is a $10,000 fine and five years imprisonment. up, assembled all the frazzled flap- Jacks they coud find and delivered them on schedule. One American soldier not only hit a German tank with a bazooka shell—he hit It with the bazooka itself. ... He was firing so fast that the lad who was helping him load forgot to raise the catch on the rocket, so that when he ftred both shell and weapon left his hands. His buddies say Pvt. Frank A. Bablnatz, Lansford, Fa:, had a field day in the first day of combat. . . . They credit him with 28 "confirmed" dead Germans and as many "profc- obles." Another Second infantry division doughboy. Pvt. Marco Albertelli of Toughkenamon. Pa., was guarding nine prisoners en route to the rear lines. . . . One of the Germans stepped on a hidden Nazi mine. . . . All nine of the closely grouped prisoners were killed—but Albertllli, who was following a few paces bad:, didn't receive a scratch. To Mrs. Joseph Stephenson of Shi-eveport, La., has gone the first American flag to fly over Brest. . . . It was sent her by her husband. Lt. Joseph Stephenson, who raised it over a hotel two days before the Nazi-held sea fortress fell. Allies Given Permission To Use Dardanelles London, Jan. 12. (AP)—Authori- latlve British quarters said today that Turkey had granted permission, to the Allies to ship supplies to Russia via the Dardanelles. No details were given, but the informants said they were under the impression negotiations had been handled mainly through military channels. The straits are the easiest and most direct route of =upply between the western Allies and Russia. I O L A Tonite & Tomorrow A gal with money love-tests a pilot hero in a riot of romantic surprises! MieSiUL MARSH* AUYK HUNT-JOSLYN EDGAR '•-ODUCED BY BERT GRANH • DIRECTED BY RICHARD WALLACE • Screen Play by Pliorte and Henry Ephroi Complete Shows Tonite at 7:15 and 9:15 A ' Tomorrow's AvAjif^ Schedule: * MATINEE * Show Starts 1:15 p. m. "Bride" Shows at 1:50 p. m. Freevue * Ginger Rogers in "A LADY IN THE DARK" Shows at 3:15 p. m. SATtlRDAY NIGHT Show Starts 7:15 p. m. Feature Shows at 7:50 & 11:20 Freevue Shows at 9:15 Only UPTOWN NOW RICHARD TRIVIS in THE LAST RIDE' (Shown at 8:25 and 10:35) —Plus— SMILEY BlIRNETTE in "BORDERTOWN TRAIL" (Shown at 7:15 and 9:25) • MATINEE TOMORROW • Show Starts at 1:15 p; m. Complete Show After 2:30 BOWL OFTEN TO KEEP FIT! Work off excess weight and buiW up neglecte(i muscles by bowling regularly. " Everyone's doing it, so ask the man who knows, and he'll tell you it's the greatest sport he knows. The whole family will enjoy the game and he all the healthier for it. Bowling will help keep doctor bills down. OPEN BOWLING EACH AFTERNOON AND EVENING AND SUNDAY AFTERNOON. BOWLING PALACE CUFF LASATER, Prop.

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