The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 15, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 15, 1945
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PAGE FOUR THE lOLA REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15. 1945. lOLA. KANSAS Nelson Wins At Phoenix Slammin' Sammy Drops to 13th Place After Brilliant Start Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 15. (AP)— Peerless Byron Nelson of Toledo Ohio, won the Phoenix golf open yesterday by two strokes, but his victory was overshadowed by the fading of spirited Sam Snead to I3th place . . . Nelson pocketed $1,333 In war bonds. Excellent subpar golf in the closing^ rounds enabled Denny Shute, 38-year-old Akron, Ohio, star, to finish second to Nelson who posted a 72-hole score of 274, ten under par. Sam Byrd, Detroit, placed third at 277 after dubbing a shot on the last hole. Snead's unlucky flnUh at 289—15 strokes off the pace—may signalize the end of a serious threat to Lord Byron's domination of competitive professional golf. Back Starts Hnrtingr The Hot Springs, Va., gallery favorite boomed into Phoenix leading the winter tour after a spectacular comeback on the Pacific coast following his discharge from the navy. Slammin' Sammy shot brilliant golf here until his back started troubling him after the first round. He was over par the last three ' rounds. Sammy said Saturday night he would leave the tour here but he amended the statement last night. He announced he would continue to the next tournament this weekend in Tucson, Ariz. The Virginian said he would forego practice rounds in the hope of resting his back, but if that failed he would retire for a whUe. Bombers Pound Railroad Yards London, Jan. 15. (AP)—Almost 1,300 American bombers and fighters from Britain pounded four railroad yards in southern Germany without interference from German fighters today, following yesterday's large-scale battles In which 243 enemy aircraft were destroyed. The daylight blow by 600 Fort- rcs.ses and^, Liberators, escorted by 675 Mustangs and ThunderlDolts, was aimed at Freiburg, Augsburg, Igol- stadt and Reutlingem. all important links on the rail routes which the Germans use to shift troops.' The operation was regarded as an tnicrgency shift from the .suddenly renewed offensive on Germtm oil centers, eight of which were battered over the week-end by approximately 2,500 bombers. BOWLING SCHEDULE Jan. 15—Commerieal Leasae. 7:00—Schlitz Beer vs. Copening Jewelers; "Whltebead Cabinfi vs. American Service. 9:00—Coca-Coca vs. Elks Club; Hart's vs. Highland Nursery. Jan. 16—Mimical iMgue. 7:00—Scarborougbs vs. Rummies; Humboldt vs. Leitzbach. 9:00—Lehigh s. lola Planing Mill; Harrison Bootery vs. Eastern Kansas Gas. Jan. 17—Ladies' Leagne. 6:30—Whiteheads Cabins vs. Walton Foundry; Sifers vs. Arnold's. 8:30—Lehigh vs. Pet Milk; Cyrus Motors ys. lola Planing MiU. Jan. 18— Industrial Leame. 7:0O-Slnclalr vs. Pet Milk; Fryer's Grocery vs. Register. 9:00—Lehigh vs. Post Office: Attorneys vs. City. Open bowling on 5 and 6. In the WORLD of SPORTS Numbers (Continued From Fare One) road, only German .stragglers and u. few suicide squads remained as British forces and U. S. Third army troops fanned through the entire region mopping up haggard and ehlvvering survivors. Planes Spread Havoc The 4,000 planes thrown against the withdrawing Germans yesterday spread havoc. Forty or more tanks and armored vehicles lay wrecked along the Ardennes roads along with hundreds of transport vehicles. The road-filled enemy convoys were kept under bombmg . anA' strafing continually and it was apparent that the enemy had suffered a terrific crippling. Reports to supreme headquarters said the Germans now were finding their command posts overrun by the' concentric Allied advances. At one unspecified place, a German regimental headquarters was overrun by an advance -so swift that the wliole personnel of the post was captured except the commanding colonel himself. The luftwaffe sent up 700 planes Sunday in a desperate defense and had at least 232 of them shot down to Allied losses of 57 bombers and fighters. WHISTLE Glenns Perry, Ida., Jan. 15. (AP> Residents complained that the laundry whistle was blown "too loudly and at the wrong times." So the town boaid ordered that the whistle be sounded only at the beginning and end of a work shift, for periods of less than three seconds and "In modulated tones." On Sick Leave ^^^^ (Army photo from NEA) Maj.-Gcn. Lindsay McDonald Sylvester, aoove, is on sick leave at his home in Washington, D. C. after being relieved ot his command of the Third Ai my's 7th Armored Division. On return to ihis country he re- veiled to his permanent rank of colonel. Ledo Road Is Finally Open First Motor Convoy Crosses Overland From India to China Myitkylna, Burma, Jan. 14. (Delayed). (AP).—The first American convoy carrying war supplies overland from India to China in two and a half years arrived at Mytiky- ina today. The historic convoy, the first ever to cross Biu'ma from India, covered the first 262 miles of the 1,000-mile trip from Ledo on the India border area to Kimimmg, China. Heavy, medium and light trucks were loaded with ammimition, jeeps, artillery and ambulances. Several drivers are Negroes who will be the first American ground troops to enter China. At Myitkylna the convoy will Wjalt until either the few remaining miles of the new cut road from Myitkylna to Tengchung Is completed or xmtll the last 25 miles of the old Burma road from Namhkam to Wanting Is cleared of Japanese. The cut off, which is north of the old Burma road, may be completed by January 22. More than 40,000 Chinese coolies are working day and night on both ends of the road which pierces the famous Laoii range which helps form the dreaded hump over which .'Mlied transport planes fly. The road climbs to 8.300 feet over the Pagoda end Punkln mountains and Ls crossed several times by age- old silk trails. Two engineers walked nearly 350 miles scouting the new route. They made the 40-day expedition during the monsoon and received food supplies by parachute. The Ledo section of the new xoad was officially declared open tcday by Brig. Gen. Lewis A. Pick of Au- burnala, who said It was "without doubt the most difficult road building project the American array ever undertook in wartime." Number2 (Continued JVom Paje One). can say nasty things to another fellow and not make him dislike you ever after. But to get back to our muttoris, the great Red drive against the German Vistula line in Poland, which has opened so auspiciously, has put a new complexion on the Euiopean war. For the first time we now have the Hitlerites under lull pressure from both main fronts, and sim.ultaneously menaced by the Russian offensive through Hungary towards Austria. We soon shall have a good idea of how much pressure can be stood by the house that Adolf built. On the erupting wes.tern front Nazi Field Marshal Von Rimdstedt's plans seem to have gone awry. Having failed in his effort, to break through and capture Liege, and maybe other vital Allied bases, he showed signs of Intendiife to try to hold hLs position in the Belgian bulge while he lunged at other points in the Allied line which had been weakened by the withdrawal of troops to defend the bulge. But the great .saUent is being closed about him and he's having to make a costly retreat, though with fierce action which we may expect to continue. If the Allies can keep up the pres sum they will compel him to withdraw clear back to his previous positions in his Siegfried line defenses. Much will depend on the weather, whlcH recently has been so foul that the fighter-bomber planes have been kept grounded most of the time. Clearing skies at the week-end, however, permitted us to resume strafing and bombing of the retreating enemy with disastrous results to him. If we should be ble.ssed with good weather. Von Rundstedt's losses will be grave Indeed, both In men and materiel. He may arrive back In his Rhenish defftwes in greatly weak- etied condition and incapable of making a long stand west of the liver. New York, Jan. 15. <AP)—The other day this comer reviewed some notable baseball events in the historic Polo Grounds and found that space ran out too soon. . . . For the Polo Grounds isn^ merely a baseball park. It's a football field, too, and the scene of some great boxing matches and of big events in lesser sports. Contrast (n Color Eddie Brannick, the Giants, pick.s ns his most vividly, remembered game at the Polo Grounds that 1933 duel between Carl Hubbell and Dizzy Dean when Hub hurled "one of the great gomes of his career" to win l-O in 18 innings. But Eddie might have chosen the all-star game the next year when Hubbell fanned five creal American league sluggers- Ruth. Gehrig, Foxx, Simmons and Cronin—in succession. . . . Another memorable all-star spectacle was that first wartime clash, in 1942, when a cloudburst swept the field just before the twilight game and a blackout followed the last play, leaving 34,000 fans to sit in darkness. Army-Navy Old Manhattan Field was the scene of many a titanic football tussle between Yale and Princeton, but when the Polo Grounds was rebuilt after the 1911 fire, it became New York's big football field. . . . Such teams as Dartmouth, Syracuse, Washington and Jefferson, Lafayette and Brown—4ops in those days—brought their big games to New York. . . . And for many years West Point chose the field as its home grounds for its games with Navy. ... It was there that cadets Verne Prichard and Lou Merrilot, who had learned forward passing the hard way after Knute Rockne and Gus Dorais pitched Notre Dame to victory over Army, put their lessons into effect to beat Navy 22-6 in 1913. And it was 14 years later that Red Ca^le, Light Horse Harry Wilson and their now more-famous Army teammates won the last game before Army and Navy had to move to even bigger fields. Educiotor HOBIZONTAL > I Pictured famed educator, —— .$ Standard of " value 10 Painful IJOver (contr.) 13 Dined W Paradise 15 Golf device IS High card 17 Barium _ (symbol) , 19 Accomplish 2PJWomins moisture 22 Musical note 2^ Toward 2* Weight (ab.) 29 Behold!27 Literary" - composition 29 Eradicate 31 Within 32 Oleum f^b.) 83 Recreation areas 39 Grasp 39 Erbium^ . i (symbol) \^40 Be quiet! , 4| Aluminum ' • : (symbol) 42 Us 43 Part of circle 45 Out of (prefix) 47 Street (ab.) 4§:Pro 49 Suffix 51 Operatic solo 54 Weight of ; India «, 55 Tiny 56 Writing implements 57 Bright color 58 He is father of the system WRTICAL 19 1 Despise .21 2 Native metal 23 3 On the ocean 4 Kind of fish 25 5 Before' 28 6 Fix 7 Negative woi-d 30 33 «^ "8 Require . 9 Sets pace 12 Staggers 16 Exist 17 Lad ,5S : 34 35 36 ,87 i ?' i ?' 13 \b zi. ir Be indebied llJisery Military i • vehicles ; Fjshing lure i^tie of ; respect ; Winglikepart Vsgetabl^ Pointed «haft H>r t Fftline ' Seber * 38 By 44 Musical sUn • 46 Garment 47 Window frame 48'!rouch ; 50 Ever (cbntr.) 52 Things (Latin)' 53 Incorporated (ab.) ! 54 Standing room only (ab.) ; F Number 1 it/'ontinued From Page One) Tenth Ave. Tech In 1925 the football Giants were organized and professional football in New York caught on when one of the best-publicized of all college ntars. Red Grange, came to town with the Chicago Bears and 76,000 people turned out to see him. 1 he game wasn't much, but the old Polo Grounds never has seen a crcwd like it, and the customers kept coming back for more thrills, . , . They got plenty in 1934 when the Bears won a regular-season tussle, 9-7, os a Chicago player stole the ball to set up a last-minute field goal by Jack Manders, and then Chicago came back for the title playoff. . . . That was the game played on an ice-coated field. The Oltftits helpless through the first half, came out after the intermission wearing sneakers instead of cleated shoes and ran wild to win 30-13. . . Stout Steve Owen, Giants coach since the beginning, sayS: "That was my gieatest thrill Jtn sports." Rationing May Answer Cigarette Shortage Chicago, Jan. 15. (AP)—That day to day uncertainty about finding cigarettes—currently plaguing many smokers throughout the nation—may be somewhat alleviated by efforts of a dealers conference that opened today. The answer, they hold, is rationing. The National Association of-Tobacco Distributors met to do something about the cigarette shortage which they dislike as much as the smokers. What they propose may take the form of national cigarette rationing to retailers aimed at a fair distribution of the limited supplies. Joseph Kolodny, executive secretary of the association, said cigarettes would be rationed to stores by allocation. He would not disclose if the rationing plan would Involve smokers through use of ration cards. Further details of the plan will be announced later, he said. Fala Is Off On Honeymoon Washington. Jan. 15. (AP)—Fala is on his honeymoon. The fact that romance has entered the life of dogdom's most eligible bachelor was revealed yesterday by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt. A group of war veterans touring the White House asked for the presidential Scottie. "I must make excuses for Fala," the first lady said. "He's In the coimtry. We hope he's having a wedding." That was all she said. The rest remains a secret^who Mrs. Fala is and where they arc. The natural enemies of some crop pests are so Inconspicuous that trained workers are necessary to detect them. Predicts Highest Cattle Prices Manhattan, Kas., Jan. 15. (AP)— Slaughter cattle prices this year probably will be as high as government beef and price regulations win permit, A. O. Pickett, Kansas State college economist, predicted today. Pickett said feed supplies in Kansas was high and pasture and range conditions were above normal. "Under these conditions," he asserted, "a logical goal in 1945 would be to utilize this record feed crop in putting as many cattle into slaughter condition as possible. Such a program has much to recommend it. The beef will be needed. Cattle prices will be fairly satisfactory for beef produced largely with grass and rough feed. Surplus feed would be put to a good use. Cattle Inventories could be shaped up where adjustment is advisable. Replacement cattle prices will depend more on the 1945 crop condition." AT HOME—AT SCHOOL Paxton. Nebr.. J*n. 15. (AJ*)— School is only a hop, skip and a flight of stairs away for pupils of one Keith county district school In Nebraska sandhills. Every school day Mrs. Qlga WH' ler, the teacher, climbs the stairs of her home to the upstairs .room with her three pupils—her own children. Two younger Millers, under school age, tag along too because they have no one to look after them while mother teaches. The school board gave Mrs. Miller, a former teacher, the Job because her children were the only pupils in the district. ^ foumler. Cltief points , of interest to the American investor are: 1. 'An industry except big public utilities is to be open to private development, with state assistance where necessary. 2. SGoverftment operated projects, where competing with private concerns, should enjoy no special advantages. 3. No restriction on approved foreign ;.lnvestment. 4. No restriction on foreign capital gf>lng Into an approved Slno-for- elgn ^company provided the chairman of the board is Chinese. (Formerly 51 per cent of the stock had to be Chinese-owned.) 6. Foreigners, in accordance with Chinese law, may Invest directly in enterprises operated solely by themselves. Dr Sun points out that new leg- islatl&n must be passed and some old laws modernized to make these principles work. "This news is probably the biggest out Qf China in many years," clarions the New York editlon-ln-exUe of the Shanghai Evening Post and Mercury. Editor Randall Gould, an old "China Band," says: "One point which for a long time seemed certain was that the National (Chung­ king) government would monopolize heavy Industry . . . ." He says China h^s recognized "that China needs private enterprise both Chinese and foreign ... We should realize that an historic choice of a future road has been made. China has tiu-ned in the right direction. Government Calls On, People for Help Washington, Jan. 15. (AP)—The Office of Wlar Information said today: • "The government needs and asks its citizens in this 162nd week of the war to: "Ti^rn out all unnecessary or ornamental lights to help avert shortages of coal essential to war production. "Keep the temperature In homes at a' 68-degree maximum. Live within your fuel oil rations; If you burn^coal, conserve heat In every possible way. "Keep oh turning In kitchen fats. The two.red points per pound are more Important to you than ever; the fats still needed. "Pill 34,925 jobs In 70 shipbuilding and ship repair yards now behind schedule on the proctuction urgency list. "Cancel your pleasiu-e-travellng plans.' Many railroad facilities now devoted to passenger use are critically needed to transport war materials." Mild Weather To Coniiime • V Topeka, Jan. 15. (AP)—Weatherman S. D. Plor4 today predicted clear weather-for all but northeastern arid north'central Kansas! where light fains wire expected. Temperatures to the northwest of the state-were generally mild, and no particularly cold weather was in sight, Ptora said. Very; little rain was recorded in the state over the . week-end, although traces were recorded at Topeka, Concordia, and Phillipsbiu-g. Kansaj? City had .02 of an inch which fell yesterday morning and St. Jo^ph, Mo., reported .09. Light snow was falling in eastpm Missoui-1 this; morning as well as in Illinois and on east but; none was forecast tor ^nsas. Wichita and Dodge City shared the state's rejwrted high yesterday with 58. Oot)dlahd was low last night at 16. . Temperatures today and tomorrow arfe expected to range between 35 and; 45 and' tonight lows of from 20 to 35 are seen, for northern and western Kansas while south central and sofitheastem portions will be a little wkrmer ^t 2S-3iO. Counter-Offensivc Costs U. S> 40,000 Washington. Jan 15. (AP)—American \6sse& from December 15 to January 7 in the German counter- offcnsWe arc slightly imder 40,000. includii^g 18,0(^ reported missing. Secretary of War Stimson made the aimouncement today, saying that during the sam^ period the Germans suffered overall losses of 90,000. In addition to approximately 40,000 prisonei's, Stimson estimated Germans ^led 8 ^d wounded totaled 50,000. i On the entire western front losses for the First, 'Third, Seventh, and Ntath armies during the December 15-January 7 geribd totalled- 52,594, Including 4,083.killed, 27,645 wounded, and 20,866 missing. Stlm^n descj-ibed these figures as preliminary and said that it will be some time before an acctn-ate ac- countlnlf. The majority of the 18,000 listed as missing arc presumed to be prisoners. . , Hews HUMBOLDT, Jan. 15—Mrs. P. C. Miller.was hostess to the Sunflower bridge club Thursday afternoon. She Mad as her guests for the afternoon, Mrs. Charles P. Smith, Mrs. Mary Schaffner, and lliis. Wayne Bailey. Members attending were: Mrs. |C. A. Reynolds, Mrs. R. T. Overgsrd, Mrs. Fred Freeman. Mrs. E. P. Smith, Mrs. NaniUe P. Mccarty, Mrs. C. W. Works, Mrs. J. E. Wakefield, Mrs. J. A. CampbeU, Br^rs. Frank Pussman, and the hostess, Mrs. Miller. Ught refresh- menta were served following cards. Mrs. A. C. Sterling received members of the Finesse bridge club In her home Friday afternon.. Mrs. W. C. Shaffer and Miss Metta Bailey were guests. Members attending were: Mrs. Paul Magill, Mrs. Grace Barrackman, Mrs. J. J. Wnietiburg, Mrs. Ivan Hack, and Mrs. Sterling. Refreshments were enjoyed following cards. Mrs, James Arthur Smith returned Thursday morning from a trip to Las Vegas, N. M., where she spent a week visiting her daughter, Mrs. Howard Shoemaker and family. • Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Williams were recent visitors at Emporia. Mrs. Buford Hlxon and baby daughter, Vh-ginia Lynn, came Thursday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hixon, and other relatives. Lieut. Hixon was reported wounded in action in Prance in September, and has now been assigned to limited service. Mrs. Hixon expects to be here several weeks. T-5 Orville Shoemaker, of Camp Shelby, Mississippi, was in Humboldt one day last week, shaking hands with friends. He also visited friends in Kansas City while on leave from military duty. Ed Hansen, who is serving with the naval forces is here for a visit with Mrs. Hansen and children. He was called here by the death of his father. The Service Guild of the Presbyterian church will meet Wednesday afternoon at the church, with Mrs. W. L. Drake as program leader. M^bers of the thh-d division will be hostesses for the occasion. Nomination for officers for the en- sulnK year will be made at this meeting. Cadet Nurse, ArbutiLs Jackson, of Ft. Scott, .spent Friday night and Saturday in Humboldt, the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jackson. Rev. G. Everett .Plugs of Topeka. former pastor of the Humboldt Christian church was called here yesterday to conduct the funeral services for H. A. Harwood. Mrs. Russell Olrsch, who spent several days in Olathe last week visiting her husband's parents, has i-etumcd to the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Walton, in Humboldt. Swims '^English ChanneF In. High School Fool CoffeyvUe, Kas.. Jan. 15. (AP)-^ Billy O'Connell. 17-year-old member cf the Field MCKlndley high school aquatic team, negotiated 1,936 consecutive laps of the school's pool in 16 hoiurs and nine minutes in a non-stop marathon. The youth oegan swimming at 6:02 a. m., Saturday and continued for a distance of 22 miles-nnore than the width of the English channel at Dover. The feat was performed under the supervision of his swunming coach, John Charlcsworth, and was witnessed by approximately 1,000 persons during the day. O'Connel walked from the pool apparently none the worse for his ordeal. Plan to Hold National Cage Totimey This Year ; Kansa.s City. Jan. 15. (AP)—The National Intercollegiate basketball toiUTiament will be held in Kansas City March 12-17. tmless a government sports ban makes It Impossible, says Emil Liston. director of tho tournament. Wartime conditions Interfered last year, causing the first suspension since the iiwuguratlon of the event in 1938. Ration Roundup ForThisWeek (By the AMn(:iatvd Prosfl) Meats, Pats, Etc.—Book foiu- red stamps Q5 through X5 now good. 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. Sugar—Book four stamp 34 good for five pounds. No termination date set. A new stamp for five pounds will be validated Feb. 1; must last three instead of two and a half months. Shoes—Book three airplane stamps 1, 2 and 3 valid indefmitely; OPA says no plans to cancel any. Gasoline—14-A coupons valid everywhere for four gallons each through 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, two and three coupons valid in all areas throughtout current heating year. LaHarpe Wins Fifth Straight Victory ^.^iwciii] to Th<s RfteiBter) LaHarpe, Jan. 15.—The LaHarpe Panthers roared to another victory Friday evening when they tangled with Moran Wildcats at Moran. with a score of 18 to 24. This is the fifth straight victory for the red and white clad Panthers and the third league vlttory. The lead changed hands several times during the first half with Moran 10-6 ahead at the half. A fourth quarter rally sent the Panthers out in front and there they stayed, "rhe box score: LaHarpe FG FT F TP Bartlett, f 3 0 5 6 Boiiar, f 0 0 0 0 Powell, c ...3 2 0 8 Marsh, g 3 1 4 7 Meyers, g 1 l 2 3 Ensminger, g 0 0 2 0 Moran PG FT P TP Worthhigloii, f 0 4 2 4 Mann, f 2 2 I 6 Sibert, c 0 0 1 0 Maulky, g 1 0 2 2 Shllter. g 0 0 o 0 Turley, g 2 2 2 6 There are more than 1,000 persons per square mile in' the Saar district in Germany. PIC TONIGHT Si Tuesday Paul JLukas and Errol Flynn "UNCERTAIN GLORY" --Plus- Martha O'Driscoll "ALLERGIC^O LOVE' RECAPS INSIST ON O. K TREADWELDS, the guaranteed — perlect dr- -'e-T recap with »h, RADI-GRIP tread design O. K .'/?<u^- Treadweldi are processed by that new modern method hat puts on the new tread while Iceeping the tire casing tree irom all heal and pressure. Come in today and let us demonstrate this superioi method o) lire service Let us show you the "bare hand" test that is exclusive with the O K Rubber Welding System ol lire service Let us service all your fire needs — come in at the "Sign ol the Best" where you will find complete tire service— REPAIRS — RECAPS — NEW AND USED TIRES — PROMPT. COURTEOUS SERVICE BY FACTORY TRAINED TIRE MEN O. K. Bubber Welders TIRE 113 Ea^t Madison JACK WINTHROP, Prop. rAi "Se^f TIRES AND TIRE SERVICE C'.,a,rc^CA„ Propose Kansas Soldier Bonus • !f 2 Topeka, I Jan. 15. (AP)—The Kansas House 0 *i' representatives got the first solid blasts from its motor today after a. week of tinkering. First explosion was the introduction of a World War II veterans' bonus measure by Rep. Prank M. Fisher of Papla. The propoaia provides for payment of one dollar for each day of honorable service startmg December 7, 1941, and continuing until six months after the war has ended officially. Payments would not begin before July i, 1950 or six months after tlio end of the war. The bill provides no means of paying the compensation. "We don't know how much it will cost," Fisher commented, "and we haven't Ironed out the means of paying It." Unofficial estimates of the bills cost to the state ranged as high as $120,000,000. World War I bonus payments reached $32,000,000. Under the bill some Kansas veterans already would have over $1,000 coming. Number 4 (Continued From Page One) immediately adjacent to the Aathcns area. Terms of the truce call for a gradual pullback to a final agreed line. The ELAS will be permitted to carry off all arms.and equlpmeni they wish during the grace period. lOLA NOW THRU THURSDAY DAVID 0. SELZNiCK presents His first production since "Gone With The Wind" and "Rebecca" NOTE * Due to the Length of This Feature, We Arc Running Only One Show Each Night. Doors Open at 8:00 p. m. Show Start.s at 8:20 p. m. UPTOWN NOW THRU TUESDAY JEANNE GRAIN the "Home in Indiana" Sweetheart IN THE MEANTIME DARLING (Shown at 8'45 Only) Plus BAHAMA PASSAGE (Shown at 7:30 and 10:00) i I out OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS ' TELL METE LL ME.' VDU DOW'l \'EED TO WRITE IT OUT.' I 'LL T1ELL TH' SUPER AM' Hfe'LL TELL TH' BULL OF TH' WOOPS/ LISTEM --By ^ TH'TIME IT GITS TO THRU FOUR ER FIVE OF vou ouys, IT WOM'T BE A BIT LIIAE I SAID IT- . SO TtA WRITIW*- IT LIKE TH' , HIC3HER-UPS> DO.'_ I'M: LIKE HIM'-EVERV ORDER WE CJIT IS WRITTEN OUT FER US AMD I THINK AMSWEK SHOULD BE, TOO.' WELL, ALL I'D SAt/ ISTHW A HORSE AM' A MULE ARE PRETTY CLOSE RELATIONS, BUT I THINK THEV'D Grr ALONO BETTER iF TH' MULE'S EARS WASNT SO Bie> HE HEARD TOO HUMAN REl >CriONS OUR BOARDING HOUSE with . . , MAJOR HOOPLE I313ES5 OiTl-lE SNiOVK) ELeCTED N^e MC. PlKiE-S 6R0rri4ER.Ly LOVE PROMPTS suesBSTiONi TMACT \we MP>.y<e IT TV^O GOT OP TKRee euesses euccESSPi^LPihiO- INiS OPEKilKiSS IW t|4& WORLD -^VOli'RE fKiMI^S C 11^ THE HOLE- V^lMO BRCfThAER, /^W REPLV IS DgBP •TMiKiRiKi'. 66ASS0£I/<IE& VJlTlAMOViEiRO CHW^^CTER. \WBO ROBS Mu^A^^S CAUSES GA(9SUkETHWr/.

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