The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 17, 1945 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 17, 1945
Page 6
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PAGE SIX Defeat Paola 33-21 On the Alleys Mustangs Pile Up Lead in Second and Third Quarters; Go To Pittsburg Friday After a slow start in the first quarter the lola Mustangs hit their stride in the second and third frames and defeated the Paola basketball five here last night with a score of 33 to 21. The first quarter ended with Paolu leadint; 4 to 0 but a barrage of baskets In the second gave lola a lead ,of 16 to 8 at the half. Tlic margin was increased in the third to 28 to 14. Midwav of the fourth quarter the loia subs were sent in wlilch miglit have been a factor in liolding down the Mustang's total score. The Tola defense showed a marked improvement over the showing made against Chanute last week.'; The Mu.stangs had control of the ball during most of the game but had .some difficulty in finding the basket. The Paola team defeated the lola seconds 33 to 18. Friday night Coach Bill Elliott lakes his team to Pittsburg to play, the Panllicrs, saici to have a very ^tl•()^K quinlct. Last night's box .score: Municipal LeaKoe SUndines. W. L. Pet Harrison Bootery 31 Ida Planing Mill 31 Leitzbach . Furniture ...25 Rummies 25 Humboldt 25 Eastern Kans. Gas 25 Scarborough 22 Lehigh 20 20 20 26 26 26 26 29 31 .608 .608 .490 .400 .490 .490 .431 .392 Individual high 10, Kinser 244; Individual high 30, Uptop 614. Team high 10, Harrison, 967; team high 30, Harrison 2594. Gaines Tonight.. 6:30 p. m.— Whitehead Cabins vs. Walton Foundry; Sifers vs. Arnolds. 8:30 p. m.— Lehigh vs. Pet Milk; Cyrus Motors vs. lola Planing Mill. Open Bowling on 5 and 6. Scarborough. Niemeyer 156 118 Average 131 131 Allen 114 144 Average ...129 129 Leavitt 168 172 Sub total ...698 754 Handicap 5 5 Total 703 759 Rummies. Stone 152 170 Average 107 107 Average 108 Krupp J47 197 Lenski 147 179 Warren 133 Ford Total 661 786 144 131 126 129 164 694 5 699 167 177 156 123 108 731 478 393 384 387 504 2146 15 2161 489 214 108 521 482 256 108 2178 lola—33 FG FT F Pts -Spccht. f .6 1 3 13 Percy, f 0 0 0 0 Lind, f 3 1 I 7 Duggan, c 0 0 0 V 0, c ., 1 0 0 2 Hoyt. f . . 0 0 2 0 Leiivlit, g .0 2 0 2 Liicy. g 1 1 3 3 PniA'll, K 3 0 0 a Totals 14 5 9 33 I'aola—2 r PG FT P Pts f 5 4 3 14 P. Grimes, f 0 0 0 0 Meade, f 0 0 3 0 Van Frece, c . 1 0 1 2 D. Grimes, c . 0 0 0 0 Vietes, g 1 3 0 5 Ernest, g 0 0 0 0 Sci-vos, g 0 0 ,T 0 Zuel, g 0 0 0 0 Totals 7 7 10 21 Humboldt. Upton 199 163 179 Boyer 129 133 123 UDdike 177 165 168 Mitchell 158 1.50 191 Barber 192 136 154 Total 855 747 815 Leitzbach Furniture. Brown 180 193 180 Finney 140 Kent 127 Wilhite 146 Williams J53 Sub total 746 Total Bitting Cochran . Alexander .752 140 136 152 141 762 6 768 140 113 178 173 784 6 790 .541 385 510 499 482 2417 553 420 376 476 467 2292 18 2310 THE TOLA REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1945. In the WORLD of SPORTS Stockton, CaUf., Jan. 17. CAP)— Big Stan McWilliams of the Ck )l- lege of the Pacific is the nation's No. 1 collegiate baaketbaU point- maker. - . The 6-3 freshman center, who expects to be drafted before the season ends, has hit 254 points In 13 games. He got 20 last night as his team was UMng Mare Island Navy 59-24. The previoasly reported record was the 239 points owned by George Mikan of DePaal. TOLA, KANSAS Yanks Mingle With Filipinos at San Fabian Emporia, Kans.. Jan. 17. (API- Boy Woodward, 17, Emporia "high school athlete, is the new world 's unofficial sit-up champion, bis coach, Alfred Smith, said today. Smith said the youth did 5,666 he said was held by BiU Porellg of sit-ups to break the record of 5,555 the naval training station at Great Lakes,,111. It took Roy five houis and one quart of milU to break the record. New York, Jan. 17. (AP)—After lapse of three years major outdoor boxing shows will be staged at the Polo Giounds this summer by Promoter Mike Jacobs. He plans to hold weekly cards every Friday, starting June 1. The bouts will not conflict with any night games tlie baseball Giants .schedule. Lehish. 144 127 124 151 155 ... 189 128 160 150 123 155 153 186 Officials: Wolgast, Palmer. Keep matches in tin containers and out of the reach of children. 182 200 747 817 30 30 Total Crick ... Ayling Average Cranor Herr .. Total 793 777 lola Planing >nu. 164 136 141 156 158 149 147 774 394 407 464 491 571 2327 90 847 2417 141 200 158 158 1.56 135 197 200 788 834 441 497 474 440 544 2396 Harrison Bootery. Shannon .... 179 135 151 465 Harrison 148 131 13"? 411 Kinser 158 166 177 501 Newman 183 166 124 473 Pereu.son . 148 141 160 449 Total 816 739 744 2299 F ,a,stcm Kans. Gas. Average 141 141 141 423 Diver 168 131 136 435 Dryden 140 141 155 436 Ben,son 129 122 153 404 Myers 152 159 190 501 Rub total 730 694 775 2199 Handicap ... 69 69 69 207 Total . 799 763 844 2406 New Orleans, Jan. 17. (AP)— Thirty-five million wild ducks are supposed to be in Louisiana but they aren't. The State Wild Life and Fisheries Department, mystified, wants to find out why. Mai. James Brown, director, says an effort will be made to determine just what's happened. Expert-s figure 140.000.000 ducks left Canadian breeding grounds in October and November and that about 25 per cent .should come to Louisiana. Not five per cent of the ducks remained in. Louisiana long enough for the hunter to oil his gun, Crown says. U. S. troops and Filipinos mingle outside bomb and shell scarred municipal hall at San Fabian. This photo is a Signal Corps Radiotelephoto from^New Guinea.?-( Signal' Corps Radiptelephoto from NEA.) Number 1 ic'ontinned From Pa^e One) Moran Wins Close Game With Kincaid /-/7 > M ovicf, INC, T M fctr.. u .ift. pt.: art. "I 'll tiiko hv.o—my wlte saul she nc\ (',' v'.'inlccj to :-i-o my f .Trc .-it;;iin'" PROGRESS Denver, Jan. 17. (AP)—The wild west isn't wild an>-more—a white man supplies feathers for Indian war bonnets. A Sullivan, Colo., turkey raiser. P. M. Pierce, provides the Sioux Indians of western Nebraska and the Navajos of New Mexico with white turkey feathers for their headdresses. They have a standing order at S'- a iwund. Ti'y lentil soup curry powder. with a dash of Moran. Jan. 16.—The Moran basketball team won a doubleheader with Kincaid last night, the team with a score of 31 to 30 and tht seconds with a marcin of 27 to 14. The Moran second team has not been defeated this season. Friday night a doubleheader will be Diayed with Elsmore at Moran. Tlie box score: Kincaid— 30 FG Shephard, f 0 Spillman. f 0 Isaac, c 4 Sutton, g 4 Howarter. g 1 Osborn, g 0 PT 0 0 1 7 2 o F 5 •o 5 4 0 2 Pts 0 0 9 15 4 2 Totals . .9 12 16 30 Moran —31 FG PT F Pts Mann, f 4 2 2 10 Worthington. f . 3 1 5 7 Sibert. f 2 0 4 4 Maulkey, c 1 1 4 3 Shctlar, g 0 1 0 1 Turley. g 2 2 5 6 Sigert. g 0 0 1 0 Martin, g 0 0 1 . 0 Totals ...12 7 22 31 Kneading the dough for a ha'f minute after mixing will improve the texture of baking powder biscuits. German."! held wages at pre-war levels. '. ' Slaughtered by Thousands Polish land and Polish-businesses were confiscated and given to Germans. Polish men were driven into forced labor in Germany. Polish women Were deported to' the Reich and children over 14 years of age were packed into trucks and sent to GeiTnany. Jews wpre slaughtered by the thou.sands anci those left alive werr herded behind an eight-foct wall in I 'l nhctto. "1 housisncls of civilians died of hunger and tlisease. But the spirit of the Polish people remained fifm. In spite of the German terror, Warsaw was -the center of the Polish resi.«:tance movement. Still Fight Back • In futile efforts t? intimidate the people the Gestapo rounded up hostages and executed them in the streets t)Ut German soldiers and Gestapo ' agents , continued to be killed, factories were sabdtaged and German 'communications hamperefl as the Poles foupiht back. On JiUy 31, 1944, the Reds opened an offetviive on Prs^ga. industrial suburb of Warsaw on the' east bank cf the Vistula. The attack touchcl off the '^underground uprising in Warsaw itself, cturing which it wa^ estimated that 250,000 Poles died. No Competition For "Sugar" Cleveland, Jan. 17. (AP)—Another challenger to Ray (Sugar) Rob- In.sofi's rating as unofficial ruler of the welterweights was relegated to the list of also rans today. The latest aspirant to digest an unliealthu amount of' Sugar is Tommy 3ell,' the Youngstown,, O., sharpsho^^ter who missed fire' at the, arena last night and had his .string of .-ZS straight triumphs snapped: l)y Robin-son. A crow.i of 10.906 witnessed near mayhem ^in the final heat of the 10-rounde4- a-s Bell went down for a count of eight only to rise and be Legislature Tackles School Revision Job Topeka, Jan. 17. (AP)—The Kan- .sas legislature started down the long road toward revision of tangled state .school laws with the appointment today of Rep. F. B. Ross of Emporia as chairman of the house I education committee. Ross served as chairman of a legislative council committee wlilch developed modernization proposals for elementary and high schools In two years of Intensive interim study. As.sisting him as vice chairman of the committee is Rep. Forrest A. Stamper, Plainville Democrat. Grand Junction, Tenn.. Jan. 17. (AP)—The blrddog's wortd series— the national field trials—will start Feb. 19 o;i the rolling Hobart Ames plantation near here. Secretary Reuben Scott, said permission to hold the event, which usually difaws the nation'.s top bird dogs, ha(j been obtained from Washington authorities. "DOMES'TIC" THOUGH "WILD'* The water buffalo is considered the second most dangerous of all the Indian "wild" animals, yet it is the "doniestic" animal -of many regions, f A volcano, located at Collma. Mexico, produces ice. Hailstones fall continuously around ihia seething crater and are sold to distant towns by the natives. Large numbers of insect eggs ar destroyed by parasites so small thii_ the adults are one-twenty-fifth of —"u"" ""t-v, r 1 an inch 01" less in length, puilched A\\ over the nng by Rob- ! " insdn intfent on a knockout. Bell j somehow survived the onslaught '' but- at the finish he was bloody and groggy- Several.' times after the knopk- dowii the force of Robinson's blows drove the almost defenseless Bell into, the 'ropes but he failed to go down agsin. , The Associated Press score sheet awarded Robinson seven rounds.- The triumph was Sugar's 12th straight a,nd his 52nd in 53 profes- sionijl boilts. A decision to middje- weigjit Jiike Lamotta in February of 1943 Ls'the only blot on his record.' DANCE PIQUA HALL Wed., January 17 9 'till 12 Adimission 7 ,Tr Couple Music By CHARLES FRANTZ' K.MGHTS OF JIVE PIQUA, KANSAS P May Be Now—May Be Next Year 4ut eventually you'll either buy insurance or rc-new the type you do have. You'Jl make no mistake in letting us help you ascertain your needs. May we help you? W. E. KERR \ General Insurance Agency Insurance That Insures You're my kind... Have a Coca-Cola ... or allies enjoy a friendly pause Thcrc'.s a friendly phrase that speaks the allied language. It's Huie a Coke. Friendliness enters the picture when ice-cold Coca-Cola appear.-;. Over frosty bottles oi ice-cold Coke, minds meet and hearts are closer together. It's a liappy cu.stom that's spreading 'round the globe. Coca-Cola stands for the jiause thut rr/rcshcs. — become an everyday high-sign of friendliness among people of good will. BOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY »Y THE lOLA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PHONE 12 ' - - - - - i04 NORTH WASHINGTON It'stnaniraffor popular name£ to acquire'friendly abbrevia* tions. Thai's why you heat Coca-Cola xalled Coke. -O l94&Th«C-CCo^ rius "GUNS OF THE LAW" ; NOW, THRU SAT. Big Doings For Keglers Two Thousand Expected to Gather in Chicago For Three Tournaments I Chicago, Jan. 17. (AP)—Ti^o thousand bowlers, lured from 24 states and Canada by a total of $82,400 in cash prizes, will gather in Chicago next week-end to make this city the world's bowling capital as they compete in three separate tournaments. For 16 days most of the nation's top keglers will batter the mapl»s in one of bowling's richest get- togethers. Chief prize will be the $5,100 ca;.h and the diamond-studded gold medal offered the winner of the Louis P. Petersen individual toui-- nament. The Petersen classic has attracted 1,728 competitors, and will rim from January 27 to February 11. All entrants have to qualify with an average of 185 or better in a recognized league. A total of $43,200 will be divided among the top finishers in the event. Each competitor will bowl eight games across 16 alleys. Petersen also Ls staging a "2-in-l" tournament along with the Individual cla.ssic, two-man teams to compete for a total of $12,000 in prizes, with $2,000 going to the winner. In addition, Dom de Vito. who won the Petersen cla.ssic three times and scored a record high of 1.924 for eight games in 1927. is .stnginK an individual meet carrying a lo- tal of $27,200 in prize.s. De Vito has 1,088 entrants in his tournament, of whom will compete in the Petersen cla.ssic. A first prize of $2,500 is offered. Basketball Results The yak, of burden in Tibet, is as important to its national economy as the reindeer is to the Lapp or the llama to the Peruvian. High School Paola 21, lola 33. Chanute 39. Humboldt 24. Moran 31, Kincaid 30. Argentine 33, Rosedale 30. Parsons 41. Fi-ontenac 16. The yak. beast oi burden in Tibet, gets dQ%i\ icy mountain slopes ov drawing its hoofs together and sliding, always landing rightside up at the bottom. One Cent a Day Brings $100 a Month The National Pi-otective Insurance Co., 523 Pickwick Bldg., City, Mo., has especially prepared a n«w accident policy with Hospital and General Coverage benefits to be Issued to men, women and children- ages 7 to 90—whether they are employed or not and may be carried in addition to insurance in any other company. No application to fill out. No medical examination required. This new policy pay maximum benefits of $4,000. increasing to $6,000. Maximum monthly bencflt.s of $200, includiiii< hospital care. Large casli .sums paid for fractures, dislocations, etc. Doctors' bills. Liberal benefits paid for any and every accident. The company is the oldest and largest of its kind and lias promptly paid over Two and One-Half Mil-wj lion Dollars in benefits to i'.s *I policyholders. ' The entire cost is only $3.05 for a whole year—36.'! days—only One- Cent-a-Diiy. .Simply send name, age and address ol person to be insured, and the name and relationship uf the betieficitiry—that is all you do- then the Company will send a policy lor 10 days- FREE IN.SPECTION. without obligation. 30 days' insurance will be added free when $3.65 is sent with request for policy. Ol- fer is limited, so write today. Current Attractions at Fox lola Theaters I O L A Thru Thursday « Claudette Colbert =• Joseph Cotton •= Shirley Temple Jennifer Jones ••" Robert Walker and ^lontv Woollev in David O. Selznick's "SINCE YOU WENT AWAY" PLEASE NOTE • One Show Only • Due to the Length ofThi.s Feature, We Can Only Show One Complete Show Each Night. Door.s Open at 8:00 p. m. Show Start.s at 8:15 p. ml Show Ends at ....ll :20 p. ni. lOLA THEATRE AMATEUR HOUR POSTPONED UNTIL FRIDAY NIGHT, JANUARY 19TH DUE TO CIRCUMSTANCES BEYOND OUR CONTROL WE MUST WAIT UNTIL FRIDAY TO PRESENT THE SECOND FINE SHOW. Tell Your Friends To Be Here Friday! UPTOWN TONITE Thru Sat. HAIRr/?Al5iN6 +^ILARITnN A {i Produced by Herman Schlom • Direded by Gordon Dougloi Stage and Screen Play by Robert E. Kent (Shown at 7:10and 9:25) PLUS THIS TERRIFIC ACTION HIT! ^" starring VVILD BIIL ELLIOTT 1^ REOJYOER mt necYSTCTiiu"-- A REPUBLIC PICTURE (Shown at 8:25 and 10:50)

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