The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 26, 1945 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, January 26, 1945
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Page 6
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'PSOEBIX ^ TOE mVX REGISTEK, FRIPAY EVEWNG, JANUARY 26, IMS. Mustangs Tackle Tigers lola Team in Top Shape for Tussle With Ft. Scott Five At Riverside Tonight The high flying Mustang basket- eers will meet the Fort Scott Tigers at Riverside park tonight in what is expected to be a rough and tumble affair. Earlier this week Fort Scctt lost to the undefeated Chanutt team by a score of 30 to 48. Coach Elliott reports that his • squad is in excellent shape for tonight's game. The team has shown steady Improvement all season and had made a much better record . than pre-season dope indicated. Ida has developed a real scoring puncli and has been bulldinR a tlRhter defense. Starting Lineups Tonight Elliott expects to start Henry Specht and Harry Lacy at forward, Kent Cross at center, and Clyde Prazell and Vic Lind at guard. Fort Scott will open with Winters and Clayton at forward, Hixon at center, and Pry and Hays at guard. Winters and Hays scored 21 of their team's 30 points against Chaniite. The game between the second teams will start at 7 p. m. The main tilt .should get tinder way about 8:15. The next home game will be with Humboldt next Friday night, Feb- tuary 2. This was originaly .scheduled to be played at Humboldt but yesterday the two schools traded assignments and Humboldt will come to Tola next week and lola will play at Humboldt on February 13. On the Alleys Industrial' League Standings, i W. L. Pet. Attorneys 34 20 .630 Sinclair 30 24 .556 City 29 25 .537 Post Office 27 27 .500 Register 27 27 .500 Fryer's 25 29 .463 Pet MUk 24 30 .444 Lehigh ...20 34 .370 Individual high 10, Stone, 267. Individual high 30, Billbe, 760. Team high 10, Post Office, 983. Team high 30, Sinclair, 26C2. Scratch .League, 8:30. Open bowling on 5 and G. Lehigh. Clark 182 141 Buck „ 114 Carter 182 Lec _ 146 Alexander 153 Sub total 777 Handicap 13 Total 790 129 176 202 136 784 13 797 155 117 162 111 157 702 13 715 478 360 520 459 446 2263 39 2302 + + + The WAR TODAY + + + Flattops Fixed, While You Wait Number 1 «:!ontinued From Page One) a coffee .shop of one of the hotels and I'm darned if it didn't look just as nice and neat and clean and modern as one of ours—I'll tell you what it reminded me of, the coffee shop in the Duncan hotel in Pawhuska. Everybody seems prosperous and well fed and believe it or not. most of them know a smattering of English which of course makes all the difference in the world. We also had another very interesting thing to happen. As we were standing on this same corner waiting, up walked Prankie Frisch, Mel Ott. and Bucky Walters with the personal physician of General Patton ana rn<!y stood and talked to u-s for almost an hour as all the.se peoDle were treating us .so nice. We moved on to another town— can't fifty which one. but It is In Luxembourg and we are now .seti up In 8 modern school hiiilding with running water and .steam heat and showers. Am cetlini,' ready to tak(! my first real bath in ii nioiilM. We have pormis.sion to go out in the town and take over a room in a private home but darned if I'm going to—I feel I'm luok.v enoueh to be able to .sleep on the floor in this warm building without trving to get too luxury bound and sleep on a bed. We had air raids pranticallv all night last nieht—makes three nights in a row these Germans have been pouring it on us. I imagine you have read that the Germans are on the counter-offensive—well. It'.s no idle rumor I'll euarantee you. They've been too clo.se to us now for a week and whoever said the Luftwaffe was done for has never been in Luxembourg the last couple of nights. Hope we get them out of here pronto—of course, according to mv eood friends. I snored throufh the worst raid of them all last nieht .so can't say I'm losing a lot of sleep so far. Still it's not the mast comforting feeling in the world to have those Bosche overhead. When the war Ls over, if you want to take a real trip, take it to Luxembourg. It is one grand country with all the atmosphere of Europe, plus a charming people who like us and that's important too. GEORGE. Attorneys. Taylor .. 165 145 139 449 Pees 156 168 155 479 Edwards . 156 183 180 519 Reuther .. .167 189 152 508 Dunlap . 130 141 162 433 Total ... 774 826 788 2388 Post Office. Herr 158 150 159 467 Cameron . 114 114 114 342 Powers .. . 157 135 171 463 Stone 161 161 161 483 Billbe 155 156 161 472 Total 745 716 766 2227 Citv. Hart 187 153 163 503 Waugh .. . 182 177 162 521 Herter .. . 180 152 135 467 Stroup .. . 188 143 197 528 Duggan .. 179 156 153 488 Sub total 916 781 810 2507 Handicap . 13 m 13 39 Total 929 794 823 2540 Fryer's Grocery. Steele 127 170 135 432 Sharp 149 127 110 386 Evans 142 194 183 519 Ellis 149 136 172 457 Pox 167 179 175 521 Sub total .. 734 806 775 2315 Handicap 41 41 41 123 Total 775 847 816 2438 i^inclair. Endsley .. 136 147 172 4,S5 Forte 133 141 114 303 Kruuse 188 163 166 517 Perkins 129 140 148 42.? W. Krause 119 166 144 429 Total 705 763 744 2212 Register. Anderson .. 165 135 140 440 Alexander . ... . 141 142 133 410 C. Tobey ... 106 129 148 38:l Maudlin . . 125 114 181 420 Scott 122 179 137 438 Total 649 699 739 2097 Pet Milk. Baxter 160 132 99 391 McDorment 156 128 114 393 Benson .. .. 116 131 100 347 Johnson .. . 155 125 136 416 Goszdak .. 183 146 191 520 Sub total . 770 662 640 2092 Handicap . - 1 1 1 3 Total ...... 771 663 641 2075 BY DEWITT MACKENZIE One of the hotspots of the moment in the battle of Germany is the Ije- leaguered Silesian industrial center of Breslaa since the Hitlerites' ability to make a strong stand on the 6i3er river line of defenses depends heavily on continued possession of this great city. Breslau, which sprawls astride the Oder, is the most important communications center of that part of the Reich, and it's the key positjlon —the anchor—in the right flank of the line upon which the Nazis are depending to halt the rush 6f the Red army. It's fall would be a major disaster for the defenders. Word from Moscow is that all direct communications with the city have been cut, which would indicate that it has been virtually isolated. Thus far we haven't had an answer to the hotly debated question of whether the Germans will be able to make a fight of it along the level valley of the winding Oder. This is their determination, of course, but they haven't paused in their retreat for a big-scale fight. That's a highly significant point. We shouldn't overlook that in running away the Hitlerites may have ensured their ability to fight another day. Had they tried to dispute the strong points in the Polish plain with the mighty force which Russia was hurling at them, they "certainly would have courted disaster. The Red army, flushed with victory and its own vast strength, would have torn them to ribbons. Then there's another aspect to this thought. Both sides undoubtedl.v are breathing a bit hard after the long, swift cliargp across the winter bound fields of Poland. This is calculated to yive the Nazis some advantage, mice they are tumbling into their prepared line for defense, while the Riissians may .scon want to slow up for a slight breather, especially since their communications are now greatly extended. Idtbe WORLD of SPORTS New Orleans, .Jan. 26. (AP)—The 35,000,000 ducks Hhat whiter In the marshlands near; the mouth of the Mississippi didn'f, arrive. Sportsmen complained. The state sent out searching parties. A U. S. department of interior expert covered the area bj^^ plane. No ducks. The hunting se'^n closed January 20. Now the air is full of them. "The birds just staged a strategi­ cal withdrawal tor the duration of the himtlng season," explained a conservation department official. New York, Jan. 26. (AP)—Leonard Wiseman, commander of the Kings County American Lrcglon, yesterday said the'Legion's executive committee has voted to appoint a permanent comnjittee to carry on negotiations, but not to make any financial conmiitments, toward purchasing the Brooklyn Dodgers baseball, club. Wiseman said the 271 posts in Kings ctjunty are defmitely Interested in pyirchaslng stock in the club. Syndicate Buys New York Yankees New York, Jan. 26. (AP)—The New York Yankees, world's richest baseball club, have been sold to a syndicate made up of Col. Larry MacPhall, Capt. Dan Topping and Del Webb, Phoenix, Ariz., contractor. The deal, rumored since last August, was confirmed by Robert A. Becker, a business associate of Webb's in Phoenix who said that "Mr. Webb telephoned me this mornhig to transfer .some money to him there to facilitate his part of the transaction." Lovesick Whale ''Nuzzles'* Sub Seattle. Jan. 25 (AP)—Wlien the I chroniclers war complete their final volume thev shouldn't forget to add a line about the U. S. submarine service and the lovesick whale. Security regulations prevented to- dav the discussion by Lt. Gilson Rohrback of the time he spent at sea in the subs but, the security code savs nothing about being "nuzzled" by a love-making giant i beneath the sea, and Rohrback, at home on leave, is willing, even anxious, to talk about his "strangest experience." "We first saw this whale when we surfaced," he explained. He was swinuning around and around, spouting and cutting all sorts of capers- making a regular showoff of himself. "We couldn't figure out what it was all about at first. When we submerged, we could hear him on our .sounding device coming closer and closer and making funny noises. "Then we decided the whale was making love to us. He'd come right up alongside and affectionately nuzzle the ship. "This went on for days and days before the whale was finally disillusioned and gave it up for a bad job. "But it really was a noble experiment." A mightv onslaught from the west, while the Germans are trying to get set on their eastern front, would be calculated to put unbearable pressure on them. Berlin, w'th a weather eye on thi.s, says that General Eisenhower Is preparing for a fresh assault and that the attack is imminent. Well, we know that the Allied commander has been getting ready for an attack, and it could come soon, Jiidg- :ng by his activities. Both the British and the Americaas on the northern flank of the Allied front liave been improving their positions and getting set to launch an offensive. Ask Early War Contracts To Cure Production Lag Wa.shington, Jan. 26. (AP)—To cure production lags caused by tardy delivery of parts to war plants, the War Production Board has asked the armed sei-vices to make contracts at once for the full year ahead. The move reflects Chairman J. A. Krug's belief that armanent policy should figure on European hostilities running into 1946. Some "serious delays" have threatened, said his memorandum to the army, navy and maritime commission, because the government and prime contractors, in recent months of miUtary optimism, failed to order far enough ahead. Officials predicted that the bulk of 1945 contracts would be In the hands of war contractors within three or four weeks. First Yanks On Furlough To England About Feb. 1 London, Jan. 26. (AP)The first contingent of American troops on the continent to be granted seven- day furloughs in England Is expected to arrive .soon after Feburary 1, army head<iuarters said today. Time spent in transit will not count against the leaves. Several hundred men are to be released daily. •. fW. S. Navy Photo from NEA) Upper Dhotograph was taken a few,seconds alter a Jap bomb rammed through the deck of an escort carrier during the second bai'iie of the Philippine Sea. Smoke [iours troni '.he hole and men rii&li tri)m inch- battle stations to fight the fire, i^wer picture was tatfen 90 minutes later. The tire is extinguished, the hole neatly ron .niied and the deck Is'ready {or flight. Big Field Tries For Texas Open Championship _——~ ' •; , San^Antonio. Tex.. Jan. 26. (AP)— A bulky field moved out today in the fihst 18 holes of a Texas open expected to turn into another tri- mnph for golfdom's automaton— Byroni Nelson. The-^all, .sandy-haired professional from Toledo had 65 pros and 104 amateurs after him as hp piished for his third victory of the winter tour. If Jjractice rounds mean anything ihe big ex-Texan will be the pace-^tter. Twice he has put the hot-foot to par on Brackenridfic coursei hLs first time out-being H A rizona 'ISJimrods Ready for A nntial Buffalo Hunt: Grand Canyoii. Ariz., Jan. 26. (AP)—Fifty Arizona hunters have rifles oiled arid ammunition ready for a'foray February 3-4 into House Rock,valley where they will .shoot 50 buffalo. Tlie main object of the annual hunts is to reduce the state-owned herd; of buffalo. A secondary benefit will be a buffalo.meat barbecue for abou^ 4,000 ijersons at Phoenix and TDcsoh. Each year-about 25 per cent of the herd is killed because the grazing wnge in the high plateau valley on the north rim of the Grand Bear Mountain, N. Y., Jan. 26. (AP)—Major leagae baseball can lose all Its 4-P's (approximately 280) and still continue this season, in the ophilon of BranC^h Rickey, president of the Brooklyn Dodgers, who expressed eonfidf^nce that rosters could be filled ::with "imderagc. overage and discharged players." "Even so," said Rickey, "I do not believe all the 4-y's in baseball will be taken. At any rate, I'm convinced we should continue unless the government tells us not to. And I don't think the government is trying to end baseball by, indirect method.s when-they could do so by direct methods." 64 and;hls last i>rodivclnga-68 despite jcnnj^n will not support the herd's a driv? into the San Antonio Hver j normal annual increa.se. on hole 16. There have been plenty of par- Lexhigton, Ky.; Jan. 26. (AP)— Twenty University of Kentucky football players are going to classes in the daytime and working nights at a tobacco redrjlng plant. They were amoiig a group of volunteers who sign?:d up to relieve a critical labor shortage. The volunteers enabled twp of the ten re- drying plants heri to resume two- shift operations. , McGugin Eager to Get Back to Western Front Topeka. Jan. 26. (AP)—Lt. Col. Harold McGugin, former U. S. representative from Kansas, said last nieht "if there had been another million men in Prance there would have been no Belgluni bulge." Commander of an Allied military government unit. Colonel McGugin contracted a liver condition last December and left Europe Simday by plane. He reached Winter General Hospital here yesterday and phy- sician.s predicted complete recovery within a few weeks. He was with the 35th division when It captured Troyes, France, from the Germatvs and .stayed on to help govern it. "After seeing what the Germans did to Troyes. I'm hoping to be sent back to govern a German town as soon as I get out of here," he said. McGugin said the American soldiers now are fighting under "conditions worse than Valley Forge." Tlie officer said he expects his wife from their home in Coffeyville soon and added that he hoped for a leave before returning to Europe. IOLA; KANSAS ^ Courageous Athlete Award to Heroes ^ Philadelphia, Jan. 26. (AP)—The most courageous athlete of 1944 is a composite of many persons—the little known and the great who came from every field of .sport to give their lives in the service of their country. For the first time In a decade, the Philadelphia Sporting Writers association paid this unique annual tribute to a group. "A posthiunous award to all courageous athletes who made the supreme sacrifice . . . and whose patriotism, courage and sportsmanship were embodied in Lt. Robert Wilson. U. S. arrmy air corps," read the inscription. The lieutenant, 22-year-old only son of Coach Jimmy Wilson of the Cincinnati Reds and former manager of the Philadelphia Phillies and the Chicago Cubs, was killed last December on a volunteer ml.ssion over India. "Jimmy said he jast couldn't make it and .said you would understand," Sports Editor Ed Pollock of the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin told the more than 1,100 members and guests. Pollock presented the award to Dick Spalding, lifelong friend 6f the heutenant and a coach for the Cubs. Last year's nio.st courageous athlete award went to Pete Gray, one- armed baseball plaver. who is now the property of the St. Louis Browns. Marty (Slats) Marion, shortstop for the world champion St. Louis Cardmals, was named the "most outstanding athlete of 1944." "1 don't deserve it but I'll remember it as long as I live," he .said. Every 400 years, our calendar n'- peats it.self. The hunters were selected by drawing from the names of 806 shattering, rounds In the warm-ups ArlzcJnans who purchased 1945 state but none, has approached those:t,i,ntlng licenses turned: In by Nelson. Other good individual , Charles Nlehuls of the commission „„ „ ,'"'1""°''I said the nimrods are required to use txu-nedln were a 68 by Ky Laffoon ,,, ^^^^ 30 ^^^^^^ j^^JJ^t^ "tTsually °^?i^^5f ^°x >r.''''^Kr''^'^''''^ kill the buffalo with a of White Plains. N. Y. , hp^rt .shot," he said. "The bullet is h.el«)n, Sam Bvrd Craig Wood ^ ^ and Harold (Jug) McSpaden were !jer on either side" considered the top four in the Texas open scramble. "These are members of the group of. 22 pros following the winter; tournament trail und Who are in today's field. HINT Boise, Idaho, Jan. 26. (AP)—Debate on a bill to raise Idaho legislators' pay from $5 to $10 a day was warm. Rep. A. Ira Cpx. recalling the pension proposal in congress a few years ago commented that if somebody started a "bundles for legislators" campaign, he hoped they "will put into my bundle a few beef steaks and biscuits." The house passed the bill without comment on Cox's wishful thinking. Urge Federal Action To Relieve Butter Crisis Chicago, Jan. 26. (AP)—The nation's civilians face a 1945 ration of less than one pat of buttei- a day. spokesmen for the industry said today as." they announced they had urged '^immediate" federal action to relieve, the butter "crisis." At a special meeting here the committee, representing the American Biitter Institute, National Co- operatiye Milk Producers Federation, apd the National Creameries association, advocated: increasing the base price of butter by six cents a pound and increasing the prdduc- tion paiyment on butterlat sold for butter.' Dr. H. A. Ruehe, institute secretary, said government policies now in effect "discourage" prpduction and that the loss in butter output last year was 322,000.000 pounds, more Ujan all the butter taken for the ari^ed forces and lend-lease— 287,000,000 pounds. He said the 1944 output pf crebmery butter was 1,478,000,000 pounds, as compared to a nornuil output of 1,800,000,000 pounds.! Other hunters prefer a neck- breaKing shot which strikes at the base oi the animal's skull. Mast of the buffalo weigh about 1.000 pounds. The hunter will be given the animal's head and hide for a trophy. He may also take a front quartet. He may purchase another quarter of his choice at 25 cents a pound for front or 35 cents a iround for a back section. "VVliilo yoii were l.)oinbin.y llie Japs \vc Jiaii some exciic- jiient ourselves—he look his iirsl steps and pulled a set of (hshes ofl" tlie diiiiiif* room table!" APPEAL Sandoval. 111., Jan. 26. (APl—A petition addressed to President Roosevelt Ls in circulation here ask- ina him to helo reunite Sandoval's iientical IR vear old twins—Clifford and Clifton Seats, firemen, 2-r ,U. S. Navv. For the first time the bo\-s were separated recently and Clifford is in San Francisco and Clifton is stationed at Detroit. Their mother earlier had aopealed to Mrs. Roosevelt and navy nersonnel department to have the boys at the same station. APPETITE FOR SNAKE Many Au<:tralian tribes consider snakes a delicac.v. They make holes, lined with hot stones, in the earth and then throw ereen leaves and earth over the snakes, leaving them in the holes to roast or steam until ready to eat. POOR CHOICE .Alhuoneroue. N. M.. Jan. 26. CAP) While U. S. District Judge Colin Neblett conducted court a thief stole his automobile. BEAUTY AID ^ Hydroi Okla.. Jan. 26. (AP)— Hungry cows aren't the reason behind the big demand for livestock feed here. The -feed is sacked in Colorful, flowery icotton prints which are almost tinobtainable in clothing stores, and the women are; buying several sacks of feed at a time to make di'esses, aprons, and . baby clothes from the sacking. ADDED-MAIL SERVICE Postof?ice boxes are carried on the backs of all street cars in Stock- helm, Sijyeden. \Vhen the car passes the po.st^ffice, a clerk removes the box and replaces it with an empty one. U. S. P-51S Attack Peiping Air Fields Chungking, Jan. 26. (AP)—U. S. 14th.air force P-51s destroyed 40 enemy aircraft, probably destroyed six and damaged two in a strike yesterday at airfields in Peiping, an American communique annotmced today. Five enemv fighters . were destroyed in the air by the northern- based American planes, which wrecked four locomotives and damaged another on their return trip. Three American planes failed to relurit. In the Chinese ground fighting, Japaiftse troops were repwrted by an army . spokesman to have slashed down from westeni Hunan and cut into the sUni Chinese hold on the Canton-Hankow railway by occupying Lflkchong, 15C miles north of Canton, and Pingshek, 15 miles mere to the .south. Chicago, Jan. 26.';(AP)—It appears that the Americafi league's exclusive "200" club—rejserved for pitchers winning 200 or more baseball games—^wlll not take on any new members during tlje 1945 season. Big Bobo Newsom of the Philadelphia Athletics i& the only pitcher now on the '45 active roster who has a chance—albeit a slim one. He. needs 28 wins to reach the 200 mark. The only Amerioan league hurler with 200 or more--'wins now active is veteran Mel Hatder of Cleveland. He won 12 games last season to boost his victory total in the junior ch-cuit to 209. Artillery SheUs Still Rationed On West Front (By WES GAtLAGHER.) U. S. Ninth Army, Germany, Jan. 26. (AP)—Artillery Ammunition still is severely rationed on the western front and hard to get. The Ninth army had built up a considerable store of shells for the attack which overran Brachelen today and cleared the west side of the Roer river. The amazing German withdrawal, however, allowed the army to save all its shells for its next action. More nickel was ysed by the steel hidustry hi 1944 than by any other shigle user. Current Attractions at Fox Tola Theaters lOLA TONIGHT Ella Rains * Eddie Bracken "HAIL THK CONQUERING HERO" (Complete Shows 7:15 & 9:20) Matinee Tomorrow Shows Start at 1:00 p. m. Feature Shows at .1:20 p. m. FREEVUE * Ray IVIilland in "The Unmvitcd" ' Shows 3:10 SATURDAY NIGHT Show Starts at 7:00 p. m. Feature Shows at 7:20, 11:00 Free \Tie "The Uninvited" Shows at 9:05 Only COMING SUNDAY The Greatest Adventure Show Of All Time ARTURO DE CORDOVA to "FRENCHMAN'S CREEK" (Shows at 1:15, 3:15. 5:20, 7:35 and 10:00) ' UPTOWN TONITE Kay .Milland ' Glnjer Rogers —in— "THE M.'VJOR A.ND THE MINOR" (Shown at 7:20 and 10:10) —Plus— "SHERIFF OF SUNDOWN" (Shown at 9:05 Onlv) Matinee Tomorrow ".•VIAJOR" Showni 2:15 Only "SHERIFF" Shows 1:05, 4:00 Complete Show After 2:00 SATURDAY NIGHT Show Starts at 7:15 p. m. ".'MAJOR" at 7:25, & 10:30 "SHERIFF" Shows 9:15 Only COMING SUNDAY FRED MacMURRAY In "TAKE A LETTER DARLING" —P1U.S— CHESTER MORRIS \n 'SECRET COMMAND" (Sunday Shows Continuous Fi-om 1:10) lOIlik FREEVUE * SAT. ONLY RAYMILLAND * GAIL RUSSELL -m- THE UNINVITED Matinee Showing at 3:10 p. m. Only Night Showing at 9:10 p. m. Only ALL IN ONE DISH The most heterogeneotis dish on record is the t'risttafel" of the Dutch East Indies, which includes from 30 to 50 different foods, all mixed together. Walrus in the early days were plentifulvin the Gulf of St. Lawrence. PIC TONIGHT & Saturday "JOHNNY DOUGHBOY' ,'_And— ''LAND OF THE . OUTLAWS" SUN.-dlON.-TUES.— "ANf)Y HARD'S BLONDE TROUBLE" —And— "ICECAPADES REVUE" You Name the Kind WE HAVE THE INSURAJfCE ; Each^ individuals needs are different. It costs, you nothing to talk it over, perhaps.we can help you. W. E. KiSHR General Insurance Agency ^ Insurance That Insures MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN LOVE IT! You're'never too young, you're never too old to enjoy a healthful, exciting game of "ten-pins." If you're tired of doing the same thing every night, of going the same places, come in to our smooth bowling alleys for an evening that is different. Everything has been planned for your convenience and enjoyment. OPENIJOWLING EACH AFTERNOON AND EVENING AND SUNDAY AFTERNOON. BOWLING PALACE / CLIFF LASATER, Prop.

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