Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 16, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 16, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX NEW CAGE RIFLES TO BE TESTED IN K. U>M. DiGAME Allen and Edyards JBitter- ly-Ojpposed on the New i Basketball Laws ; . : Conference Standinfr.. W. i.. Pet. TP. OP. Missouri......2 0 1.000 66 9i 78 53 93 65 55 78 70 54' 04 95 Kansas 2 l .667 Oklahoma ....2 1 .667 Ipwa State ...I 1 .500 Nebraska .....1 2 .333 Kn». State ...0 3 .000 • Games ThlS;.Wcck. Wednesday—Kansas state vs. Oklahoma at Norman; ^ Thursday—Missouri vs. Kansas at Lawrence. ; Results I^t Week. Kat^sas 36. Kansas State 24. Missouri 29. Iowa State 22. Oklahoma 25; Kansas! 23. Nebraska 31, Kansas "State 25. Missouri 20. St. Loui* 27. THUGS CUFF COP TO AUTO Men Ttira Tables on Syracose Officer Following Them. Dodge City. Kas., Jan. 16. (AP)— Frank-Wilcox, city marshal of Syracuse, heard two men break into warehouse there early this morning. He followed them in his car a distance of 50 miles, whereupon they suddenly tUmed their car across the road and held him up His hands were run through the spokes of the steering' wheel and cuffed toether with his own handcuffs. The two fnen left and Wilcox drove twenty miles to Garden Cityj bound tO; his steering wheel. Kansas City. Jan. 16. ;(AP)^A severe and significant test of the new baskethall rules desl^^d to retard stalling ^ay be made kt Lawrence i for PROS BACK TO THE U. S. Cnilff Wood Leadini; Money Winner Although Paul Runyan Wins I A^ua Callcnte Purse Thursday night when the Missouri Tigers' and Kansas iJayhawkprs. whose respective coaches^ are bitterly opposed ion the rules question, meet in a Big Six conference game. tJr. K. C. (Phog) Allen, the Kan' sas coach Tand fifth district representative on. the national collegiate rules committee, has passed out the word t^at his team wiU not permit the Timers to dally, if they are so • inclined, on the' safe side ; of the "lO-secdnd" line. ' •] , Cd^ch George R. Edwards of Missour|, * tea^s play either a delayed offense or the "quick-break" attack, recently proved' in a non- conference game ,at Columbia that : prolpngsd inactivity is possible under thei new rule's if the team not in .possession of the ball elects to .use a tight defense under the basket, yifysing to niix with the other teaiT ^'o^t near the centfer line. In that game, with Central college of Jayette. |Mo., ithe Tigers crossed -the center line' within the prescribed 10 ^seconds but the Central team remained m^assed under ' the basket while Missouri's cagers elther.'hcld or played catch with thq ball "for: nine mlniites. ? The crowd cried'.j'bean bags" and..booed a bit until a Missouri player inade: a long shot over the defensive: players. Edwards, co^itends the odds against his team are too great,with the opposition nia^ied so that only^ hazardous long shots are I possible,: j Allen feays hM Filayers will rach take a than and fprce; the play if the Timers dally. I The Kiihsns coach, a propor^ent of the • new rules, last week entered a "gentlemen's agreement"' with Coach [Charles iCorsaut of Kansas State not tb stall in a game atXawrence. Missouri withheld the; ball fro.m Kansas fpr 12 m^niitcs In their first meeting of the 1932| season and that game was studied by theirulcs com- niittcfrbefore it announced the new rules. ; . I V ^ The bn|y other Big Six game this between Kansas State and Oklahoma at Norman Wednesday night. I ;i: Missouri took the leadership by defeating; Iowa jState, ;,29-22. last Saturday; night pvhile Kansas, the defending champion, lost to. Oklahoma, !23-:25. Nebraska,, after losing seven games in a row, beat Kansas State at :Lincolri Saturday, night, 31-25. Earlier inj tlie week Kansas defeated Kansas Stajte, 36-24. 'Los Angeles. Jan. 16. VAP )—Tournament golfers of the natlon_xame back to the Uniled Slates today after their stand at Agua Callentc, Mex.. for the last morsel of western monny before taking the southern route cast. Heading the pack was Craig Wood, leading money winner by virtue of three victories and a 'tie third, followed by Paul Runyan. newly crowned Agua Caliente open champion. . Wood, playing the most spectacular game of his career, had earned $3,791.89 for less than two months of effort on the Pacific coast. This was scarcely a third of what lie would have won in more prosi:)erous times when the prize money in the Californias amounted to $51,000 and about half what George Von Elm won in 1931 as the leading collector of cash. An. amateur-pro tourney of one day duration, with $500 and gate receipts as the incentive, will be held at Long Beach tomorrow to top off the winter season in the far west. A $1,500 tourney opens at Phoenix. Ariz.. Friday as the golfing circus moves east by south.; Wood missed by three strokes, winning all of the west's big; tournaments in one of the most remarkably displays of consistent play ever known to the winter season. Runyan. from White Plains. N. Y., was second with $1,677.50 as his share, the most of which was collected in winning the fourth annual Agua Caliente test willi 287 strokes, one under par. Third for the winter season was Willie Hunter. Los Angeles, former British amateur champion. Hunter failed to win a tournament, but finished sufficiently well up among the leaders in all of them for $1,570 nrolil. Leo Diegel. Agua Callentc. Mex.. was fourth with $1,359.70 and Horton Smith. Oak Park. 111., once the big money winner of the money events, finished fifth with $1,070. FORMEU SOONER HEAD DIES Ex-Gpvemor-Iicc Crucc Succumbs in Cnlifomja Home Today. Los Angeles. Jan. 16. fAPi—Lee Cruce. governor'Of Oklahoma from 1911 to 1915. died at 8:55 a. m.. to day at the home of. his daughter, here. Mrs. H. J. Norris. whom he hart come to visit a short time ago. Death came after Cruce had suf fered paralytic attacks, the last about two weeks ago. and his pass ing was not unexpected. [ At his bedside was his daughter. Relatives announced that 'funeral plans probably woul(i be announced tomorrow. 'The former governor was siuTlveti only by his daughter, ^hls wife having died in 1903. THB TOLA DAILY VBGJSmt, KOMPAY EVENING, JANUARY 16,1^' IWRED RULES LEAGDE Bronson Boys and Girls Score Only 10 Points CotnMned Acainst -Mannaton Leadns Msirmaton Valley Standings. Boys Leagfue. W. L. Pet. Mildred 3 0 ' 1.000 Unlontown ... .,.3 1 .750 Bronson . 1 2 J33 LaHarpe .. ......0 2 .000 Elsmore .. 0 2 .000 Girls Lea^e. W. L. T. Pet. Elsmore . .. .1 0 1 .750 Unlontown .... .2 0 2 .750 Mildred 0 .667 LaHarpe .0 1' 1- .250 Bronson .0 3 0 .000 boys. Games Friday: Elsmore at Mildred. Bronson at LaHartx;. (Special to The RcKiiter.) Bronson, Jan. 16.—Bronsqn and girls teams could score but ten points combined against the basketball quintets of Mildred iiigh school here Saturday night. The Mildred boys trounced their opponents by 40-5 after the girls had taken' a 17-5 victory. It was the • third league victory for the champion Mildred boys team. Jefferis, forward, was high scorer of the game, tallying 15 points. ITlie box score: Mildred FG Sinclair, f. 0 E. Hueston, f 2 Hardy, f. 1 Jefferis. f ...7 C. Cur ley, c 6 R. Curlcy, g 3 Boyer, g -j^. :..3 Boyer, g. . .0 FT P 0 I 1 0 0 0 0 Totals .... .....19 2 4 Bronson FGr FT iF Howard, f 1 0 • 2 Moore, f 0 0 ; 2 Likely, f 0 0 1 Mayberry, c 1 0' 0 Hayes, g 0 0 2 Lunceford, g; . 0 0 0 McKang, g. . 0 1 1 Totals ..: 2 1 8 BRDSIONiG DP SPORTS •-• By Lanfer GAS CITY EVENTS Good Win -Class of Methodist Son day Sdiool Holds Montlily Meet- ins witli Mrs. ElIswMrtii H6 S1ANC6. AT Ti ^e DOOR OF PISTIAWA'S NtoU PUT BAtOK -ftilS \UKK^^ Jamie i . I ely-blank hotels—rjay f ^K (M (iE HERMAN'RUI-H will I" park." be .13 year.s old Feb. 7. On tlip coaches— same 'day anolher| olid reformed left-handed pitcher will observe (not celebrate)! his MOth rear of life—Charles Dcvine J.imleson. ^ Mr.; Ruth looks iforward' to an- olhersbiK yenrj in'the big show, .Jamie popped right out with tlie an.swer to that one. Said he: 'Tin Roinc to play l)all iis long as tlicy'll let ine-major, minor, semi-pro, .sandlot. pavement." .lanjic would .say that, and tlial's wlial; he'll do. Tliat much-abused perhalps ills last, but very-: remu- '--.xprepion. "He loves the Kamc." nerative ;just the samel • really applies to the littl.o guy who I wa.s the of tliat Indian' cliam- pion team of iy2() to leave, lie was jp in hard as Mr.i; Janiicson. uncoiiditionally Velea.sedj'by tlie Clevefiand Indians , , , the othef dav, can hare no e.xpei- "'^^»>s H 'C '"•''I I" Kivc u tations Of another ."season up ""'J' "« vlayal It as there.-- lie still Is stifferluK the effects of sinus trouble thht sent ' lilui Ijorue bofori) thy season .of 1932 was; completed. ; r • I--- • • • • One More Year "Vr/HEN :sprini; rolls arouiid, IIK- " Habe: will I Bci to 'eelhcr with CoIoni?r Rnppcrt mid iiidozien pho- - tbgraphers in sonite hotel at St. reters'burK. and sign si yeait 's con- J tract for; something like $70,000 cnllingf for him to park his huce frame iin; the "i'ankee loutfield for another year. With, that ceremony ' completed he wljl step out to Hug- Rins Field with the rest of liie boys and drive a fe .w baseballs into : the lii'tle: lake beyond the fringe Of trees at the outer rim of the ., park. •• • S ,j • • _ AndiJafllle? Well, you can lay It on the;line that he.will be out somewhete trying out the old souper; getting ready .to play ball for somebody in these United - States. 3 Jamie can't quil. llow do I kiiow? " « • • i Here's; the Answer CEVEpAL years ago, on the way •V to the ball park in New Orleans where the Indians conduct tiieir spring ni'apeuvers, several of ' the players fell; to kidding iaboiit the "oid men" ! in th6' game. It was th ^r .uproariously subtle way of reminding Jamie that he was getting;ali>ng in years; v One Of the wags asserted that when! hU major leaguis days were ended, heJ would fold; up his bat andiukeito the rociting chair. Said that Expert Kldd6r: - "They'll never get -me to play lie could, and he will keep ou doing tliat wlicrtvcr lie is. Another Game ,JT is a bit haril to piriure lilm lipliind a counter,In tliat grocery store in Paterson, N. J., a business in whicli he Itivcsteil some of lila baschall earnings. The-, old ball hawk. soariuK across the readies of srconsward in pursuit of a flying while speck . . . the dive and slide across tlie turf . . . : with out- stretchei! glove .. . . just making the catch: That old somersault catch of Jamie's remains a picture that I will never forget. One of the finest he ever made was in a game with the Athletics four years ago. It had been a wild battle, the teams exchanging the lead every two Innings. Finally, in the eighth, the Indians managed to squeeze a run across that gave them a slight margin. In the iunth the A's filled the bases. Two were out. Max Bishop hit a low lirier that barely escaped the leaping shortstop's glove. Jamie came in flying for what seemed an impossible effort. 'The expanse of ground between that tearing figure and the curving Wjhite streak seemed endless . . ^ and the ball was falling too swiftly. He left his feet, slid headlong on elbows and chest . ... so tense was the silence of suspense that you could hear the ball crack into glove . . . and'Jamie came up with the old grin. Another ball game! ; Majors, minors, semi-pro." sand- 16ts, pavement . ., . Jamie will go in search of another ball game now ENTERPRISE Jan. 11.—Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hayes were dinner guests Sunday at the A. G. Butterfield home. In the afternoon they in company with Mr. and Mrs. Butterfield and family visited at the A. A. Ling home north of Piqua. Kenneth Ling who was injured quite severely by getting kicked by a horse is Improving.. ', Ray Peck helped Elmer Peck butcher Wednesday afternoon. Tuesday evening. January 3, the Peck brothers qjiartet composed of Messrs. Ray. Dewey, Ira, and Alden Peck rendered sJDecial music at the revival meetings at South Maple Grove. Mr. Lawson and daughter Sally of COffeyvillc spent Tuesday at the John Smith hpme. Mr. Smith and Mr. Lawson *ere old friends and had not seen each other for 30 years. The day was enjoyably spent talking over old times. : Mr. and Mrs. Clem Kivet anci their two clilldren of Wray. Coloj., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Klvet and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Klvet of Carj- lyle spent Sunday at the Mario; Thompson Home. Lloyd Baxley motored to Topcka with Mr. and Mrs. Pendarvis and Everett Remsberg Simday to thb inauguration Monday of the state officials. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Fisk spent Sunday evening at the Marion Thompjson home. ! A. C. Hayes has been seriously ifl and is not yet recpvered. Mr. Hayes was formerly of this district ami we are sorry to hear of his illn^. Ed Smith called Friday evening at the Marion "Thompson home. Enterprise school closed the month of Decemljer with an enrollment of 13. eight girls and five boys. Those who were neither absent nor tardy during the month: Lee Preston, Frances Mae Preston. Leslie Butterj field. Howard Cloud, Robert Baxleyl Clayton Peck, Prances Butterfield and Lenore Bamhart. | Clayton Peck. BilUe Shultz. and Frances Mae Preston hav6 been ah sent from school on account of se vere colds. Clayton Peck, who is ill, was vis^ itcd Wednesday evening by Robert) Baxley. The G. E. C. met January 12 with! Mrs. Ruth Preston. Members pres-| ent were Mesdames Baxley, Fisk May Preston, and the hostess Mrs, Ruth Preston. Visitors were Mrs Marlon Preston. Mrs. Lizzie Bixley. Mrs. Lee Veteto. Mrs. Walter John-i son and baby and Pauline i Johnson Free Preston and Marlon Preston were dinner guests. Work for the' day was quilting and piecing blocks. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Slcka. GARDENING WOTES FROM , TIIE CITY FEDERATION Plant-s having ornamental foUage adapt themselves much more readily to sudden changes of temperature, Ught and other atmospheric conditions which exist in the ordhiary Uving room. A fine specimen of any plant with pleasing foliage is always attractive while ordinary flowering plants arc not particularly so unless in bloom. The Palm, one of the most popular is a very easy plant to manage if its Wants are understood. It "Is essential that we give,it good soli, good drainage, and proper caie.It seems to do best in a soil of loam containing some clay. Its roots are strong and fleshy, and like • to be firmly supported by the soil In which they grow. "These roots have a tendency to run down, Iristead of spreading out, and the best pot for a Palm is a deep one rather thani a broad one. Good drainage Is of greatest importance. If it Is not provided sur- plas water will be retained about the roots of the plant,' and this will lead to souring of the soil. This condition always brings on an unhealthy action of the roots, the result of which is soon .seen in the yellowing of the tips of the leaves. By and by the leaf turns browTi and has to be cut away. More trouble originat&s from poor drainage than from all other causes. • Therefore, be sure to sec that each pot has at least three inches 6f broken crockery, brick pr charcoal in the bottom of it, tb prevent the soil from washing down and clogging' the hole in it; A layer of sphagnum or cocoa fiber over the drainage material, before filling in with the soil, is of great benefit, ^ it will prevent the water from carrying down .soil enough to close thi? cracks and crevices, while it will in no way interfere with the passagje of surplus water. | Care mus.t be exercised as regards watering. It is a mistake to give. more water while the soil remains moist. Wait until the surface of it appears dry, and then give enough to thoroughly saturate all in the pots. ' , i These plants, to remain in health.' must bo given a chance at the window, and kept in the best possible light while not doing duty for decorative, purposes. By this is not meant that they should have full sunshine. They do better without it. But they should be placed near the window whenever they are hot heeded elsewhere in, the room. It Is a good plan to have several plapts. They can then be used alternately, some doing decorative dOty. while others are recuperating from its effect. • . Palms arc of ten injured by Insects. Aim to keep the pests from getting a foothold. This can be done by the use of fire tree oil or lemon oil, and sometimes by strong soap suds, though the efQcacy of the latter consists more in the scrubbing process which generally accompanies it than in its ability, to keep in check the enemies of this class of.plants. It is a good plan to procure a long- handled, stiff bristle brush; with which to apply whatever preparation is used, as this will enable yoU to get at parts of the plants which could not otherwise be easily reached. Work the brush down between the leaves and stalk and scrub the base of the plant well, using force enough to dislodge and remove any of! the Insects which may have congregated there. This is where the mealy bug will establish himself if not interferred with. As soon as you see small white specks here and; tliere. generally between the leaf and main stalk, be sure that \ the mealy bug has come* and be prompt in the application of yoiir remedied. S AS Ciry. Jan. 13—Mris. C. R main of East Gas was a caller Monday morning at the home of Mrs. Dora "White. Mrs. John Boyer spent Wednesday evening at the home of her son Jeff Folk and famllyi of Bethel. ' Mr. and Mrs. Joe Oesch and son Robert have moved from lola ,to their propierty in East Lawn which they recently purchased. "The Rythm RoUickcrs were entertained Wednesday night at the Wilson home. Refreshments were served to the following: OrvlUc Swinford Gordon Elliott, Marlon Odor, J. T kUnglnaihith. Mr. and Mrs; Hcbcr Ransom, Louis Klnman, Luther Kinman, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wilson. The Good V /m class of the M. E Sunday school held its regulor meeting Tuesday afternoon at' the home of Mrs. E. W. Ellsworth. Devotionals were led by the Rev. W. E.'Van Patten.; After several songs were sung and music was given, the afternoon was spent socially. Refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs.. Bert Damitz and Mrs. Morris Rosebaugh. Those present were Mrs. Fred Tompkins, Mrs. W. L. Harmon. Mrs. Carrie Wright. Mrs Frank Frasc. Mrs. Douglas Moore Mrs. M, S. Skeen. Mrs. C. L. Osbom, Mrs. R. S. Goble, Mrs. Nellie Marpie, Mrs. J. E. Campbell and daughter. Loleta Faye, Mrs. Charles Fine and son. Frederick, Mrs. Mark Lowe. Mrs. Belle Wood, Mrs. Dell Adams, Mrs. Bill Schultz and daughter Lottie. Mrs. Sherman Dickerson Mrs. (Bert Damitz. Mrs. Morris RoSebaugh. Mrs. E. W. Ellsworth Rev. a"nd Mrs. W. E. Van Patten. The W. C. T. U. will meet Tuesday afternoon, January 17, .at the home of Mrs. Dora White. Mr. sihd Mrs. Edmon Kidd and son. Edmon Bradford. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Tompkins spent "Wednesday evening at the Roscoe Thomas home. ; Mrs. N. H. Stroud and son Clinton made a business trip to Chanute Thursday. i Miss Dorothy Atchison of near Himiboldt is staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Pierson while attending high school In lola. Mrs. J. H. Foster of lola,spent Friday afternoon, vlsithig at the home of Mr. ond Mrs. H. W. Chaney. Henry Krajher; who was Injured in an automobile accident recently, Ls able to be up iand around. Mrs. w. E. Van Patten. lola. and Mrs. Sherman Dickerson were callers Friday afternoon; at the home of Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Mason, South Gas. The latter who has been quite ill, is somewhat improved. Aimee Is Improved. Los Angeles, Jan. 16. (AP) — br. L. C. Audrian today reported decided improvement in the condition of Aimee Semple McPherson Hutton, evangelist. Kansas City—The thirteenth robbery in six months was , recorded last night at the T. J. Hudson -fUlr ing station. 13th and Wood Ave. Circulation of Money Up. Washington, Jan. 16. (AP)—Circulation of money in the United States In December increased $28,613.398 as compared tb November. "The practice of superstition." said Gibbon, "is so congenial to the multitude, that if they were forcibly awakened they would regret the loss of their pleasing vision. Their love of the marvelous and the super- Tlie holdup, in \ which two men! natural, their curiosity with regard obtained $5. wafi the second. since ' one robber was killed and another fatally wounded in an attempt there New Year's niglit. to future event? and their strong propensity to extend their hopes and fears beyond the limits of the visible world, are irresistible.". TheCut-Rate Cleaners 109 WEST ST. PHONE 775 INTRODUCTORY OFFER 4 DAYS ONLY ANY 6AEMENT Cleaned afid IPressed 2 GARMENTS FOR 75c We brought Cleaning Prices Down in lola. You Owe Us a TriaL MATINEE ANY SEAT; I0c-15c KELLEY Showing (he Greater Pictarcs! NIGHT ANY SEAT 10c-2Sc ENDS TONIGHT ANN HARDING With Myma Loy, William Gargon,'Neil Hamilton Which woman was his real wiftJ— the one who through him, or the one who understood him? PLUS—TALKARTOON—SCREEN SONG—NEWS TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY CLOTURE MAT END LONG TALK* Senator's Filibuster Dinws Fire from Robinson of Arkansas. Washington.. Jan. 16. (^AP)—Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the Democratic leader, piannM this aft- emoomto aski Invocation of Ithe cloture rule In the senate tj) limit de- the Phil- be directed ^' La.) who bate and force a vote or ippine Independence vetp. These tactics were to against Senator Long' (D at the time was tying up all senate procedure for the fifth day in prosecution of • his fillbust ;r alm^^d against the Glass bankl ig reform bin. Robinson began clrculat Ion of the petition for signatures while Long used the Independence Issife os a vehicle for delaying the Glass bill, nnd soon had more thon the 16 names required. It takes two-thirds of fhosc voting to Invoke the rule, which limits each senator to one hour on the question. The motion, however, has to lay over a day before it is a^ted upon. NILWOOD has been and was Miss Myrtle ' GriffItts quite sick for some time reported not so well at this writing. Mrs; Clay-Weast called) on Mrs Cubblson Friday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Chambers and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene fHimMiult and children were Sunday dimier guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hudh Young. Delmer McBee and co^in Lloyd McBee, went to Moran Tuesday. Mrs. Charles Tice callec at Mrs. M M. Cubblson's Wednesdiiy of last week.' Delmer, Tom and Lloyd McBee called at Fletcher Harris" Wednesday. Mr. Fred Smith went to-Topeka Monday to help usher the new governor into office. Mr. Snalth is a personal friend to Mr. Lanilon. • Leslie Bacon and M. M. Cubbison were driving in the Elsmore country Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Dickinson were Sunday afternoon callers at Fred Smith's. Mrs. Maud and Ivtrs. Cubblson called at Willard McGuire Sunday evening. Mrs. Albert McBee and Hairy Geyer took their father Ell Geyer to St. John's hospital Saturdsjy. lOLA. KAkgAS DEATH OF MRS. £kE£N (Contlnned From Pag^ Onei j ' ; I • M church :of Carlyle at the'-age cj: 12; and when 13 years old.she became the organic, which position she. retained as long, as she was a member at Carlyle. •: ' • j In the lola church, to I 'whiclv'.shc " triin.sferred her memberslflpj in I9()l, she became characteristiciilly uiliir- ested. enterinfe the wprk immcdrate- ly, ai }d' participating wholehenrtrd- ly as long a^ she was physlcially able. • The contribulioii lof ; hi r thought", and energy will ' bb sfadly missed. She was for marly >jrai-s supovlnt^cndcnt of the Junio^ Cl'irl.s- llan Endeavor. Beln.T u'musiliim of talent, she formed and .ill junior orcheslrik In the chu • was an active nnd vnluabte'i of various women's . orgi,tiiizat;nn.<j. and for two years was sp^is(Ti> of the (31rl Rescfves, n Chrllsllim- nr- ganlzatlOn of high school iivla: Her.father died In 1930.. Tw (V sisters alsQ have precrded her. ID death. One dying in Infancy.;and. the other, Mrs. Charles Smilh, ing two .j'^ars ago. ; In addition to her many frivnds. there remahi to mourn her loss, hrr mother, Mrs. W. T. Woods, a steler, Mrs. Ed Sutherland, both of ;lola. her husband and her fiv6 childrpn.. of whom Louise and Gertrudej arp at home! Frederick is -attettdinr; school in Des Moines, Helen ls:em- ployed In Kansas City, -deneyievc is Mrs. Ray. Nichols of Sa'n Francisco, ;calif. ch.jSlie nit'tiilxT Tomato Juice Cocktail./ 2 cups tomato Juice. 3 tablespoons catsup, 2 tablespoons horserc dish. Vi teaspoon salt. Mix ingi*edlents.. chill and serve. IF YOU MISS THE RECJISTER CALL 1B7 OR 520 Neosho Falls Defeats Gamcft. In its opening game on the home court the Neosho Falls city • b;\.skpt ball teani won over Garntjlt 3.7-U. The Neosho Falls team bad a,successful season last year,- I winning over every team with which ^thcy played. .Only miner changesvhave been made in the line up for'this year. ; ; Garnett Junior high sihoo^won over Neosho Falls Junior high school In the preliminary game. ; i . - ANTI-FREI3ZE DEEP-CtT PRICES : Grnuine 188 Proof Denatured Alcohol, gal. i ... 5!lc Radiator GLvccrine. gil. SU.39 Leak-Stop for your Raid- , iators, per can ISc ANDREWSISON Io\a, 14 S. Washington- Chanute. 215 East;i>Iaiij SPECIAL NOtlCEr Early reports Indicate tljat "THEY JUST liAD TO GET I>IAR| RIED" is one of the most furiously funny screen comedies ever Aimed. In order to give full opportunity for everyone to see'thi^ new hit, the lola's progra m is being altered tp advance the jusuat bargahi program to Tuesday, opening "THtY JUST HAfi| T^ GET MARRIED" on WtdnCsday. for three da>-s! GET SET FOR THE LAtJGII OF YOUR LIFE. LAST TIMES TODAY! Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Presents "THEATRE HaEN LAURElL and HAHDT "THEIR FIRST MISTAKE" TUESDAY! ADMISSION ^^^^ i:15 7 :15 9 :15 THREE DAYS STARTING . WEDMESDaA^ THIRTEENTH GUEST GINGER ROGERS IVLt TALBOT-J.rARNCLL MMDOHALO-ZDOIC PHILUPC -ClUUFOttO KENT Mtf PAUL-HUKST kT HaoT ur AiMiTAM nun. tl -KAUUI- "MEbBURY IN TIIE WILp WESr'—MERRY MELODY "I WISH I HAD WINGS" "SPORT SLANTS" BANKS JR., "PARACHUTE WIRES"—HELEN HAYES, CL Wth >_ • r I ROLAND YOUNG FIFI D'ORSAY i GUY KIBBEE HENRY ARMETTA CORAj SUE CQLLH^S •til COMING SOON!—RUTH CHATTERTON 'S GREATEST HIT, ?FRISCO JEPraV—EDWARD G. ROBINSON, ""TIGEK SHARK"—> I|G.MS "WHIS"rLIN' IN THE DARK"-i-KARLOFF in "*H jtlMPER'-LEE "^ftACY. "CLEAR ALL K GABLE, "THE WHITE SiSTCR.f '

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free