Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 21, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 21, 1933
Page 4
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• • ^ PAGE Defeats Blirlington ^ilel^rt Scott Tram- plies C^er Collegiates " I By a 22- 7 triumph over Burling-; ton the lol li bigh M'l^^^ngjf mount- eat |ie ^ mark to the Neosho Valley league i taodings here last night, but tthe junior college crew was '(fbyJHl with to the tune of 46-16 by -j Fort; Soott to go tumfeUhg, deeper toto^tite CO iference cellar. The high j seconds «mped the <q>eher from the I Blirlington number two squad by 16- y,,13.'\; • " I • J. After geljirfeotf to ai pimy 0-1 ; disailvanta^ to the flrst quarter the ;hi8li < lUtfit began to hit the - I»st^t oftener as the second period ' canie oh a id backed by a delegatioa of ; stnnig-voiced students and a band helffi the visitors to the rear the> most of the way. During he ^reless fh^t quarter j theilkXustangs had all the shots any -r team inlg Jti ask for from iall posl- ' tiohs on.t le! court. The majority of the! opportunities to score were from under the basket. They conttoued T to iniss for the entire eight mtoutes, : but. limitM; the Burlin^on scoring ! to bnefrse throw. Better After. Half; i / The 8e< ond' peilod was much bet• ter, nine points gotog down on the I Mustang side as the opposition rais- ; ed: its total to /ive at half time. The Mustang offensive conttoued thfe improvement to ^he second hall, bi|t Burlinlton also put Ton a drive to that session and by ithe end of the qiiaiter had knotted the count at 15: . • il ;TWO goals and three free throws were then dropped in for the home s^e to t^e final qi^uirter as the losers werp stopped at one counter ftbm the, field. | John Griffith, sophomore forward, led the last t%riod advance with ' four points e^d boosted, his game total to 11 potots for the high mark. ; TTie jiJustang passing was good throughout the game, but a very ^nall percentage of goals were made from the dozens of attempts at the basket. .A • College Cagers Swamped. . ; Limited "to three points in the first haU -r -'iO mtoutes ^f play—the Red Devil cagers were literally swamped alitnost from the start. Maxsongave the Iblans a lead as Ithe game started by counting a long shot, but a few mtoiites later the Soreyhounds were in front by a com- -fortable margin and by half time ,;were enthely out of {sight. ; The cbnferenc^e leaders stopped at ;25 points at the half. Tonyi Faletti, htgh .scoring centier, was responsible ;for 13 Of the Greyhound scores in ; the first section. He tocreased his total to 23 by the final whistle, making nearly all. his goals from under the basket with a patented ; pivot which :1s difficult to stop. ; Ten of the Red DeviJ points were , I .. .' miade on free throws, Sanger drop' plug Jh five in the second half wlth- t out a miss. He was high scorer for ; the locals with seven potots. Coach Kvans will take the college team to : Coffeyvllle for another game tonight. The high school seconds encoun- i Jterjed difficulty in laying the Burl Ihigton seconds away in the first ^ game, but managed to keep on top. [. The scor^ at the half was 4-2 and ; then both • fives discovered the whereabo0s of the hoop to make - a more toteresttog game to the fto- , at two periods. The box, scores: •lote FG. FT F Griffith, f. .............4 3 0 asach, f ;...0 o 2 ttavis, f 2 1 . 1 F!ahweather, c ....l 0 2 anlth, g. .,..0 0 0 Ijtoley, g ,.2 ,0 3 The Christian Endeavor. The Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor is an toterde- nomtoational organization of yoimg people for Chrlstari development and service. It was founded to 1881 by Rev. Francis E.' Clark, pastor of the Congregational church at Portland, Matoe. It is now a world-wide organization with over 80,(^ chapi­ ters and more than~ 4 million members. . ' Farm Bureau ...News... FARM CALENDAI^. Monday, January 23. OfBce. Tuesday, January 24. Elsmore unit meets at 2:00 o'clock. Wednesday, January 25. Mr. Schoth, 4-H club department of Manhattan, will be here. Thursday, January 26. Central Avenue unit will meet at 2 o'clock. Friday, January 27. Landscape Friday night, January 27. boldt 4-H club. Saturday, January 28. OflBce. Helpful Thought: Your words can strengthen your government, can add to the kindly feeltog between nations, can spread the gospel of brotherhood and fraternity, can pave the way to peace. Any'single little wo^d, by any obscure citizen, weighs just as much in causing or preventing misunderstandings, hostility, and hate between, let us say. America and France or America and; Japan. What you can do for your government, you can do for your church and your Christ by the words you speak.—Burris Jenkins. Household Hint—In frying doughnuts, if using lard, try adding 1 to 2 tablespoons of vinegar to prevent grease soaking. Leavening Agents—Use 2 tsp. of baking powder to one cup of flour if no eggs are used. Use tsp. soda with 1 cup slightly sour milk. In substituting soda for baking powder ',i tsp. soda. is equal to 2 tsp. baking powder. (Soda has 4 times the leavening power of baking pow- der.v Sports Talk Also Includes Arguments Against and For Golf Holes : B^ Charles. A. Gmmicb (A. P. Sports Writer.). Missouri has been beaten by Kansas at Lawrence «nd the boys are wondering agato this season if the Tigers are a home team. Last year Missouri won all five conference games played to BreWer fieldhouse at Columbia and looked like a ctoch to wto the championship. The Tigers set out on the roa^ with bigh hopes and came home with only one victory^—over last-place Nebraska—and four losses away from home. That raised the cry that the Tigers were "homers." Coach George Edwards had a far different explanation,, the injury that handicapped center Norman Wagner and such. The evidence so far this seasonj tends to todicate that Big Six basketball teams are generally "homers." Here are the records in confer„ J .... V , i » , ence competition: Kansas won °il1^!?!Pl,™l.?f!i°°l,*" Uree at home, lost one away;. Mis- 5 Trappings. ' 10 Laid, as a, street. 12 Harsh noise * of a trumpefc 14 Vow. 16 Type of; theft designated as grand;or petty by law. , 15 Sea bird, family Alcldae. 19 Two groups ot stars, of which the North .Star is one. 21 To emulate. 22 Never (contraction). 24 To entrap, 25 Wagers. 26'Rain as in . winter. 28 To make lace. 29 Hodgepodge. -30 Vessel for heating water at the table. 31 Gazelle." 32 Hoar>-. 34 Feminine mm pronoun. 36 Social insects. 39 Chestnut horse. 40 Dupe. 42 Moved through water flsh- faslilon. 44 Work of skill. 45 To hire. 47 Bugle plant. 48 Colonist. 50 Empowered. 52 SlacV- 53 Work of fiction. 54 Finishes. 5p Tints of scarlet. A^RTICAIi 1 Uttered. 2 Eccentric , wheel. 3 Greedy. 4 Amber. 5 Dazzing flight. 3STo rescue. 6 Where is the 39 File, malleus 11 Railway / station. •• 12 Hallowed. 13.Colors as fabric. 15 Regrets exceedingly, i 171nsects' eggs. •2fX American •- ; widgeon, a.? Where was Joan of Arc burned? 25 Food for which Boston, U. S. A., is famous. .27Twisteifl. 29 Ratite bird. 32 Blood. 3STp clatter. 34 Portion. 35 Devoured. 37. Ribbed fabrics. found (pi.)? 7 Part of a curved line. & Overseers. _ 9 Spread of an arch. 40 Game of skill. 41 Singing voice. 43 Manufactured. 45 Lump of clay. 46 To rant. 49 2000 pounds. 51 Cot, souri won two at home, lost one away; Oklahoma won two at home, lost one and won one away; Iowa State beat Oklahoma at Ames, lost to Missouri at Columbia; Nebraska won one at,home, lost two away; Kansas State lost three away, lost one at home. •Totals .9 Bnrltogton FG Haight, f. ...1 Gorwto'f. ., 1 A. Applegate, c %2 ' ShuU. g. ilolman, g. 0 .2 4 FT 0 0 2 2 1 Totals .i.. 6 5 9 [ Missed ifree throws—Griffith, Davis, 5, Fairweather, Finley 2, Applegate, ShiiU 3. ! lola J. C. Donaldson, f. iLangsford, f: Sanger, f. Clark, c .. iBeld, c. .. Copening, g, McBee, g. . Maxson; g. Totals FG 0 0 ...1 0 ...0 0 0 .....J......2 : Fort Scot^ J. C. FG i M. Culbertson. f. ......3 i Gross, f. 2 I B. Culbertson, f.' ........3 i Willis, f. M Falettl, c ......9 HUl, c. ...i 'j.Morosin, g.: Dtogus, g. ^; Lark, g. .. Morrow, g. . ...:.....0 .........0 .x; 0 2 .........0 FT 1 0 5 0 0 2 0 2 10 FT 1 ; 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 Entire Wheat Bread. 2 cups scalded milk, cup sugar or 1-3 cup molasses. 4 2-3 cups coarse wheat flour, 2 teaspoons salt. 1 yeast cake dissolve"d in Vi cup lukewarm water. i Add sweetening and {salt to milk; cook, and when lukewiarm add dissolved yeast cake and flour; beat well, cover and let rise to double its bulk. Again beat and turn into oiled bread pans one-half fpll; let rise and bake. Entire wheat bread should not quite double its bulk during last rising. This mixture may be baked in gem pans. Coach Edwards of Missouri figured one time that the home team has some advantage because^ player . gets his bearings not only by gauging the range to the basket but also by other familiar objects in the vicinity of the court while he la facing away from the basket. The proposal to double the size of the golf cups, now offered«. by Gene Sarazen. was fostered several years ago by Stuart Stickney of St. Louis. Missouri amateur champion in mi. Stickney put it this way one day while lingering over the tea-cups at his club: "You have anywhere froni 8 to 14 clubs in the bag, one of them a putter. If you play par golf you have two putts to a green, or a total of 36 shots with one club, and a total of 36 shots with all the other clubs. Why put all that emphasis on one club?" Bobby Jones calls putting a;game within a game and It is his optoion that golf should be made more difficult, not easier. LAHAKPE Diamond Unitt Diamond unit of the farm bureau met Thursday afternoon, January 19th at the home of Mrs. Hurd. There was a meat cutting and curing demonstration given by Mr. Braum. There were twenty members ' and visitors present. After the demonstration our regular business meeting was held, also election of pfiBcers for the coming year as follows: President, Mrs. Dickens; vice- president, Mrs. Lust; secretary and treasurer and reporter, Mrs. Ledford. Next meettog will be with Mrs. Dickens Wednesday afternoon, February 15th.—Mrs. Cora Ledford, Reporter. TROUBLE IN NICARAGUA. Most of Republic Under Siege After Marines Evacuate. San Juan Del Sur, Nicaragua, Jan. 21. (AP)—"The entire republic, with the exception of the four southwestern provmces of Rlvas, Granada, Masaya and Carazo, was placed under a' state of siege today by decree of the senate. United Statesj marines who had been stationed in Nacaragua for maintenance of | order for . several years were withdrawn only last week after an | orderly election iii which Juan B. Sacasa became President, i There have been reports recently of breaches of • discipline in the Nicaraguan national guard. Two weeks ago a niimber of officers of Totals 20 6 10 Missed free throws—Clark, Cop, ening, Maxson 2, M. Culbertson, Gross, Falettl 3. Referee—Kemp, Kansas. Ida Seconds FG Lott, f, 1 Pees. f. ..i. ..0 Drake, f. i.... 1 filxby, c. i... 3 Oliver,' c. ; 0 Wilson, g .j 1 Downer,; g .l 0 Hennessy,. ^ ;..0 Totals ...6 '• BorU Seconds FG Grey, f: .. i ; 0 •Whistler, f; i-O Hogan. f. 0 :-Y John, t. 0 vfl. Applegate. c 'Wagner, g .l .......P /njlmes, g.l ••* Cox. g. .1. tpckhart, g. '..0 ..0 FT 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 FT 0 0 0 0 2' 1 0 0 0 ratals .......J;.5 a ; I ' Befere^HepiJch?, L i Q. ^ mm the guard were placed under an'est. CUPID CRUISES Jack Icopeland of the Wichita Beacon i says Al Gebert, football coach of Wichita university, now holds the record for being "in line" for coaching jobs. First It was Mis-, souri, says Copeland; then Oklahoma .and now Michigan State. That technocracy question has spread to the ranks of football. Four players at the University of Washington—Matt Muczynskl, Jay Hornbeak, Dan Lazarevlch and Mitchell Mondala or something like that— are going to engage to a bitter knockout debate on "Whither Technocracy?" They are perturbed over reports that Columbii university scientists have perfected a mechanical halfback. This chomlum plated .all-Amerl- can. Iron Mike Robot, says the Seattle Times, is a quadruple-threat man who passes, kicks! nms and, and all else failtog, tunnels. Requiring nothing but a change of oil between halves, satisfied with a garage during the week, kept under control by Nicholas Murray Butler .frpm the president's box during the big game. Iron Mike Robot Is slated to be released against the. enemy next season. The gate receipts of the debate will go to the debate squad which is at present sans funds for trips to forensic meets.' BILL JOHNSON LEADING ALL Hoi Race for Scortag Honors m Big Six Is On. Kansas City, Jan. 21. (AP)—Bill Johnson of Oklahoma (3ity, the veteran ^nter on the University of Kansas basketball squad, is, setting a hot pace to the Big Six iconfer- ence Individual scoring contest. Johnson has made 20 field goals and 11 free throws for a total of 51 points to the Jayhawks' four conference games played so far. He rang up 74 potots with 29 field goi^ls and 16 free throws in seven non-conference exhibitions. Second place in conference scoring belongs to Norman Wagner, Missouri center, who has a total of 32 1 points to show for his work in three games. Wagner's average per game is 10.67. compared with John^ son's 12.75. John Cooped of Missouri, cof- lesider last season with an average of 1 11 points per. game, is to ntath place. • EAST lOLA AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS Miss Adonell Massie, 19, Dallas, Texas, who is making a world cruise with friends. Is hmiored Engaged to Cornelius Vanderbllt Jr., who is aboard the same ship. Miss Massie. above, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Massie," prominent in Dallas, - r FARM LEADERS AT MEETING. Soils and Terracing Given Attention at Gathering This Week i Every township in Allen county iwith the exception of two was represented at a meeting held'the middle of this week at the home of Dan M. Braum, county farm agent, for the Instruction of soils and terrac- tag leaders. Under the direction of Mr. Braum, E. A. Cleavenger and John Glassi the last two from the state college at Manhattan, the all-day meeting gave impetus to the work for the coming year and was said by those who attended to have been of the greatest benefit. Eighteen leaders were there. MEXICAN BLAST KILLS MANY At Least 30 Die as Result of Match Near Ga8 <dtoe Tank. Mexico City, Jan. 21 (AP)—Latest advices received here today were that at least 30 persons were killed yesterday to an: eiqilosion and" ttre to Morelia, about: 12S miles north- sesj o| S^dco City. , ? (By J. P. BELL) Miss Clover Howey, 16 South Kentucky, has. retiuTied home after a couple of days visit at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mt and Mrs. W. D. Campbell, at Ottawa. M. G." Rowley has established a small manufacturing plant at his home. 320 South First. Among the things he makes are liquid solder, cement and glue. He guarantees his products to do all he claims for them.' Mr. Rowley hopes to manufacture these and other products In sufficient quantities so as to be able to employ salesmen and distrllSut- ors. Herman Letsinger, Colony, was a business visitor in lola Tuesday evening. Mrs. Jay Sinclair who is qiilte ill of the flu at her home, 19 South Ohio, is slowly improving. Miss Frankie Letsinger and Miss Dorotha Baker called on Mrs. B. F: Lamons and daughter, Guynlth, 604 South Thhd, Thursday. Ray Smith, Blue Mound, spent Wednesday evening with : Fred Mitchell, 308 South Fourth. . Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Holt, i/ir. and Mrs, Claude Holt, Mrs. Lotf Willingham> Kansas City, and Earl Looney spept Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Arlie Looney and son, 405 South Second. Ray Bean, 42^ South Fourth, spent Thursday evening In Humboldt visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Noyes have returned to their home to Madison after visiting the past week with Mrs. Noyes's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Smith and daughter, 415 South Fourth. Mrs. Lois-"White is quite ill of the flu at her home, 211 Sputh Fourth. ', Nerval Holmes, an Employee of the Greathouse meat market, is making .his home with. Glen Arbuckle. Mrs. Lawrence Hardesty called on Mrs. J. C. Baker and daughter. Dorotha, 502 South Third. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Britton and family have moved from 415 South Third to 434 South Colbom. ' B9bbie Townsend is seriously ill at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Townsend, 412 South Kentucky. ' Miss FranklC' Letsinger entertained at the J. C. Baker home. 502 South Third, Wednesday evening ;with ,a surprise birthday' party in honor of Miss Dorotha Baker whose birthday was January 18. Music was furnished by Miss Guynlth Lamons, Richard Brown and Loren Wilson and games were" played. Miss Letsinger assisted by Mrs. Baker served refreshments. Those present were the Misses Guynlth Lamons, Helen-Davison, Ponca City, Verda Allanbaugh, Topeka, Beulah Scoville, Frankie Letsinger,''Dorotha Baker and Velta Sinclair, Messrs. Amos Barnes, Kenneth Baker, Richard Brown, Loren V^ilson. Joe Maloney, Jack Lamons and Aubrey Leslie. Mrs. Marie Howey and son Leo Skyskoski spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lear and children, 429' South Second. Mrs. Walter Thornton spent Thursday eventog with her daugh- ter-m-law, Mrs. Harold West and .son, Ronald Gene, 435 South Fourth. Mrs. Daisy Prazier spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Lois 'White, 211 South i Fourth. MisJs Guynlth Lamons was a dto- neir 'guest of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Foster, 509 South Siecond, Friday.' , Aubrey Leslie was an all night guest Thiirsday of Rlchsmi Brown. 509 South! Second. ON THE ALLEYS An lola doubles team composed of John Reuther and Claude Clemans wUl bowl against teams from Coffeyville and Independence at the local alleys tonight. Spencer and Bryan are the Coffej'ville pin artists due to come for the match and Hackmaster and Fergus are the Independence representatives. The two local men are in the lead to games bowled at Independence lind.'Coffeyville. Tonight's play will decide the issue between the three teams. Miami. Fla.—A Negro convict, breathle'ss and perspiring, plunged past a group of farm workers "knd as they moved to stop him shouted: "I'm helping train the dogs— they'll be here in a minute." It seemed logical and the farm workers let him pass. The bloodhounds appeared a few minutes later just as the convict predicted. They were practicing all right, but professionally. Guards said the Negro, Ellis Wright, had Just escaped from the city stockade. Wright was right about another thing. The dogs needed training— they lost his trail^in the everglades.- (Mrs. G. H. Ford.) MORAN, Kas., Jan. 19.—The entire conwnunlty has been saddened by the death within the last few hours of two of our well known and highly respected citizens. Jacob Bailey aged 75 years' |>assed away Tuesday night at St. John's hospital, lola, where he had been taken that afternoon for treatment for injuries received when thrown from his wagon during a runaway Monday afternoon, as he was returning to his home northeast of town. Mi". Bailey had not gotten hold of the lines befbre his team became frightened and when they were jerked beyond his reach he was powerless to save himself and when the vehicle struck the r railroad track he was thrown with terrific force and fell on the rails • Inflicting several dangerous woimds. He was brought' to the home of his brother, Johii Bailey, where he rematoed until taken to the hospital. The deceased was a bachelor llvtog alone, and is sunived by one brother, John Bailey, Moran, and one half-brother. Fred SchaIck, east of town. Funeral .services are to be held at the Methodist Episcopal church this afternoon, conducted by Rev. J. R. Williams, pastor of; the church, and interment made in the Bronson cemetery. Mrs. B. H. Rodenburg. aged 82, who h.ns been in failing health for several months, suffered a stroke of :ipoplcx>- Monday afternoon and immediately lapsed into a coma from which she did not rally and passed away about the noon hour Wednesday. The deceased is survived by her husband and her daughter, .Mrs. Ada Weast and family, other distant relatives and many friends, who are grieved at her passing; No definite arrangements for the funeral; services have yet been announced, awaiting word from distant relatives. Delbert Franklin was honor guest Tuesday evening at his home northwest of town, when his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Franklto; entertained the Moran Boy Scouts on the occasion of his fourteenth birthday anniversary. Scoutmasters Clarence Kester and Harlan Isaac accompanied the boys and assisted in giving the amusement features of the evening!. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Barnes were guests^also. The, following Scouts attended: Harold Anderson. Rex Brouillard, Dale Brown. Paul Wood, Edwin Peck, Paul Snodgrass, Dick Weast. Russell Flack. Lester Davis, Gerald Doughty, Lee Weatherble, George Thomas McAdam, Virgil Martin, Dwlght Barnes. Delbert was presented fa hand ax as a gift from his Scout group. The evening is reported as one of much pleasure. Mrs. M. C. 'Wheeler of the Victoria hotel, entertained the members of the Triple Link club Tuesday afternoon and had as her guests, Mes- damcs Guyla Martin. J. A. Cook. Frank Rees, Geo. Welch, Charles Harrin. Charles Agner. Clay Weast, E. H. Bartlelt. John Weast. Charles Kiierhcs, and Mrs. O. R. White, of LeRoy.! i Miss M. Lucelia Harris entertained at bridge Saturday evening and had as her guests, Messrs. and Mes- damcs Roy Bartiett, Arthur Mendell, George Weast, Earl Green, Llnley Hills. Chuck Brouillard. Mesdames Harriett Twineham. Ruby Kerschner . and Superintendent Ralph McCrarj'. -Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Doughty made a business trip to Tonganoxie, Kas., Tuesday afternoon. Rev. and Mrs. N. A. Peck who viFited Monday night at Silver Lake attended the meeting of the Kan- , You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It la through Begistet Ctas^fl^^' . ;.• . ;.: KELLEV Showlne the Greater Pictures! NIGHT ANY SEAT lbc-15c M ATINEE ANY SEAT lOcilSc TODAY ONLY— Another one on which dintrihvtor.'i ins^ist we make a minimum admission charge of 10c and 15c. and what a picture! Yon'll like it better than last Saturday's! EDMUND LOWE Wynne Gibson, James Gleason, Lois Wilson, Dickie Moore Sixty miles an hotir thru crowded streets . . . and a dead man at the wheel!EXTRA—MICKEY McGUIRE and his gang in "MICKEY'S BUSY DAY"—TOM & JERRY CARTOON "A CATFISH ROMANCE" —"HURRICANE EXPRESS"" No. 9—PARAMOUNT NEWS. SUNDAY—MONDAY—TUESDAY— The Most Powerful and Moving Love Story of Moderii Times ... in all its passionate intensity, comes to thej screen . . written by a great author, with Motion Picture's leading actress, and an exceptional supporting cast. HELEN HAYES GARY COOPER ADOLPHE MENJOU Paramount Piclur* rndsud by Frank Boreas* Ida makv of "S CVM A H MVM" PLUS—"BETTY Boor 's UPS AND DOWNS"—GBANTLAND * RICE'S SPQBTS-EYE VIEW, "STIOT^" Ofi THE BALL"—PARAMOUNT NEWS. 1 sec U5 IWJ! MCM r Mft v.Wni TPHE portrait is of KICIIARD + WAGNEU; The curront size piiper money has been in use since JU.N'p ' 1!>29. - The aljbicviation n^eans FOR EXAMPI.F:. All-Day jMeeting,, Inclnding Oniina- tioh Services to be Held in Christian Chnrch January 29 ^ sas council of churches held in Topeka Monday and Tuesday. They aJso had short Visits with friends while there. Mrs. A^C. Best is in quite poor health. again, but not confined to her lied all the time. Mr. and Mrs. Claud MJTCS and little son Gleeford. were Sunday guests of Mr. MjTes' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will.Myres, northwest of town. The San Souci club enjoyed their regular meettog Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. George Weast. The following memliers were present: Mesdames Linley Hill. Arthur Mendell, Claud Taylor, Lloyd Wlnslow, 'j Roy Hurley, lola, Neni Gilliam, Frank McAdam, Walter dine, K. C. Kygier. Mrs. Leon Weast was an invited guest. Mts. Rees Burland attended a meeting of the Moments Musical club in lola, Tuesday afternoon. BASKETBALL IN^SULTS { (By the Associatts. Press) | High Scbool. Emporia 21. Ottawa 22. Burlington 17, lola 22. Topeka 16, Lawrence U.' , Frontehac 12, Parsons 23. Columbus 38, Coffeyvllle II. Pittsburg 35, Independence 16. Girard 37, Mulberry 14. College high, Pittsburg, 22, Arma 15. Cherokee 14, Baxter Springs 13. McCune 20, Altampnt 31. Erie 22, Pittsburg business college 11. Wichita East 21, Wichita North 18. Wyandotte 34, Atchison 21. Leavenworth 26, Argentine '22. MarysvlUe 17, Junction City 20, (overtiine). Olathe 17, Rosedale 13. Clay Center 32, Concordia 14. Independence Jr. College 25, Parsons Jr. College 38. Garden City Jr. College 6. Hutchinson Jr. College 23. LAHARPE, Jan. 1 21—Floyd ;Hunter, lola, was to town calling on business friends Friday evening. The LaHarpe chapel program for Friday morning was as follows: A talk on i "inspirations,", Paul Aten; playlettj "Old Time Play," including thef following characters: Miss Lucile Davis, Miss Uvon Stephens. Raymond Sterltog and Loren ^Barker; a '-Skit of Life" with Dmer Turner jand Grace Sprague.' • Mrs. Morton Sherman, patient at St. John's hospital, is getting along : as well <as can be expected. The 'LaHarpe town basketball team was defeated at Mildred: last Thursday evening, 16-12. The second team score was 19-18 in favor of Mildred. Mrs. iC. T. Harris's condition remains about the same. ; George Lewman, lola, was sin all night guest of relatives in LaHai-pe Thursdky. Mr. Neilson, Topeka, was ; here calling-on bustoess friends Thu'r.sday morning. An all day meeting with oi'dina- tion services will be held • at: the. church the last Sunday In the month. • ' Ml-, and Mrs. Frank Tallmanj Mrs. Effie Penniman and Mrs. Levy; Fort Scott, were all day guests today of Mr. arid Mrs.. G. D. Hartley. The; LaHarpe girls' baskeiiiall team clefeated the Bronson tcim here Friday evening 44 to 6. Tlie La­ Harpe; boys lost 15 to 12. will be Saturday night. January 27, with Elsmore here. Mrs: F. A. Ruse, Wichita, and Mrs. j. W. Rutherford, Wellington, Kas.,'were•all night guests 'Thiirs­ day qf Mrs. Ruse's brother, O. D. Hartley and Mrs. Hartley on- their way to Kansas City to visit relatives. On tijeir return trip they wiy visit -here again. Otis Barker, Ada. Okla., is visiting Mrs..: Barker and; family for 'n few days .J ' Mil. and Mrs. M. C. Brown. lola, were-in LaHarpe attending to bus- ihe.s.s Friday afternoon. IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR fiZn Tank Car Buyers of^ GASOLINE 2 Cars, or 16,500 Galldns This Year. ; Wholesale 6c and up per: gal., lietail 12c and up per gal. Retail All Taxes Paid : VINE OIL & GAS CO. state and Lincoln ;Iola, Kas. "THEATRE OF THE STARS" TODAY! Admission IOG to T BtCA i^aifcs ^ou^ooR THRILLS MICKEY MOUSE "THE DUCK HUNT"- •TlMAAfCOy NN ^^ CODE With NORA LANE "l^nCROSCOPIC MYSTERIES' ; TOM TYLER—"JUNGLE / MYSTERY" I SUNDAY -AND MONDAY OWL SHOW TONIGHT \ li :30. p. m.-^Regular Prices - The Glamorous Romantic Sensation lof San Francisco's Fam<)us Barbary Coastt A First National hit ^ilh DONALDj COOK, LOUIS CALHERN.i JAMES MURRAY; HARbLD HUBER An Elk's Charity Ben^et ; SUNDAY 2:00-4:00-8:0010:00 p. m. : CHARLEY CHASE ' JESSE CRAWFORD "Now We'll Tell One" "Koffee ^arid Kisses" LATEST NEWS OF THEliroRLD

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