Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 23, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 23, 1933
Page 6
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- PAGEiSIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 23.1988. lOLA. KANSAS READY TO MEET IOWA ^ TUESDAYNIGHT •' ,' Victory, for Jayhawkers Would Take Them Out Of Tie for First i Conference Standing. ^ W L Pet TP' OP Kansas ...3 1 .750 126 105 Oklahoma .....3 1 .750 117 106 Missouri 2 1 .667 93 90 Iowa State ....1 1 .500 53 54 Nabraslca ....,.;] 2 .333 93 94 Kansas State .0 4 .000 101 134 i Games This Week. Tuesday;—Kansas vs'. Iowa istale at Ames. ; ; 'Saturday—Iowa State vs. Kansas State at Manhattan. Results Last Week. jKansas 35. Missouri 27. . /Oklahoma 39. Kansas State 36. : Kansas City. Jan. 23. (AP)—Kansas and Iowa State, each once de- feftted, are the only leading teams '.which will attempt to Improve their st&nding in t^e Big Six conference basketlwll race this week. : JThe defending champion Jav- "hfjwkcrs. tied with Oklahoma for -the lead as a result of their victory over Missouri last week, will ^plav Iowa State at Ames Tuesday lilght. - - - i Iowa State, the .surprise team ^hlch defeated Oklahoma at Amos in ,the season opener, plays last- iSlai^e Kansa.s State at Manhattan Saturday night. • Kansas's triumph over M!issoiiri, /35r27i week left four teams, knd possibly a fifth, with a chance to win the title or finish in a high pes tion. With the conference .schedule nearly half finished. Kansas. Oklahoma, Missouri and Iowa Sta[c each have suffered only one 4efeat. Nebraska, beaten twice, s^ill rates as a contender, although its bid is not regarded as formidable. Kansas State, with four losses and no i'dctorics. is out of it. The Wildcats idst to Oklahoma last wpel. ?6 -39. M .s.souri and. Nebraska 'will re- n^Aip idle this week and Missouri will resume conference play against Kansas State at Manhattan February 3. The Tigers meet Oklahoma at Norman the following night. The second Ijattle between Missouri and Kanks. at Colmnbia, is billed for F^bijuary 11. Kansas, which suffered its only de^feat so far at. the hands of Oklahoma, away from home, must play three games on the road, at Ames. Lincoln, and- Columbia, before returning to the familiar court at Lawrence^ February 18. In, the 10 frames played by all conference scraps the' visiting team has been successful In only one. 'nie scoring leader is Bill Johnison, Kansas canter, who has com- pHed 51 points for an average of ;12;;75i points per game. He has pl;iy^d one more game than Norman WSagtier. Missouri centeh who is es- t.a|>li|;hed in second pl^e with 32 points for three games, or an average of 10.67. ] pa|:land. Calif.—Attendance at a mcfving picture show cost Robert Evsinb, 56-year-old gardner $8300. he's reported to police. His wallet. cont«iinlng his life's savings, which hc' reported missing after leaving the .theater, was found on the floor by the manager but it was empty. Bv&ns told police he drew the money, iif 17 $500 bills, froin a bank thrpe] weeks ago and had been car- .ryl^gjit with him. SHE WILL BE MRS. BLACK CROW Mamie Harrison, above, Dallas, Texas, girl, is soon to be Mrs. Black Crow. More specifically, she is to be the bride of John P. Hearne, who is better known as the "Morah" of the famous black­ face team of Moran and Mack. Mack will be best man, and his wife matron of honor at the wedding. The ceremony is to be held in Mexico, and directly afterward all four will go to Hollywood to begin work on their nejct movie. ROCKLOW Jan. 20.— Mr. and Mrs. Will Deer and family spent Sunday with the- former's aunt. Mrs. Belle Drake, of Uniontown. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Russell' and Betty Gillham, Mr. and Mrs. John Grubaugh. and Mr. and Mrs. Gale West, were Sunday dinner guesti of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. George Beaman and family spent Sunday at the parental Charles Rogers home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Conger, of lola, spent Tuesday at the Ross Kitznui- ler home. Mr. and Mrs^ Ed. Eastwood and family soent Sunday evening at George Heckenliable's. Percy and Ei-erett Deer soent Sunday with Jack and George Crone. Carl Anderson. Ed Eastwood and Lonrile Reeder, have been working on the road tlae last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Reeder arid family moved to the Faugh farm last week. i • Ed Gibson and family, west of Elsmore. have rented the Will Shank farm, and will move there this spring. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schuler. Skiatook. Okla.. are visiting tlie latter's brother,) Will Deer and family. Cofffj'ville-^Ruth Noree Detar. 4. died here Saturday night from gangrenous poisoning resulting from tulmaremia. whicli the child is believed to have contracted while handling wild rabbits. . Serum brought here from Kansas City was used in a vain effort to save her life. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Detar. Liberty. Kas. Mexico, Mo.—Dave C. Owca. 62- year-'old sexton, wants to attend Sunday school 50 years without an absence. He has made a good start, having attended every Sunday for 39 years. Owen is a bachelon 1 WILLIAM BRAUCHER Wlitph These Two nr ^HJ; destinies of Stanford UVilver.sily's football team, forsaken by Pop Warner when tlie vencnablo gentleman turned ' his fac^ back (o the east, will jiot be tossed into the ashca« just yet. i TlijTe is just a possibility that Ihtf Indians, coached by "Tiny" TJioniliill ami Krftie Nevers, may roliiii to toa.'it .supremacy, wliicli i» ^ lot to .say with tlioso terrible Trojans in iho same leasue. ' Th >rnhin, whose light has been hldidrn under the Warner bushel ton 10 years, helped Aiidy Kerr to tseL up the Warner system at .Sta,nfpra before Pop left Pitt. Tiny had been line coach under Charley Moran at Centre College in ISil, and had fashioned th'; rpru-i rd wall that stood Harvard dn ;;it ; pink ear. . j \Varnpr, unable to leave Pitt bcQaiise of a contract, had accepted ;th'e Pacific coast Job and sent his-; 9wn assistant, Kerr, along with IThornhill to Install the wing- 'b;ac-k machinery. . Cave Pop Good Start rpiidnNHlLL and Kerr set it »P lll]"'"^ * jsoj well that Stanford emerged as ('oast champion two years later, upsetiing the University ot California dynasty. This upsetting vas aided no little by Mr. Nevers himself, who was "developed" by T|hofn|hill and Kerr first, and Pop Warner second. Into one ot the grc^t«jsl football players of all Both All-Americas ^EV'F :ns went on to say that h.'; would welcome an opportunity" to assist Tiny as a backfield roach. The pair oC thorn, Thern'liill a former All-America lineman, and N'evcrs an AU-Amorica back, may work out an offensive tliat will l)ring coast footljall a few severe tremors. -', These two will have something that Wa-i iier lacked, even though Pop is tops as a football coach, andi'thoie's no getting around tliat. There was always between Pop and the players thei barrier of his reserve. Pop never has been a great one to make com- panloire of the players. ,The old boy is not a good mixer. But every man who has played football in the last 10 years at Stanford knows Tiny Thornhill as a friend. Tiny has a fine, even temperament, a keen sense of humor and is still young at heart. He is the kind of fellow the players go for Every Stanford captain since 1922, asked to recommend a man for. the job, picked Cashed in With Grange jV[EVERS, who was: called- by •••^ Pop the greatest football player he ever coached, is one ot those ' native Californians from' Willow River. Minn .i ' The big -y. ^bloiid lived at Superior, Wis., un- llmf. Of. course, it always is a,til his high school days when his iiiofil f|uestion how much coaches j father decided to go to the Pacific rea^Iyi do "develop" stars—-at,coast and raise prunes, least such stars as Nevers. Thornhill has gone along year after year, receiving not much ot tlie credit when 'Warner teams IThe question dskcd by some football critics before Thornhlira rec<cntj appointment was: "Is Tiny aggte?slve enough for the Job?" Fori wihlch Nevers had tjie following'answer: "5"l^ornhiU will surprise you witH liis aggressiveness. We who pljayed under Kerr and Thornhill 10 years ago remember Tiny as a dominant figure. He assumed a minor role when i Pop took charge iiij "SJ wiiicU was tUe natural Wn^ 0 (lo,!' Ernie was All-America fullback In 1925. After his graduation he played pro football, cashing in on the golden gate ot that period by organizing a team in Florida, and playing 2S games in one season against C. C. Pyle's team which ballyiioocd Red Grange. He played for and coached the Chicago Cardinals for several years. • ICrnio went in for baseball and went as high as the St, Louis Browns, but the game did not attract him as ranch as football. George Slsler once remarked that Nevers appeared to be as good a iiiiching pi;ospect_a8 be had ev|r HOPE FOR RED DEVILS Play in First Half CoffeyvlUe Game Shows Smooth-WoridnjT Qnintet —Last Half Looks Bad The lola Jimior college Red Devils went down to their fourth conference defeat of the season at Coffeyville Saturday night where the Ravens of Coffeyville Junior college put on a strong secOnd-half rally to annex a decisive 39-20 victory. A bit of cheer was forthcoming from the game for the Red ttevils. according to the report of Coach Mickey Evans, however, as the score at half time was even up at 13. In the first 20-mihute period the Devils performed smoothly and had ''the high scoring Coffeyville machine busy all the way. The second period wafe the reverse, howbver, with the Ravens reaching deep into their bag of tricks to pull out a few that baffled the lola team. Three fouls oh Clark and Maxson also worked to the dls- ad\-antage of the lolahs throughout the second hklf. Dickey, Coffeyville center, added 12 pohits in the fii^l half to 4 he had made in the first section to win the high scoring mark of the game. Sanger and Donaldson, lola forwards, were second high of the game with, 7 p)oints. The box score: lola FG FT F Sanger, f 2 3 0 Donaldson, f .'...3 1 0 Langsford, f 0 0 0 Clark, c 2 1 3 Reid, c 0 0 0 Maxson, g 0 0 4 McBee, g. 0 ' 0 ' 1 Copening, g. 0 1 0 Totals 7 6 8 Coffeyville FO FT F Hylcr, f 2 0 1 Brighton, f 2 0 1 Tongicr. f; 2 2 1 Smith, c ...0 0 1 Dickey, c 8 0 1 G. earns, g 0 Q 1 Schierlmann, g ....3 0 0 R. earns, g. 1 0 2 Decker, g 0 1 1 Braggs, g. 0 0 0 Totals- 18 3 9 Missed frecj throws—Sanger 3. Donaldson, Maxson, MJcBee, Hyler, Smith, Dickey 2, G. Cams, Decker 2. Referee—Lance, Pittsburg Teachers. PRAIRIE CHAPEL Jan. 17—Mr. knd Mrs. C. P. Maxwell and sons Harold and Charles spent, Sunday with I. E. Hoke and family, LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cook called on Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Mattocks last Sunday afternoon. Betty Jo and Dorothy Robb and Marvih. Bacon were absent from school Monday because of flu. Mrs. John Ralston of Elsmore called on her son Ed Ralston and. family Friday.'"* Gus Thompson and Mrs. Clara Thompson were''lola visitors Friday. Mr. and Mrs. George Bacon spent Tuesday at the B. H. Bacon home and assisted with butchering. Mrs. C. F. Maxwell and Mrs. Tom- Davis called - on Mrs. George Bacon Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Russell Mattocks spent Thursday at J. A. Mattocks's. Mrs. L. D. Mattocks spent Friday afternoon with her mother, Mrs. C. F. Maxwell. Relatives from lola were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fay Meadows Sunday. Miss Clara Mattocks and Mrs. C. O. LaRue and son Dale were Colony visitors Friday. Earl Snyder and family from the Stony Point district visited Sunday at Harley Robb's. Sunday afternoon callers at J. A. Mattocks's were Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Robb and family, Mr. and Mrs. Russel Mattocks. Open Circle club met with Mrs. Opal LaRue Wednesday. A shower was given for the new boy, Kenneth Dale, at the LaRue home. Annual election of officers was held. Fannie Wood was elected president;; Kate Cook, vice-president; Etta Robb, treastlrer; Ruth Fbrd, secretary. Etta Robb and Clara Mattocks served refreshments. BRUSHING UP SPORTS--• By Laufer NEWS OF LAHARPE Drilling Starts Satnrday on Roedel Farm South of LaHarpe For Gas. ROCKY POINT Jan. 20.—Mrs. Theodore Guder was called to Blue Mound Thursday by the illness of her sister, Mrs. Vashti Charles and is caring for her at present. Louise Camp is improving from the infection in her foot, but it will be some time before she is able to be on her foot 6r back in school. The Vic Gregg family from near Moran spent Sunday at Tom Johnson's. Saturday evening'a merry bunch of young folks came in and surprised Claude Stout in honor of his birthday which was Sunday. They sen'ed pie and cake. During the evening Mr. and Mrs. George Stout looked in on a farewell surprise party the Sunshine club was havinB for Johnnie Camac's. Jesse Guder sold a team of young mares to a Mr. Garrison near Kincaid for $90 each. ' Mrs. S. F ; Camp and son Gladwyn were Fort Scott visitors Wednesday. Tom Johnson called on Jay Cloyd Thursday afternoon. George and Marshall Stout are moving machinery in the trailer to the new home near Hepler. GLENDALE Jan. 19.—Laveme Barr is sick and out of school. ^ Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Adams and Mrs. Mable Shapel and Marvin, lola, visited from Friday until Sunday at V. W. Heath's. Mrs. Heath visited Mrs. Van Pelt Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Heath and Rex and V. W. Heath di^ove to Geneva and lola Mopday looking for a farm. Dick Hickman is suffering with the flu. Mrs. Nora Tucker and Mary attended Grange at Falrvlew Tuesday night. Mrs. Bess Ross helped Mrs. Van- saut with her butchering Thursday. Mesdames Adams, Shapel, Heath, and Vivian Heath visited Mrs. Lloyd Heath Saturday afternoon. A small ad In the Classified columns often p\it8 over a big deal i LAHARPE, Jan. 23.—Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Marsh and two sons spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Litteer, northeast of town. Major and Mrs. McGill, Fort Scott, Kas.. spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Danforth and George and called on other friends. Mrs. Heber Ransom accompanied the Rhj-thm RoUickers to Coffeyrllle Saturday afternoon. Mr. Ransom and Richard drove ' to Cherryvale Saturday evening to meet Mrs. Ransom. Rock is now being taken from the Otto Barker place southwest of to^ifn instead of the Allan Davis farm where it was formerlj* being secured. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Mitchell, Tola, were here Saturday afternoon on^ business. Mrs. George Glazcbrook who suffered a seriously sprained arm several da.ys ago is nearly recovered. Mrs. Rebekah Arnold vas in lola Saturday nioming on business. Mr. and .Mrs. R. P. Sprague called Friday afternoon on E. O. Sprague and family. Mrs. Guy Tredway and i Mildred returned Sunday from Sedgwick, Kas., where they attended the fun- era of Mrs. Tredway's brother. ; lone Smith has been ill with chicken-pox. Walter Howerton opened the fkh- ing season Saturday and reported it good. Mrs. Sam Kennedy, McPherson. Kas.. visited over the wcekrend with Mr. and Mrs. Bldgcway and family. The ordaining services and all day meeting to be held the last Sunday in January will be at the Baptist church. Special music will be furnished in the morning and afternoon by people from Bronson and other churches, i Mr. and Mrs. A. B. O'Shaughnessy drove to Kansas City where the latter is taking treatments. Bud Sellman. student at Independence junior college, .spent the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. ,^ess Turner. . Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Stewart were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Knepp In lola. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Larson visited Sunday with Mr. Larson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Larson near Savonburg. Mrs. C. A.'Walker left Saturday morning for Ottawa where she was called by the death of her brother- in-law. S. B. Bodley. Work was started Saturday in drilling for gas on the Roedel farm south of town. Gas lines are being laid from the^ Crumrine and Roedel farms. Mrs. Hildred Washburn and Mrs. Geo. Lacy, Garnett, visited Saturday afternoon with Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Lacy and family. Harry and Lois Marie accompanied them home to spend the night and Dr. and Mrs. Lacy were guests in Garnett Sunday. , , ^, Rev. Del Morris, Bronson, gave the preaching servibe at the Baptist church Sunday morning and reported that Mrs. Morris, who has been seriously 111; Is somewhat Improved. Miss Sarah Green had the abcess on her throat lanced last week and is not feeling so well. Mrs. Anna Meeks and family and Nobel Ohlfest visited Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Loren Meeks and family. Blue Mound. Msses Opal and Ada Meeks remained for a few days visit. Mrs. I. E. Hoke, Mrs. Gene Smith, Mrs. Gertie Limes, Mrs. Andrews and Mrs. Dudley spent Saturday afternoon in lola. - Mr. and, Mrs. Jim Van Dam and son, LaCygne, Kas.. visited Simday with Mr. an dMrs. Oscar Fulkerson and family. The old time gospel revival meeting which is being held at the Christian chiu-ch has reported very promising prospects for a big success. Approximately 200 persons were present last evening. Tonight is Moran night. Moran will be present with a special program. Let us all come out tonight and greet Moran with at least 250 present, and hear the interesting sermon, "The Straight Gate." BAYARD (Mrs. Floyd McCorinack, Jan. 20—S. C. Frame, who entered St. John's hospital Tuesday of last week for an operation for hernia, was able to be brought to his home east of Bayard Sunday. Several Bayard members of the Mildred Ladies' Aid helped with the work at the church Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Burnett and son. William Burnett, accomijanied Mrs; Barley and Miss Betty Barley to Parsons Friday. Floyd McCormack took several of the freshman boys of Mildred high school to Kincaid Friday evening, where tliey played the Khicaid third tenni in ba.sketball. Mildred won. A number of Bayard; rooters attended the boy.s' and girls' league basket ball games at Bronson Saturday evening. Mildred wori both games. Miss Mildred Dunlap. who has been visiting friends at Carlyle the past two weeks, returned home Saturday. A. M. Dunlap and wife, of Carlyle, were Saturday noon dinner guests at Dunlap's. Floyd McCormack and wife and sons called on Mrs. Millard Heath Saturday afternoon. She seems much better. Velma Gillham spent Saturday night and Sunday at home. Pete GiUham and family, of Mildred, were Sunday visitors at the Walker Gillham home. Mis. O. J. Dunlap and daughter. Miss Mildred Dunlap, attended the funeral of Mrs. Frederick Green In lola Monday afternoon. PRAIRIE ROSE Jan. 18—Melvin Davis and faniily {spent Sunday at the parental Davis home. ' George Ford and Will Wood'were Port Scott visitors on business one day week. Mrs. Wood spent the day with Mrs. Ford. Mr. and Mrs. George Hart of lola and Mr. and Mrs. Will Young were I guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Miner Sunday. Mrs. Vara Rogers and Mrs. Agnes ; Rogers attended Missionary meeting at Mrs. Ponsler's Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Isaac were callers at Charley Isaac's Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rogers and Gladys, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Roge?^ and Bobby spent Sunday at the J. P. Rogers home, north of Bronson. Loren Rogers and family moved I Tuesday to the Horton Ranch south of Gas, where they will have work this spring. MILDRED LEADS ALL Marmaion Valley Leagne Standings Show lOOO for Head Team IVIarmaton VaUey StaMdines. BOYS LEAGUE. W. Mildred 4 Uniontown 3 Bronson —^ 2 LaHarpe ] 0 Elsmore —0 " GIRLS LEAGUE. W L. T. Uniontown 2 Mildred i 3 Elsmore ...1 LaHarpe 1 Bronson 0 Games Friday. Elsmore at LaHarpe. Uniontown at Bronson, L. 0 1 2 3 3 Pet. 1.000 .750 .500 .000 .000 Pet. .750 .750 .500 .500 , .000 Mildred, Jan. 21.—Mildred high school boys strengthened their hold on first place In the Marmaton Valley league standings and the girls advanced to a tie with the Uniontown girls for first place In the league as a result of victories over Elsmore boys and girls teams here Friday night. The Elsmore boys were routed by the overwhelming count of 88-9 and the visiting girls were nosed out by 28-27. At Bronson the LaHarpe girls were victorious over the home team and the Bronson boys won their second league victory In defeating the LaHarpe boys. Four Mildred players, Roland Sinclair, R. Curley, Jeffries and C. Curley scored 15 points each In the victory over Elsmore. The. box score of the Mlldred- Elsmore game: niildrcd G Ro. Sinclair, f 6 E. Hueston. f * R. Curley, f 7 Hardy, f ••••O N. Hueston, c 5 Jeffries, c .; 7 C. Curley, g 7 Cunningham, g 0 Boyer, g • • • 1 Brown, K ........ —. .1 Rl. Sinclair, g •••^ FT, 3 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 40 8 Elsmore G FT E. Hohnes, f 0 1 Olsen, f ......2 1 R. Holmes, f 0 0 A. I^olmes, c 1 1 Sisson. g 0 0 Ohlfest, g ......0 0 Totals 3 3 * 11 F 4 2 3 0 I REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS | I (Prom the Office of The lola } 1 Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) I * -—^ «i January 21. 1933. Grant Weston, unmarried to Ethel Crouthers, blocks 1 and 2 In Travis Addition to Gas City. Kansas, also that part of the SWVi of SWK of 28-24-19. commencUig 50 feet /east of SE comer of block 2, Travis Add. to Gas City. Kas., thence north .602 feet, thence east 250 feet, thence south 602 feet, thence west 250 feet to beginning, $750. LAME DUCK AMENDMENT IS RATIFIED (Continued From Page One) , first time for succession to the presidency If the president-elect dies or falls to tjuallfy. The vice- president elect taices over imtil congress provides for selection of a president, which It Is given specific right to do, upon terms it Is at lib­ erty'to prescribe. One more amendment Is contemr plated by the Constitution modernIzers: Abolition of the electoral coj- lege, so that the people may vote directly upon the president, and the election shall depend upon a straight national majority. It Is possible now for the man with less than half the popular vote to wim But that may take as long to accomplish as the Job completed today; RISING STAR Jan. 21.—Mr. and Mrs. Preston Patterson and Mlna , Lucile spent: Sunday at the parental; mte home. Earnest Helms and family, visited Sunday at the Wilbur Helms home at Colony. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sisson and Patty spent Sunday at tiie parental McElvane home eaist of Bayard. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Frame and Dee spent Wednesday at Clare Wilson's. Mr. and Mrs. WUlard Smith and children: were Blue Mound visitors Sunday. Lee and Loren Snyder ground com at Elmer Kite's Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sisson and Patty spent Sunday 1 evening at the Clare Wilson home. Mrs. Harley Snyder. Loren and Florence were lola visitors Saturday. ' Mrs. Charley McCoy is Ul with the flu at this time. A. J. Sprlngston and Fred and Clare Wilson and family spent Sunday at Harley Snyder's. " Lester Mills and family were lola visitors Wednesday. Mrs. Lester Mills who spent the past two weeks at Greeley returned home Simday. Bill Hlte, Lee, Loren. a^^d Florence Snyder, Miss Anna Lea Calloway, Clare Wilson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mills spent Thursday at the Warren" Sisson home. . Alliance. Neb.—Harry Gantz laj-s claim to the original jig saw puzzle hound. The Gantz family spent the other evening working on a jig saw puzzle. "They completed it except fot one piece. They searched the house, high and low, while Topper, their fox terrier watched with interest, but the missing pasteljoard could not be found. ' Two days later Topper appeared slightly ill. He choked a time or two and then coughed up the missing piece. THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. , C. O. COOHTTiTi, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies Old and Reliable—Estebllshed 1911 Comer Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Water Tower) IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR 520 DEEP CUT PRICES MOTOR OIL.& GREASE Paraffin Base Motor OH- 5 Gallons SI.79 5-lb. Bucket Cup Grease ..48c 5-lb. Bucket Grease Gnn Grease 67c 5-Ib. Bucket Gear Grease .69c ANDREWS & SON lola, 14 S. Washington Chanute, 215 East Main TheyVe, .Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 : Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. lola, Sas. SPRING VALLEY fMrs. B. F. Low.) Jan. 20.—We aire grateful for the rain we had Tuesday. Walter Hadlock is laid up with his back since having tlie flu. Mrs. Tom Fisher's sister and family from Mapleton, took dinner with them Sunday, last. Jess Polk and wife and son Donald, were pleasant callers at the Low home last Sunday. Rev., and Mrs. Jcffcoats of Bronson. took dinner with Mr. Fate Ross and family last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Heaton and daughter Ada Joan, Ben Low and wife and Ray attended a poul- ti->- meeting at the Sunflower hatchery in Bronson Tliursday evening. Pete Jackson and fainlly moved fi-om the,Marslial house to tlie house on the lease where he pumps last Monday. Ralph LaRue called at his uncle's, Bfcn Low's last Monday on his way to see Bill Ermel. Mr. and Mrs. LawTence Schalck and son Alvis, attended his uncle, Jake Bailey's funeral In Moran, last Friday. Mike Hoggatt, wife and girls. Francis and Mary Evalyn. were callers at her uncle's, Ed Beaman, last Sunday evening. Ralph Townsley ground , feed for Frank Black and Ray Low, last Thursday afternoon. Several from this vicinity attended the.Farmers union meeting and oyster feed at North Falrvlew school house last Tuesday evening. , Emooria—Mrs. Earl Clements and her five-months-old son lost their lives in which destroyed their farm home near Lebo late Saturday. • Mrs. Clements S^-as attempting to .start a fire when a can of kerosene pxplodcd. She was, from the burning house by her step-sons, Harold. 4, and Robert, 2, and brought to an Emporia hospital where she died several hours later. The body of the child was recovered from the ruins yesterday. COX-MELTON AGAIN Chacoma's Card Also Includes Henry -and John Neal One Sure Way to EndCaughsand Colds persistent coughs and colds lead to eerious trouble. 'You can slop them now 'with Oeomulsion, an emulsined creosote toat is pleisajit to take. Cre«mu]sii>n is a new medical difcoverv with two-fold action; it soothes and heals the inSamed memi ^aries and inhibits germ growth. Of all known drugs, crjensote is recognized by high mediral authorities as one of the greatest healing agencies for persistent coughs and colds and other forms inf throat troubles. Creomulsion contains, in addition to creosote, other healing elements which soothe and heal the infected membranes and'stop tha iirilation and inflammation, while the creosote goes on to the stomach, is absorbed into the blood, attacks the seat of the trouble and checks the growth of the germs. Creomulsion is giianinteed satisfactory in the treatment of persisJent coughs and colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis and other forms of respiratory dl.ieascs, and is excellent for building up the after colds' or flu. Money refunded if anv cough orcold, no matter of howlong standing, is not relieved after takingaccording todircctions. Aakyourdruggist. (Adv.) MATINEE ANY SEAT ,^ KELLEY 10c-15c TODAY AND TUESDAY NIGHT ANY SEAT 10c-25c Orval Cok and Eggs Melton baok^ for a finish match, two falls Bull out "of three whether It takes one of tiie two 15 minutes or into th^ wee small hours of the night tp gain the decision. ,; ; Such Is the main event ar ranged by Promoter Mike Chacoma |or -jDie next weekly wrestling performarice to be shown Thursday in M, W. ,A. hall. Cox and Melton tussicd for three quarters of an hour hfjre last week but neither could capture cv!en one fall In that time and how Iqng it will-take.for one of the twoUo l^vel the other twice is a question. :"The fans took the match l&kt wjek favorably, causing Chacoma | to announce • the return engagemtjnt. Melton has not been defeated here this winter and Cox is clas .W around the,top of the middleweights In this section. Guy (Bvill) Henry, the stranger who caused such a great deal j of commotion last Thursday nl^ht. na.s hid his riame placed on t^e ciird opposite that of John Neal, the Idlan, for the coming show^ The Bull, who has been ijeported as being from several largp cities here arid there but who apipear^ to have joined the Chacoma stable' for the time being, wrestled to a favor- abie Impression last week. Hie minced to; a scoreless tie with Oryal Cox In - a 15-mlnute match. 1 The Neal-Henry sklrmUh is sclied- uled for one fall with the time being: left to the discretion of, the^ gkifliators. Preliminary .^exliibltfons ' are; also advertised. As a result of a notable i nprovp-,. ment in attendance at tie last' showing. Chacomft announced that 100-more seats would be i.vallftble Thursday night. In order t) assure , accommodation for all cash custta- er.-;, the "ladles free" anriou icenient was. replaced on this week'^ advertisement by "ladles 10 cents." Children will be admitted for the same price arid men for the usual charge of 25 cents. "T |IEATRE OF THE S-rARS TUCA- Last Times Today! . : . . the gi'eat .star of "Madame X" in thel fin<est role of her career . . JI Sec the San Francisco Earthquake in All Its Fury! > i CHARLEY CHASE "NW We'll Tell One' ORGAN NOVELTY AND NEWS TUESDAY AND^; WEDNESDAY? Two great .stars aid a cast of favorites ir the biggest bargain shqw o.f the month! ADMISSION lOe TO ALL ERNEST, HEMINGWAY'S WORLD rAMOUS STORY... AS YOO READ IT IN THE BOOK ... SO YOO wni. SEE IT ON THE SCREEN. PLUS—SPOETS-EYE VIEW, TALKARTOON, NEWS WEDNESDAY BARGAIN DAY- A return showing of the greatest mystery thriller ever presented. FREDRIC mECH, MARIAM HOPKINS, ROSE IIOBART, IN "DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE" THURSDAY AND FRIDAY^ John Danymore in ''A Bill of Dirorcement" LIBERTY GIVES IT 4 STARS. AROUND THE CORNER^RICHARD DIX, ANN HARDING ia "THE CONQUERORS- GUY KTBBEE EVALYN KNAPP LYLE TALBOT JOSEPHINE DUNN NED SPARKS—WALTER CATLETT, SHELIA TERRY COMING S 06 N^ KarlofI In "The Mummy** "20,000: Years in Sing Sing" Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's Miuii: cal Spectacle "Secret of Madame Blanch^" Fairbanks Jn, "The Pa-achtite Juniper" 4

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