Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 24, 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:
Tuesday, January 24, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX- THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 24. 1933. YANK^NOTONLY VIOTS OF THE HOLD-OUT CLUB Brooklyn Dodgers Having Their Worries Too, Reports Show ilevr York. Jaxi; 24. (AP)—If Ed Barrow, business • manager. of the Ndw York Yankees, thinks he has any monopoly on the season's base- i>ill holdouts, he'd better take a lopk at the Brooklyn Dodgers. A iady the Dodgers can point witl little or no pride to a half- dozen high-salaried players who are ballcing at terms. iWllllam Watson Clark, the willing PQUthpaw, is the .latest member of the Dodger cast to reject the club's first cbntract. The Dodgers offered Clark the same salary he received last season, $12,000, but the .sputhpaw thinks his work erititled him to a raise. He won 20 games, the only southpaw in the National .league who reached that figure. ; Al Lopez, Hack Wilson and Joe Stripp are bona-fide. holdouts and Olenn Wright, veteran shortstop, is Understood to be far from pleased wiUi terms offered him. • On the other side of the picture, the Dodgers have the signatures of |x)th Lefty O'Doul and Tony Cucci- pollo to 1933 contracts. ; The Yankees acaimplished a net stroke of business yesterday when ihey announced that Vernon (Leftvi <jome?.. the accomplished isouthpaw, had ended, his brief campaign for more' money,' Gomez asked for a larger Increase than the dub was i ready to give him but whether he got It or not W.1.S not stated. The Yankees also signed Arndt Jorgens, second-string catcher, and two recruit pitchers, Russell Van' Atta and Don Brennan. Herb Pen: nock went Into conference with the •"front-office" with the idea of persuading them he should not be asked to take such a slashi — WRESTLING LAST mGlfCT I (By the Associated Press] New York—Ed (Strangler)jLewis. 240, Los Angeles, threw Jim Browning, 230, St. Louis, 34:52; Jlni Londos, 201, Greece, threw Ralph Wilson, 208; Philadelphia, 26:30. Philadelphia—Jim Clinkstook, 249, Sioux Palls, S. D., threw Floyd Marshall, 239, California, 20:20. Camden, N. J.—Frank Judson, Cambridge, Mass., drew witl^ Paul Jones. Houston, Texas. i Wichita, Kas.—Everett Marshall, 210, La Junta, Colo., defeated Nick Velcoff, 224, in 54:24. ^ TRIES AT HER LIFE Wife *t Escaped Colorado Suffers Nervous Convict Breakdown W.n.^hlngton's Senators, hoping to give the Yankees a battle for the American league title, got "General"' Alvin Crowder's signature to a contract. Terms were not announced but it was understooti he was given an increase. Thp Giants signed John C. (Blondy) Ryan, recruit shortstop ]3urchased from the Buffalo club of the International league, while Forrest Twogood, rookie soUthpaw. came to terms •with the Cleveland Indians. Denver, Jan. 24 (AP)—^Thej Denver Post says today that Mrs Margaret Smeeman. wife of Glenn Smee- man, Cleveland, O., business man and Colorado convict who has asked for a pardon, attempted to end her life last Thursday by taking an over-dose of sleeping powder and turning on the gas. | The Post says Mrs. Smeeman, who was staying at the home of friends here while her husband sought his pardon from Governor Edwin C. Johnson, suffered a nervous breakdown yesterday after a hearihg in which the governor took Smeeman's application under consideration. It developed today that Smee­ man. who was first reported as having been returned to the Canon C prison after his hearing yes(erday, had remained in Denver. His attorney, F. E. Dickerson. held a conference with prison warden Roy Best and R. J. Wann df the board of corrections yesterday but was unsuccessful, he said. In obtaining statements frbm them recommending Smeeman's pardon. Smeeman escaped from a road gang in Colorado in 1918 and went to Cleveland where, with his brother. George Bronson. wl^o also served a prison sentence her(». built up a prosperous music publishing business. I He surrendered in Cleveland two weeks ago and came to' Deriver to seek a pardon. Smeeman was convicted here on an- automobile theft charge and was sentenced two years and one month in 1917. At the governor's call. Warden Best and Wann left Canon City for Denver to attend a conference on i the Smeeman pardon this i afternoon . prison OITT IN OPEN ON FOOTBALL i Penn Coach Favors Amateur and Pro Collegiate Divisions. CO^LE HELD FOR ROBBERY MatT and Woman Suspected of Looting Peru, Kas.. Bank. Okmulgee. Okla.. Jan. 24. (AP)— John Tudor and Hazel Wind, wanted by CJhautauqua _county, Kansas, officers in connection with the Peru, Kas., bank robbery were held here today' for Kansas officers. Sheriff Prank Green Of Sedan, Ka.s., was informed of their arrest and was expected today. The two were taken into custody late yesterday by Max Skelton, a foi-mer con- .stable, as they entered a lawyer's office. Officers at Bartlesville said Miss Wind was arrested there several months ago as a suspect in a prertous robbery of the same bank, but later released. Hoppers Near Salina. Salina.- Kas.. Jan. 24. (AP)—Mr. and Mrs. George Burghart. Salina. ' walking through pasture land Mr. Burghart owns north of Bennington, yesterday, found the buffalo" grass teeming with tiny grasshoppers, some slate gray in color, some brown and some light green. Ea-ston. Pa., Jan. 24. (AP>—Divisions of colleges in the ^nited j Stafe.s into two groups, amateur and j professional, according to how football is conducted at each is suggested b>- Harvey Harman, gridiron coach at the University of; Pennsylvania. Declaring such a move , would stamn out the "hypocrisy" he said exists in some colleges. Harmin said he would like to see every [college president in thef United States make an "honest" statement as tjo how football is conducted at his institution. The statements. Harman said last night in an address at the annual banquet of the Lafayette college football team, should Include how I many scholarships are given out, jhow many players are subsidized, what other help football pla>-ers receive, and how many hours .they practice. Earl of Chesterfield Dies. London, Jan. 24. (AP)—The Earl -of Chesterfield, ibrmer.lord steward of the roj-al household, died today. He was 79 years bid. Topeka—The state and federal departments of agriculture yesterday described wheat prospects In the western third of Kansas as "very problematical" adding that only summer fallowed fields were promising. The eastern thirdj of the state was reported to have a fairly adequate supply of moistui^, and hauling of water for livestock has practically ceased with the replenishment of ponds. WILLIAM BRAUCHER 'Kouna and 'R(jund '^r'HK atliletes \vho gain a liveli- -*- hood by riding bicycles, off urul on (or .si.>: days and .' S I. N nifc'lits. now lin<l that they have to go to Work. •With the, admission prices mit to a<i-omniodat€! ilie fiends who • sit throuRli these grinds, awake and asfepp, liour after liour, it has l>foonif neL-essary to enlarse the lirouit. Till' idfii is: more iai'.<;s for rUoapor admissibnsi equal the sum of fewer, races fbr higher lickf't prices. It's a simple idea and works out very well indeed for all concerned, even the pedal- ers tlieniselvps. Think of the e.v- t rciseI Cities such as Cleveland, which the si.v-day people stayed away from in otiier years, are enter- taininfi tlie blker.s tliis year. The addition of Cleveland to the wlieel. with a grind that begin.s Ian. 20. implies that; Promoter Tommy Mctiinl.v, wlio lius confined liis activities to flghts and lioise races (or the most part, feels I lie urce to branch out. Mister McGiiily and the American Le- pion liav<i cooked up the lirst six- day races ever held in Ohio. Iroli Men nnllKV call Keggie .McNamara, III" :uicienl Australian, the iron tna:i of a sport (hat call.'? for Iron in";i and no other.s need ap- )j!y. Tlies:; liikecs started work ij.-r AiiKtirl in Vancouver. Then, in iUccessio:', they appeared- in Montreal, Toronto. Chicago, Mln- rioapolis. Milwaukee, .\'ew York :ind I'hiladelplii;!. Of <ourse not all of the riders app.'ared at all llio events; McNamara. who; it "uejiinninK to feel .tlie W :)K1 U of his -IS ysava and 'SS races, has cut down on Uis pro- fj^ffl;. But only as far' back as l(ei;.i;iu and Torchy rcdcn won the event at .Madison .^iiiiare Carden. That 's Wheeling! A ri-STER PEDE.N is a great help -'^ to any <ear,i. lliere is hardly an oun^,? of extra fat on the man's 21S-pound frame. lie la built like a cable. It is a little bit Itard to imagine a 218-pound man whirriiiR along on a slender looking bike at the rate of around SO miles an hour, but this lad is the one wlio can do it. .•\ couple of years ago a dispute, prompted by pitiless publicity, raged up and own the land, concerning the speed these cyclists can make. A test^ was arranged, I'eden being paced for a mile by an automobile. One of the most amazing miles in history was the result. Pedeu whipped along over the mile in 4S -1-5 seconds. Nearly half a min- ufte faster than a race horse! While that speed means a rate of 7C miles an hour, the machine pacing Peden was doing SI when it roared across the : finish tape, and Peden was breezing right along with it. tft A • The Working Man •pEDi:.\ established the remarkable record last year of winning live of these six-day races ia nine weeks. \Vhen the managers and publicity puffers swoepcU down on Cleveland to r.moke up the show. Peden Was riding serenely in Cormany. In order to fulfil his. co::f.act and reach Cleveland in lime for (ho races, Peden had to arrar .KO for an airplane to meet the lire- inen SOO mile.-- out of port. That would drop him in Clovcland an hour before the E U OW started; Which is liguring the clock pretty close. STATES WOULD HELP ENFORCE FARM AID PLAN (Continued From Page One) ties the effective control to be secured by putting the , burden ol proof upon the intended beneficiaries. .1 Secretary; Could Kef use Aid. "It should be made clear In the bill that" the secretary of agriculture shall reject the application of any state for its allotment if there has been any non-complian<:e with regulations or violations of any provisions of the act. Then the state authority vould put the same burden of proof upon each oounty, which would be jgiven Its allotment in the same -way as the state is awarded Its allotment: and administration In the county would no doubt be through a locai commission "The county would reject any township If there had been noncompliance by any producer, in order to keep the, county Allotment from being thrown out by Jhe state. "TTius every producer w<>uld have to protect his own allotment by reporting n(m-compllance by^any other. : "Since violations, excessive acreage, forbidden use of diverted acreage, marketing of too many hogs or bootlegging—would be j of the more overt character, the other producers of of the locallftr would know about them and wbuld see that any offender is not on the list for allotments. In order to save their own." Percentages for Administration. The federal government would retain one-half of one per cent and the stale up to 2 per cent of the allotment money to cover administrative expenses. . Ronald strongly lu-ged that elimination of production control from the measure be not considered, say^ ing President-elect Roosevelt "is more Insistent upon this feature than any other." He expressed ap- i prehension at "any proposal to elevate the price of farm products that would leave the door open to an.v amount of increased production." The South Dakota editor advised that time be taken to work out the plan along the lines he suggested, remarking that it cannot possibly become a law before May at the, earliest and that accordingly there wouW be "no chance for its use on products sold In the present mar- ketmg year." i The senate agriculture commitl;ee will begin. public hearings on . the plan' Wednesday and will take possibly a week. Many haye predicted President Hoover would veto such a bill thus making it a major issue at the special session in the spring. BRUSHING DP SPORTS ---By Lairfer C HIEF Ate/feRS , iHoiAN CATCHER OFTHE mi V>RK <J ;Sl BtuEVEP • W T HESE wgi^ EI^ V lOO Mils Ih MYSTERY IN NEW JERSEY DEATH Treasure House For Fair Goers Chicago. Jan. 24. (AP)—Visitors to Chicago's world fair next Juiie will find a treasure house which with its contents will be worth 30 mllUon dollars. The house will cost about 15 million dollars and its treasures that much more, officials estimated today. In secret conferences; they are making elaborate plans to protect their lake-side fairyland and Its store of art and commercial wonders from shoplifters and other nimble-fingered folk. The nation's oldest detective agency, supplemented by city police and at times by the secret service, will guard the grounds iand the millions of visitors expected to attend. Day and night watches will be set on the "Mona Lisa." the world's most valuable painting, if Ambassador Paul Claudel of Prance is successful In his attempt to bring It to the fair." It was stolen once from the Louvre in Paris where it now hangs. Whistler's portrait of his mother will receive scarcely less attention. Delicate scientific mechanisms' of all sorts, will be guarded; from thieves. But pickpockets and swindlers who follow the nation's crowds will find their oldest organized enemy ready for them. Uninvited and undesirable visitons" will be shown the gate by a national detective agency. The firm policed nearly every large fair held In this country since it was formed in: 1850. Last summer its men protected; visitors to the Olympic games in Los Aneeies. and sold tickets. "The Eye." as criminals call the agency, will not sell tickets at the fair gates but 200 uniformed men wUl patrol regular beats about the grounds, others, recruited from many cities, in plain clothes will mingle with the crowds In search of thieves, confidence men and other crowd-followers. Mystery h.-us developed into whether Bradway Bi^own committed suicide or was nuirdcied at his home at PalmjTa, N. J. His body wa.s found-in the living room of the home, into which curious neighbors may be seen peering, but tract's of bloodstain on a door leading to the garage caused some to believe he was sliot elsewhere. A pistol wa.s found near the body. WEEKLY OIL REPORT (By the Associated Press.) WANDERING GIRLS A PROBLEM Homeless Women Cause More Concern Than Ilitch-Hiking Men. Washington, Jan. 24. (AP)—The problem created by an increasing number of homeless women, many of them mere girls, wandering over the country, was represented to a senate committee today by a sociologist as "much more challenging" than that of the transient men. "For one thing it is much more recent and there arc riot the facilities for taking care of them," said Nels Anderson, instructor in sociology at Columbia, testifying on a; bill by Senator Cutting (R., N, Mex.); to make available 15 million dollars; of federal funds to the states for? care of their transients. On the basis of a survey made with the aid of various relief agen-: cles. Anderson said a conservative estimate of the number of transient men and women was IVi million. Of 256.124 homeless persons covered in the survey, he said, 11323 were women. 35 to 40 per cent o,f whoni were imder 21. The number of homeless transient girls, he said, is increasing more rapidly than the number of men. Bulgarian Deputy Slain. Sofia. Bulgaria, Jan. 24. (AP)— Chrlsto Tralkoff, Macedonian Communist member of the chamber of deputies was shot and killed In the street today by a political opponent not far from the hmise of parliament. Tul-sa. Okla.. Jan. 24. (AP)—A big decrease in the Oklahoma City field countered production gains in other areas to put last week's daily average crude oil output 16.897 barrels under the figure for the preceding week in the United SUtes. Oil and Gas Journal reports disclose. Total daily average pro(luction for the week ending January 21 was 2.022,073 barrels, compared to 2.038.970 barrels in the week ending January- 14. The Oklahoma City field fell off 31.720 barrels to 71220 barrels and Oklahoma's total daily average was 26.540 barrels less: or 374.820. In East Texas, however, the figure was 298,226 barrels, a gain of 4.818 barrels and total Texas flow increased 4,- 8G5 barrels to 801,800 barrels. kansas was up 3.355 barrels to 91.940; Rocky Mountain area, up 4.87(5 to 71,076. E-i-stern fields fell off an even 2.000 barrels to 114,000 and California was 2,500 less to 469.500. ON THE ALLEYS League Standing.s. W. L. Pla Mors ..31 23 ! Colts 28 29 i Recreations 22 29 ! Colts. . Humes ..179 160 169 Willis 167 203 144 Norlhnip 109 153 163 Matncy 168 174 163 Denning 194 168 192 Pet. .575 .491 .431 508 514 425 505 554 Totals 831 873 846^ Pla Mors, Rcuthcr 201 158 203 Doolittle 178 188 165 Corr ....o. 141 188 165 Frilchlc ........163 163 163 BiUbe 156 180 171 2536 562 505 494 1489 507 Totals 839 865 853 2557 COP VICTLM OF HEIST GUY Officer Slain Without Warning as He Surprises Thug. Kansas City. Jan. 24. (AP)—Entering a downtown slice store, unaware of a holdup. Patrolman Leroy Van Meter, 34. was shot and fatally wounded late yesterday by a robber, who escaped. After blinding Leo C. Castle, manager, the robber took $50 from the cash drawer and started to' leave. Meeting the officer hear the door, the robber fired point-blank into his face. Van Meter did not have time to draw his pistol. ' Van Meter is survived by his widow and 2-year-oId daughter. j .Scalloped Ham and Potatoes. j Grease a deep casserole. Cover ! tlie bottom with sliced raw potatoes, j Add a breath of onion. Then lay on ' the potato a slice of liam. one inch thick. Over the ham put layers of poUato, seasoned with i>ep|)er and j dotted with butter. (Dover potato I and ham with milk, put into a mod- I crate oven and bake two hours. ' Com fritters and a green vegetable such as spinach or turnip greens are best with this. And don't forget the .salad, with, perhaps, a ".spot" of cheese. Deep Cut Prices Che\Tolet Connecting Rods, Exchange ........S4c Che\T0iet Fly Wheel Exchange .,$2.75 Chewolet Generator, Ex. $3.9S Che^Tolet Armature. Ex. $2.98 ANDREWS & SON Iota, 14 S. Washington Channte, 215 East Main Do You Know That the sparrow was not known in the United States until 1869. when a few birds were introduced. -and- That Firestone Tires hold all- world's records for speed and safety on the road? ; GITYOILCO. D; C. Dullea; Mgr. . Washington and Broadway FIRESTONE-TEXACO NEWS OF MORAN Many Friends and Relatives Attend Funeral of Mrs. B. H. Rod en- ^urg Sunday p. m. (Mrs..G. H. Ford.) t MORAN, Jan. 23.—Funeral services Sunday'aftemooii at the Pres- bjteran church for Mrs. B. H. Rodenburg, who died Wednesday, were largely attended by' friends who gathered to pay their last tribute of love and respect to one who had lived almost a half century in the community. Dr. J. S. Cmnmings, of Bronson, a close friend of the family, read the obituary and paid a beautiful tribute to this pioneer mother. Rev. N. A. Peck, pastor of the church gave, the fimeral sermon which was full of comfort for the bereaved relatives. A quartet com- posbd of Wayne Eflln, C. M. Ralston. Q. E. Lacey and Arthur Mendell, with Miss Elolse Paul pianist, gave the musical numbers. The floral offering was beautiful and profuse an devidenced the esteem In which the deceased was held by her friends. Members of the. Rebekah lodge attended in a body, of which order the deceased had been a member 25 years. The most sincere sympathy of the community goes but to the aged husband and daughter, Mrs. E, J. Weast, and other relatives in their great sorrow. Interment was In rthe Moran cemetery. Mr. and Airs. Fred Dusenberry and their daughter Marcellne of Anthony were gjUests over the weekend of the Rev. and Mrs. N. A, Peck. The Rev. Howard of the Methodist church. Pleasanton, and his wife wereidinher guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs, H. Cox. Harold Crook, lola, visited here Sunday with hLs sister, Mrs. Audrey Talley and Eliilne. Mrs. Claude • Taylor was haste&s to the Pandorii Sunday school class of the Presb>'terian church Friday afternoon and their regular monthly social and business meeting. The annual election of officers resulted In the reelection of Mrs. Swan Johnson, president; Mrs. N. A. Peck, vice president;, and Miss Elolse Paul, .secrctarj' and treasurer. Mrs. Fred Gordon was reelected class teacher. The following members were present; Mesdames Fred Gordon. N. A. Peck, Linley Hills. Frank McAdam, Nick Sibert, F. P. Scott. Clyde West, Cart Snodgrass, Geo. W. Weatherbe. Paul Seber, Lloyd Winslow, P. E. Wo(xJ, Rees Burland. Swan Johnson, Misses Leveta Laughlln, Mabel Pratz, Eloise Paul. After the opening of the sacrifice bags refreshments were served by the hostess and a social hour enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Howell were dinner guests Monday of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Glen, Edwards and daughter Caroline; lola, were Sunday guests of Mr. Edwards's parents Mr. and Mrs.'Arthiu- Edwards. The union services are <5ontihuinff in the Methodist church. Rev. Fred Grcshen has about recovered his health and gave the Simday evening sermon. The concluding! services will begin In the Presbyterian dhittch Thursday evening and will continue over Sunday. : The fire sale at the Moran Mercantile has been concluded and the remnant of stock wlU be moved and the building will undergo repairs. Mr. L. O. Smith owner of the stock who has been In here about 14 years, has not decided on his fut- ui-c business plans, but the large circle of friends of the family hope the Smiths will continue to reside' in^ Moran. John Ballfey has gone to the home of his brother, the late Jake Bailey, east of tott-n and will continue to care for the stock and land. ACTRESS CBmCALLY tNJURED Thelma Todd Suffering from Broken Ribs, and Internal Injuries. Holl>Tn'ood. Jan 24. (AP)—Suffering three broken ribs, a fractured .shoulder and Internal Injuries, Thelma Todd, blond motion plctiu^ actress, was In a dangerous condition today at a HoUywtwxi hospital. ' The actress was admitted to the hospital Sunday after a motor cat- accident. At that time her injuries were reported to ^x slight. The car in which she was riding with her husband, Pasquale De Cicco, stiitck. a palm tree after-a skid. Cicco suffered few injuries. Chicago—Henry Warrer, 70, an orderly at the coimty hospital was asleep when a man rushed into hik quarters, shook him by the shoulder and exclaimed: "Get up. We're going to operate." .And without ftui.her ado the stranger, Warrer told police, promptly slipped his hand into Warrer's pocket, extracted $200 and fled. Shovel *Em OUT SALE! Men's Extra PANTS Many Suit Patterns in these. $3.00 PANTS (£9 e\jr NOW 3 >16 .^0 $3.50 & $4 i-ANTS (^rt QJT NOW *!^£t»uu $5 & $5.50 PANTS QK NOW ®0«t/0 $6 & $7 PANTS (Pyi QK NOW «D*X»»/e/ $7.50 PANTS CK NOW ••• *00»'±0 GLOBE Clothing Co. I BASKETBAIX RESULTS (By the Asso(dated Press.) CoIIese. Carnegie "Tech: 31, Geneva 32. Georgia 34. Mercer 40. Louisiana State 34. Vanderbllt 54. Alabama 40, Sewanee 22. Michigan. 34, Minnesota 22. Notre Dame 42, Toledo U. 14. University of Mexico 28, Illinois college; 38. Shatiron, Neb. teachers 25, Omaha U; 42. MaryvUle. Mo., teachers 14, Springfield teachers 19. Chllllcothe business college 22, Rockhurst (Mo.) 30. Rice 33. Southern Methodist 34. Colorado teachers 38, Colorado Ag­ gies 29. Washington 34, Oregon State 42. lOLAj KANSAS Dr. Sirtton Addresses | Crowd at Topics Meet (Continued From Page Ofte) CONVICT IS SLAIN Escaped Vnderworid Character Shot Fleeliiir from Train Baton Rouge, La., Jan. 24. (API- Stanley "Swede" Anderson, St. Louis underworld character who escaped from tTnited States marshals yesterday by leaping through the window of a swiftly moving train north of New Orleans, was shot and killed near here early today as he sought to flee northward oh a fast freight train. He was shot down by a deputy sheriff In an open field near Louisi­ ana'state university after jumping from the freight. He was identified by a half-dozen letters in his pockets and by Injuries about the face, suffered In the leap through the window of a Pullman drawing room In which St, Louis iparshals were bringing him to New Orleans to face cnarges In conneatlon with the alleged murder of a Louisiana dry informer two years ago. Search of swamps near Kenner, where Anderson escaped, proved fruitless and peace officers throughout the section were asked to aid in a general watch on railroads and highways. A train dispatcher at Lutcher, half way between New Orleans and Baton Rouge, this moriiing saw a man hiding on a freight car on a northbound train; and notified the sheriff's office here. Officers drove southward, intercepting the' freight at the L. S. U. station. As the officers started a search of the cars. Anderson leaped from a coal gondola.and started ruiining. Deputy Sheriff Ed Whitney fired with a riot gun sand Anderson dropped In a field, fatally wounded. . pie than the Norwegians!, but the opposite applies to the'Riissiahs. It Isn't their fault, I suppose, because they don't have anything to be hospitable with. "First we were Immeasurabfy sorry for ,ihe Russians—we pitied-tliem. But later we became tremendously irritated by them. . "We paid for our transportation, service, everything, at the rate of $80 per person per day before we entered the country. The first hbtel we stayed at offered none of the service we thought, we were eiititled to at that price imtil I got the head man and told him if we didn't get service I'd blow him up. ' "That worked. It is the only language the Russians understaiid." When Dr. Sutton 'concluded, expressions of keen enjoyment and sincere appreciation fbr his.kind­ ness in coming to lola to deliver*hLs lecture were voiced to Dr. Sutton by many members of the autlience who "crowded around him. Dr.. Sutton had previously Spoken to the teachers of the lola school system in a group meeting In the junior high school Monday afternoon. There, as at the Current Topics club meeting, warmest complimentary expressions were; made by the audience. . It. Is always high tide with Uip Oiurent Topics club, and with the whofe town for that matter, • when Dr. Sutton comes to lola. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS | (From th«"Offlce of The tola | ^ Abstract Ofc; 108 W. Jackson) l _ , ; , 4f - Media;' Pa.—Wider bedclothing might have' prolonged the marital bliss of' Mr. and Mrs. George B. Blansfield 'of Chester. Mrs. Blans- fleld was granted | a divorce after testifying her husband "monopolized" the bed covers. She also accused him of hitting her on the ear when sbe pulled the clothes to her side of the bed. KELLEY Matinees 10c-15c—Nights 10c-25o . ENDS TONIGHT- PLUS—TALKARTOON. SPORTS-EYE VIEW PARAMOVNT NEWS WEDNESDAY ADMISSION lOc TO ALL A return showing of the greatest mystery thriller ever presented. Q. Qtaamount Qtakre uiiiFcedtic MARCH Miriam Hopkins Rose Hobart Oal^ a romantic I gcniui like March tould bring you the supreme tiirilli of this classic of PLUS-r- ''**5'cs-C«t of 500. MAGIC CARPET TERRYTOON CARTOON FOX NEWS : January 23. 1933. Dora F. Powell, a widow, ^'et ,al to Newton V. Austin. W. '^j of NW. Vi -of 5-25-lfl, containing 80 .acres, more or less. $1.00. WIZ.\RDS TO PLAY WHITE FIAT. Co<orpd Team to Take Floor iii Jun- lor High School TomorroXv. The loU Wizards, local colored team, have scheduled a basketball gatme with a picked team of white players for a game- in the Junior h)(jh svimia.sium lombiTow .night. The contest has been announced t<f start at 8 o'clock with an admis^ sipn charge of 5 cents. The Wizards' lineup will be taken from thie following players:: England, Papin, T. Brigham, Fllppin, C. Shepperd, Crowder, Buchanah, O. Sheppcrd, and Thompson. " .Have yoii a house for rent? Or f^r sale?- Want to buy anything' Use the ClasRified colnmns' ' ; "THEATRE OF THE STARS" THCA TODAY! and jWEDNESDAY! ADMISSION 2:15 ;7:15 .9:13 TO ALL! •One ' Of ^Tho -BiK iOnes! WHh GUY KIBBEE EVALYN KNAPP LYLE TALBOT—WALTER'CAT- LETT—NED SPARKS—sriEn.A TERRY—TOM i DUGAN Added: ^- i JACK HALEY ; "THEN CAME THE YA^VN" CURIOSITIES AlirD SPIRTS Thursday & Friday! Mighty Epic of Deep Sfea Adventure— With Richard .Arlen, 2Uta, Jol^ann

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