Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 25, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 25, 1933
Page 6
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JPAQESK 7 BUSY WEEK-END AHEAD OF BOTH jIQlAiQDINTETS C(^lege M High School Teams to Play Friday And Saturday Naghts . j V Jiutior CoOe;^ Standing ' W. L. Pet. Port Scott I.... 3 0 1.000 El.porado ' 4 1 .800 Hutchinson' .3 1 .750 CoffeyvUle i 4 2 .667 Parsons 2 2 .500 Incfependence .2 2 .500 Kansas City • 0 1 .000 Garden Clt^ 0 2 .000 Arkansas City 0 3 .000 lola 0 ^ .000 Results Last Week. Port Scott 46, lola 16. Pai^ns 38, Independence 25. Corteyvllle 47, Parsons 26. Huttlilnson 23, Garden City 6. El Dorado 44, Garden City 17. El Borado 52. Kansas City IB. Cofteyville 39, lola 20.. Independence 34, Ark. City 25. Games This We^ Tuesday—Fort Scott 38, Parsons 19. • Friday — Hutchinson at Inde-pcndence: Parsons at lola; Arkansas City at El Dorado; Kansas City; at Port Scott. Saturday—Hutchinson at lola; Kansas City at Parsons. BA8KETBAIX BE8I7LTS (Bythe Associated Press.) : CoUeKC Results. Pitt 47. Washington and Jefferson 27. Penn 23, Yale 35. Georgia 40, Mercer 38. Louisiana State 26, Vanderbilt 52. Alabama 23, Tennessee 26. Mei.ll (Japan) 26. Carleton 44. Kansas 35. Iowa State 20. Hastings 27. Kearney Teachers 32. Kansas City Lif^-^, Warrensburg, Mo., Teachers 22. William Jewell 33, Tarkio College 50. Haskell.Indians 19, Ottawa U. 35. Fort Scott Jr. College 38, Parsons Jr. College 19. Soiithwestem Okla. Teachers 27. Phillips U. 40. Rice 23. Texas Christian 49. Colorado 24, Wyoming 36. •Washington 30. Oregon State 24. Oregon 38, Idaho 43. AnRACTIONOF FAMODiS NAME MAY AID BLUES Joe E. Brown (Half Man, Half Mouth), to Spend Time with Team THE I0IA1)AlLYREGfflTm WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 25. 1988. BOURSE ON STRIKE Neosho Valley Standings.. _;! w., L. YateSi Center 3 ' 0 Gamett- 2 1 lola ;. ..2 1 Burlihgton :.. 1 3 Humboldt 0 3 Games This Friday. Humboldt at lola. Garnett at Yates Center. Pet.; 1.000 ,667 i667 .250 .000 Ah exceptionally busy, week-end Is coming up for high school and Junior .college cagers and basketball fans here with both the highs and collegians playing visiting teams on Friday; and Saturday nights in the senior Jilgh gym. ' On'Friday night Parsons junior coUegel will come for a conference engaseinent with the lola five, the Humbcddt team of the Neosho Valley lestgue will oppose the high school Mustangs, and a contest between iiie, second' teams of Hum- French Market Protests Failure: of Deputies to Effect Economies boldt and lola wUl also be on the -^^"f:^ i'l^^SJ^J^^I'^^tl^^' i Po.ul-Boncour. The chamber of dep. Paris, Jan. 25 (AP)—The Bourse was tied up today by a strike of brokers who refu.sed to quote prices in protest to the chamber of finance committee's action yesterday in tearing down the government's con- •templated economies. Police reinr forcements watched the scene. There was .no trading. No quotations, including those of foreign exchange, w$re posted except rentes (government loans) when the Bourse opened at noon. The big building was devoid of the usual noise, with brokers quietly standing around the boards which were blank except for yesterday's figures. The entrances to the Bank of France also were guarded by soldiers with fixed bayonets. The chamber of deputies committee yesterdav returned a budget with only 915 million francs In economies and 2„530 million francs in new taxes provided. The government had called for 10 billion francs in economies and new taxes. Trading in foreign exchanee out- .slde the Bourse was not affected, but the market was quiet. The American dollar was quoted at- 25.6175 to 25.625 francs. Brokers said the dollar was fairly steady owing to firmness of .sterling which was quoted at 87.01 to 87.05. Finance Minister Cheron threatened to penalize leaders of the strike. Delegations of brokers and I stockholders conferred with Premier follow pn Saturday night, Hutchin_son beihg scheduled to visit the Red Devils and Cherryvale high coming for a iftin-league skirmish with the Mustangs.. The play Friday is announced to start at 6:30. the second team contest opening the evening, aiid Saturday'^ program is to begin at 7:30. The admission charge will be uties was .strongly guarded. CHECKER aiEET SATURDAY. Play In the Club Rooms Over the Brigham Hardware Store. cents for adults and 25 for students on Friday and 25 and 15: Saturday. Fort Scott Undefeated. - Port^Scott's Greyhounds remain in the jundefeated class at the top The .semi-annual tournament of 35 i the Allen County Checker club •will be held Saturday evening in the club rooms over the Brighanv Hardware store on the east side of the square. In this tournament the county of thp kiatB iiinin.. .aWor^rfoViji,;;^''^'^^"^P'°"^^^P "t .stake, and any ^th^'h^'t,ir °J^^?„^JcfJ^L".!:pl^^^^^ the county who beieves he with thfee wins and no losses. Their most'r^nt \ictims were tlie Cardinals of Parsons, who went down last night by 38-19. EI Dorado boosted an already strong reputation last - Saturday by trouncing all oyer the highly rated Kansas City quintet on its home floor by 52-16. It was the iflost one-sided game of the season and th^ losing five bad administered a;45-15 defeat to Baker university earlier. Although the • lola live has lost four games to date, one a 12r35 setback at Tarsons. $he Red Devil-Red Bird clash is expected to be {almost a toss-lip. The local team has . .shown a bit of improvement^ in the past few days, and In thej games tills >e*-end win have the servldea - of Dolpjli Henrlchs. guard of last year's team who becomes eligible for play. In ndflltton the Parsons club has been hit by InellgiblUty in the past week. Joe Gasaway, all-conlerence guard, and Elton Henry, star center, havjx been busted by failure in ' studies. ? Independence, defending 1 cham- ' ploii has also been weakened! by deficiency = in studies. Howard i Sharp. -Ids boy around whom the; Pirate teain.was built. Is out for the season. ^ Co^ch Ira Stockebrand received several neijf players at the start; of the sec6nd i semester and a stronger squad is; expected. One of. the newcomers to the Independence! forces is Harr^ Thompson, > former lola , high player, who performed itor the ] , Pirates last season. i Hntf^inson a Strong Team. Stronger competition for the lolans is anticipated on Saturday night when the Devils taice tlje floor against Hutchinson. The fact that _,the westerners hold a victo^ over Er Dorado is adequate des(iription of the Hutchinson strength, j From; comparison of previous scores Uie high school outfit is counted^ on to move higher j In the Neosho Valley race Friday b!f turning baeli the visiting Humboldters. The southern rivals have taken the short end of the final result o!f three league games so far this year. They lost to ;the leading Yates Center team la^t Friday night, wh le the Mustangs were winning oveil Burlington. , The highs. like the college, are also expiecting stlffer opposition in their Saturday night game. The Cherryvale squad Includes a number of lettermen and Is considered to be an all-around strong tearii. The Cherries; downed Chanute handily last week. Chanute doubled . the -score ohfthe Mustangs in an early season meeting. is of championship calibre is eligible to enter. The club has members In nearly all parts of the county and this, year's competition is expected to be unusually keen. I Ralph Copening is the present county champion and expects to defend his title. However, there have been few occasions in the history of the club when the same man went through the long grind to the chani- pionship two years in succession. The preliminary play for cla.sses will begin about 7 o'clock and probably win continue.until the "we sma' 'oiirs" of the morning. By Charles A. Grnmich. (Associated Press Sports Writer.) The Kansas City Blues of the American Association expect to introduce an innovation at the start; of the 1933 season—a non-playing vice-president in uniform. He is Joe E. (Big Mouth) Brown of the movies, who is staking the new management to $5,000 of ills or Warner Brothers' money to satisfy a life-long yen to be somebody in professional baseball and to grab,off a large share of publicity that Is expected to be converted into cash at the box ofiQces of the ball club and motion picture houses here and about. Just before hopping into a plane bound for Hollywood. Trls Speaker, the old (Cleveland outfielder who is slated for the manager's job of the new Blues, .said the big mouth boy of the movies would spend with the Blues all the time he could spare away from the Hollywood cinema lots. Vice-president Brown, Speaker promised, would be chising flies during the batting practice and clowning with the batteries in the bull pen. Brown's new baseball picture will be released In Kansas =,Clty simultaneously with the opening of tha American Association season. With Brown's comedy. Speaker's keen knowledge of the ivory market and strategy in the arena and E. Lee Keyser's penchant for efficient business management, the club hopes to revive the appeal of baseball in Kansas City, which Speaker says Is potentially one of the best baseball towns in the nation. The University of .Kansas hasn't a "home" basketball team because the Jayhawkers. so to speak, have no basketball home. Kansas does all Its practicing in Robinson gymnasium and plays all Its games In the auditorium. It was pointed out here several daj-s ago that out of ten Big Six conference games the visiting team was successful In only one, thereby Indicating that the home teams had the advantage. That prompted Phog AUen to offer this: "We go oVer to tlie auditorium to play the same time as our visitors and we are not on the floor any more than they are. In the years past we have lost more games in LawTence than we have away." l BRUSPG UP SPORTS - --ByLanfer _ A6000FfleHERlN THE MINORS AND FJR. MANV/eAKASIARlN PlSHEAR^JING sfe BREAKlN6lKlc)pR6F^SiotW. BALL..M , IN 1910/HE PUcWEo THREE ^!t(J^MESlrtilKlNAWEEK Fbg M^CbN BEftBE HE OOUUDSCOREAV/IN..M INiiETHREElieSrtEAllDWEDl ONW H HITS AND WMMED 38 MEN..... IN THE FbOWri GAME HE HADlo&OlOIWWiS KANSAS BRIEFS (By the AssocUted Press. Wichita—Sedgwick county commissioners had to go no further than the tax rolls to obtain furniture for the office of Judge Robert Nesmlth. A search revealed a defunct firm was delinquent in Its taxes and thf company's office equipment was turned over to the judge. A PteEosV RELEASED AT ARRAS, ^t^'fy AOfeuSTis, 193), WAS ' m~A DlSlANCe 0F72PO MILES.,., WHO we eOftOco idHd VlcS>K^ INTHE PERSy AWP PREAKMESS IM l93X, -WElfiHED ICoFbOtOOSATllM' ^ TME - SINCE THEN HE HAS _ (JAINED FhWDS. UWICH HE! OAMMoT PARE OFF :^E HftS BEEM TbptEpTo (^iT SADDLE-...,, The Denver Pigs' lass to the Wlcli- ita Henrj-s In their third meeting, at Colorado Springs, ended a winning streak that extended through 17 games. The Pigs play a 2-game scries with the Stage Lines of Kansas City next Saturday and Monday In Denver. It win be a reunion for six players who formerly did their bas­ keting for'the Maryvllle teachers. On the Pigs' roster are McCJracken. Merrick. Dowell and Pinley. The Liners, who finished fourth In the 1932 A. A. U. National tournament, have added Hank Fisher and Paul Burks to their personnel. The Kansas Jayhawkers may play NorthwTstem or some other Big Ten basketball team this season. They are allowed one more game to make up the maximum schedule of 18 games. given permission to schedule a tenth footbaill game for next fall. The open date is November 25. and the Wildcat management hopes to land an opponent which will go to Manhattan. So far. Bo McMlUin's 1933 schedule lists only two home games. CAPONE'S SISTER A TARGET. Report Says Chicago Woman Unhurt by Shots Fired at Her. Kahsa.s State college has been felt mi m WILLIAM BRAUCHER PIttsbiirgh-:-Sclence, like ! love -"wiU find a way." The fciUowing yam is going the rounds of the Carnegie l^h us: ; An enterprising, engineering stu- hours radio dent, who spends his idle tinkering with a short wave] set, received a calculus problem whlcih was too difficult. - Exftsp ^ted; he finally appealed for help «ver the afr waves. The solution promptly cams back, dictated iby a student at tb^ Uni- vrtrfty of Texas, away dovrn in ""Austin. Not Quite Good Enough I KE BOONE has gone back to the minor leagues to Join the "not quite good enough" brigade, along with Nick Cullop, Carey Selph, Bevo Leborveau and otlier fine ball players who flopped after major league trials. Brooklyn has sent him to Toronto. Boone presents an odd study. He ha.s bfen a sensation in five minor leagues. Four big league teams have had him up, and each time he was sent back for "development."' He leaves a trail of broken batting records In nearly every, which he played, except the majors. Ike is an old Alabama boy. He played on the University of Alabama team In the days of Luke and Joe Sewell and Rigg's Stephenson. • • • Some Batting Records XT.E started professionally with Cedartown of the Georgia State League. He hit .419 to lead the league. In the following year, !l921, he played with New Orleans, •and here again he led the .league vlth a batting mark of .389. Ike seemed destined for a bright career when the Giants bought him; But after McGraw had seen him in training camp, he mailed Ike to Little Rock. Here Ike slumped, hitting only .333. McGraw then consigned him to San Antonio, in the Texas League, In 1923. AVIiat did the young man do but hit .402, a record in the Texas League that still stands. The Boston Red Sox -were the next to bring him to the big show, ike stayed with the Sox for two years, each year hitting .333. Finally he was deemed too cumbersome as ap outfleld chattel and -was peddled to the Missions iu the Pacific Coast League. He hit .381. • » • Sets A|l-Tim.e Mark , I N 1927 Ik4 was purchased by the White Sox; but an attack ot appendicitis kept him out all season. He was restored to. the j coft 'jV K ^g^g. playing yith Port- if orgver land and the Missions he mashed the old apple for .352.- That's pretty fair hitting, .352, but fn the following year, with tiio Missions. Ike led the league with a mark of .407. His most ahiaz-. ing performance was in the following year, however. When he plastered the ball for an average of '.'44 7, an all-time coast'league record. A hit nearly every other time the man went to bat! Brooklyn decided to take him on after that year of blasting in tlie coast league. After a brief trial, he was expressed to Newark, and batted .358 to lead the International League. Last year he played with Jersey City, and slumped to .323, the lowest mark he ever scored for a season. [ \* » » Fair Fielder, Too •IV'OW Ike happens to be a big fellow, but worse Outfielders than Ike have played regularly In the majors. He Is six-feet-two, with a chest like a barrel. He uses a short, heavy bat and Is rather a punch-hitter than a swinger— but he punches the leather hard enough to send it winging over the fence often. . He has a good arm and lis accurate on most fly balls. Then why, at 35, is he shunted to the minora again, this time probably for keeps? The big fellow simply seemed to lack something every time he came up. What was It? I don't know. In two of liisiyears in the coast league, Ike led the fielders In percentage. In one year he led in chances accepted. He never, has achieved repute as' a ball hawk, but he always has been reasonably sure as a right fielder. Like Carey Selph, and scores ot others, Boone doesn't feel at home in the major leagues. For years the White «ox tried to lure Selph away from Houston. He wouldn't; come. Last year, finally, Fonseca succeeded In bringing him up. He was a bust. This year he will manage the Houston team in the Texas League. Like Boone, he 15 through with major league ball Chicago. Jan. 25. (AP)—A report that Mrs. Mafalda Marltote, sLster of Al Capone. former "czar" of Chicago's gangland barely escaped death when four bullets were fired in her. direction, was under Investi- pation by Chicago police today. The report, published in a 9hl-' "cago newspaper, said the shots were fired yesterday by gunmen from an automobile while Mrs. Maritote was walking from a residence with hei* 9-months-6ld daughter^ Delia Rosa, to get into a' motor car. following a visit with the parents of her husband, John J. Marltote. A woman at the Marltote home, who declined to give her name, however, denied that anyone had shot at Mrs. Maritote, and said that the noise of the shots came from cars half a block away. She thought the sound was due to the cars "backfiring," paid no attention to the matter, and did not make any report of the incident to the police. Following circulation of the report Police Lieutenant Albert Mikes of the Marquette police station said he would assign detectives to Investigate the affair. Chicago has had many shootings In which gangland members have been the victims, but rarely. If ever, have there been any reports of attempts to do violence -to the women relatives of any gangistcr. Farmers Agaiii Beat Debt Sale Des Moines, la., Jan. A cow for a 1 dime—the 25. (AP)— price of a Junctlop City^—Following an investigation into the fatal shooting of Lieut. Edward L. Rhodes. 29, at Port Riley, yesterday, an armj' board of officers returned a verdict of suicide. Lieutenant Rhodes,,a student officer at the cavalry school, was found dead In his quartere after attending his morning classes. The board said he had left a request that he be buried in his home town of Seymour, Mo. Atchison—Atchison city officials have reported a treasury balance of $23.P4S.02 for 1932. the eleventh consecutive year such a record has been made. In that time the city has reduced its bonded indebtedness from, $1,261^30 to $446,771. Ah additional reduction of $102,778 is contemplated this year. _ Topeka—A letter asking tliat ex- oendltures at the Kansas state pcnltentiarj' be curtailed so as to avoid a deficit at the end of the fiscal year was sent to Warden Kirk Prather, j-esterday by Governor Alfred M. Landon. W. O. West, secretary to the gov- femor. said the chief executive had; ascertained that unless retrench- mon*^ were effected the institution would be $50,000 In the red at the end of the fiscal year. July 1. 4- CHVRCH LEAGIIE PLAY -5- League Standings. i W. L. . Pet. United Brethren 3 0 1.000 Christian f Seniors 3 1 .750 Presbyterian 2 1 .667 Methodist 2 1 .667 Baptist J 2 1 .667 Catholic 1 0 ;1 .000 Trinity M. E 0 3 .000 Christian; Juniors 0 4 .000 Results! last night: Presbyterian—11 Troutwine, f. ... Gilbert, f :. Slack, f. Mclntyre. c Bowlus, g Sutherland, g FG ...1 ...1 . ..0 ...0 .. .1 Totals 5 Christian Srs.—15 FG Swinford,! f s-O Shaffer, f 1 F. Williams, f. .... Williams, tc. • Hubbarg,; g HurlocK; :g Aten, g. ; Hanuncl, jg Freeman, g Totals .5 IT. B—34 R. Baker, f. Roberts, f. Dale, t .... McClay, c. . H. Baker; g. FG ...2 ...7 .. .0 ...5 ..0 Manhattan—Means of obtaining a downward revision in telephone,, rates were slated for discussion here today at a meeting of chamber ol commerce representatives from approximately twenty-five cities and towns in the state. Following a conference of attorneys this morning, a public meeting will be held for the purpose of considering plans of' formally organizing In the Interests of lower rates. Hurst Majors, commissioner of streets and iitllltles, one of the persons calling the meeting, said points as far distant as Wellington, <3oodland, Oakley, and Dodge City were sending representatives. PRAIRIE CHAPEL Jan. 24—Everyone i enjoyed the spring showers Saturday and Saturday night. Paul Harclerode was an lola visitor Saturday. C. P. Maxwell and family, spept Sunday at L. D. Mattocks' R. L. Rot|b, Robert Harris and Mr. J. A. Mattocks sold their fat hogs week. 1 Mrs. C. F. Maxwell called on Mrs. Luther Edwards and 'Mrs. E. E. Smith Tliursday. Mrs. J. A. Mattocks and mother, Mrs. StutevUle, spent Friday In La- Harpe. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Bacon and daughter Joan took dinner Thursday in LaHarpe with Mr. and Mrs. Grant Lawrence and were lola shoppers in the afternoon. Mrs. Russell Mattocks and Mrs. Ralph Boman visited Friday with Miss Clara Mattocks. Curtis Robb and family spent Sunday at Harley Robb's. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hoddy, of La­ Harpe, spent Simday with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Robb. E. S. Bacon called on Mr. Austin Sloan Monday. Lee Hale helped B. H. Bacon break, a team of colts Monday. Walter Wood. Moran, was calling in this neighborhood Monday. B. H. Bacon and family called on Newton Ard's Sunday evening. quart of milk! This sale price was revealed following renewed efforts by mid-western farmers to forestall the effects of mortgage] foreclosures. Meanwhile they awaited promised legislative relief, determined, they said, to prevent loss of their property through foreclosures, and especially to avoid deficiency Judgments. The cows which sold for a dime yesterday to ! satisfy a judgment against George Rosander, farmer near Perrj', Ipwa, subsequently were returned to Rosander by farmers who made thje bids. The judgment was for ^,500, but the sale netted the mortgage liolders only $45.05. A crowd of 1.500 farmers attended the sale yesterda5[. Horses for 15 cents, and a tractor for $1.50 were other successful bids. In Nebraski, a crowd of 4,000 farmers gathered at the J. H. Benne farm neat Stanton and gahied postponement of a sale of chattels of John Relnold. bankrupt renter. Two hundred farmers assembled at'Glenwood. Ipwa. when the farm of Max Leu was offered for sale. The farmers did not object, however, when the hisurance company which held the mortgage bid its full amount. $20,100. thereby relieving Leu of his eiicumbrancc. In Wisconsin, County Attorney Harold Dakln Issued warrants against 11 farmers for their alleged part in prevention of a mortgage foreclosure. Dakln .said he would prasccute, despite threats of death ho said were recelTCd In letters from Iowa and Georgia. Meanwhile reverberations of the Iowa cattle wkr, whiclj brought out the Iowa national guard in 1930, were heard lin Plymouth county, Iowa, when farmers mas.sed at a farm to prevent testing of cattle for tuberculasls. Secretary of agriculture Murray thereupon declared a holiday on testing in the county, pending dLspositlon of a bill for repeal of the bovine tuberculosis test law now before the Iowa legislature. FT 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 FT 1 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 FT 1 0 1 1 1 0 4 FT 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 Sinclair Lewis's New Book Publislied Today New York, Jan. 25. (AP)—Furious bubbles should be foaming from the literary pot by nightfall—Sinclair Lewis's ntw book is out today. Out in a large way, too. Itl is published simultaneously In 16 countries and 13 languages. Including the Polish. Such extensive and Instantaneous publication dwells not In the memory of even the oldest publisher's representative. "Ann Vlckers" is what he calls it —this red-headed author who put the word babbitt into the mouths of millions. It bares the heart and mind of a modem woman. It takes her through school, suffrage work diu-ing the first Wilson administration, settlement house labors, study of prison conditions, marriage to a social, worker who turned out to be "a perpetual course of bedtime stories;" and a love af- folr with a crooked Judge. When the judge Is pardoned from ^ ^ „„.„.„.^ Sing Sing, the book ends soon with i formed persons said. Pittsburg Pioneer Dies. Pittsburg, Kas.,| Jan. 25 (AP) — Mrs. Agnes Rebecca Hartman, 92, who came to this section in 1865. two years before Crawford county was founded, died today at her home in McCune. a cry by Ann that she, too. is out of prison,, "the prison of ambition, the prison of desire for praise, the prison of myself." Lewis, always biuming V(ith editorial zeal, has opinions on such subjects as crime, punishment and whether a woman has a right not to Jiave an unwanted baby. He expresses them In his bookl.' Ha\ing written "Ann Vlckers," his first novel shice he won, the Nobel prize for literature, Lewies has gone Into hlbcmallon In Austria. Have you a house for: rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? Use the Classified columns! H. Dale, g. 1 Totals 15 Christian Jrs.—7 FG Frantz. f 0 Long, f 0 Childress, c 0 Taylor, g .0 Lane.' g 2 Fisher, g. .." 0 Cox, g .-0 Totals , 2 Rcfcrce-^ElUotl. Women Not Built for Coat, Vest, Trousers Philadelphia. Jan. 25: (AP)—Marlene Dietrich may wear them if she pleases but,, says John Schaldercr, chairman of the style committee of the International Association of Clothing i Designers, ' "women Just aren't built to wear men's clothes, no matter who designs them." • Commenting on this latest fad among Hollywood stars. Schalderer expressed the opinion at the semiannual convention of the designers that it would be "short-lived." "Anyway," he , added, "it doesn't mean a thing to us. There isn't a designer in America who will • ever try to cut. men's clothes for women." Behind locked: doors, the designers pondered much more weighty matters, to their minds, than whether the female species shall don coats, vests and pants. For, they are engaged In deciding for the riian-about-town what he shall wear in 1933. Tlicir dictum, i* is said, is tliat coats will be broader at the shoulder this season, snug fitting at the hips and form-fitting at the waist. Only the top buttons of single breasted coats will be buttoned, accentuating the waistline and broad shoulders. Ti-ousers will be high-waisted, pleated at the waist, "pegged" at the thighs and measure 20 inches in width at the cuffs.' Features for the well-dressed man's wardrobe will Include, in- a "hygienic OLYMPIC G IQLA, ^AMESSl Final Surplus of About KANSAS Go to Los Angeles. SHOW PRpriT $150,00^ to Los Angeles, Jan. 25. j (AP)—vThe Olympic games here ia^st returned a net profit of mately. $150,000. -While no financial .statement tff the International cla.ssic summer approxl- has made, this figure was re|Vealed been in a statement from the community, development association 'that; it "hoped, to contribute to the clty-and' county of Los Angeles th|e fina^ surplus of the Olj-mpic games in' the neighborhood of $150.0001." The Los Angeles organizing co^n-. mlttec,.almost the same as Mhe community development I association, has announced it would retire^ the bonds of a million dollars, voted-by the state legislature foi- proniotlon of the games. The $55.0]0O preteium on the bonds also will be paid • This .would raise the net over op- erotlng expenses to approximately $1,200,000. Such costs als construction and handling of tie Olvlnpic village, and additions to the various games sites, estimated at half aj'mil­ lion dollars, were not covered by the bond issue. On the basis of these was unofiiclally said that the 'gross, gate receipts for the games, Tfixich were- the most successful! flnaniially of any ever staged, we|-e slightly short of 2 million dollars. The community development ^o- ciation turned over to tlie city -and county $427,744.56, which! repreaents the net profit for the operatlbh of the Memorial coliseum, formerly tlic Olvmplc stadium, since the fall of 1923. Rguit te it JAYHAWKERS INTO LEAO, First of Three Road Shoyrs Goisi to Kansas at AmeS. Ames,i la., Jan. 25. (AP)— Sumv- ing the first three road tests row. the Unlver.slty of Kansas hawkers were alone nt the Big Six conference the top of basketball jlh a Jay- slanding today as a resillt of their 35 to 20 triumph over | the ibwa State Cyclones. The defending chamiiioas. who before the game were tied for first place with Oklahoma, had little trouble • overcoming the eye c^nes with the tall Bill John^n fe^dtag the ball to his teammates from'the llpTOff. ' Piling up a 9-tx)lnt lead early in the game, the; Kaiisans never were threatened. . HaiTiiigton, Kansas fdrwardJi accounted for six field goals, nujchig five ' more points than Joh:TSon. WelLs, forward, and (3ray, gjiard, scored three field goals each " latter sinking his from outside foul circle. :the •the Baltimore—Women asf taxJcab riders arc not so generous as men. This was told the state public service cornnilssion by Louis Lingerman, t.axicab operator of more than 20 years experience. "When, a man pays his fait; I jast stuff It In my pocket," Lliiger-. man said, "but when k wx>ilian hands rhe a handfull pf dtrnes, nickels and pennies, I al^^-ays cpimt them." V golf suit" described as a cross between a union suit and a sports suit. Details of its design have not been made public. No Right to Complain A bu.sincss man whose total advertising bill during the month of December was $2.99 was complaining about bu.slnos,s. • A traveling man who hiippened to hear the conversation ljuttcd in. .sfiid that a merchant who did not spcpcl more than $2.99 during the month of December had no right to.complain about business. If he had sold anything at all he had gotten more than he's asked for.—Clay Center Dispatch. Crane Lake, Minn.—H^avy sriows mean nothing to the women of,' this community, when they go^ to ca-flne Lake's liome demonstration clas^. They drive dog teams | to school. One of them, Mrs. Nell Belr^ei-. drives three to five dogs. iThe rpund trip from her home Is 36 miles'. Another, Mrs. Walter Scott drives one dog and takes her baby with her in the sled. "I have the gift of oratory,| I haven't ,lt with me," Artemus Ward. but once js ^ki THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHOiL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies Old and Reliable—Es.tebUshed 1911 Comer Monroe and Etan (Just West of the Water' Tower)" PUBLIC SALE! 120 ACRES OF REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION. Sale Starts at Z O'clock Sharp FRIDAT, JAKUART 27th The:SEU of the SE^i of Sec. 8, and the 8 \i of the SWVi of Sec. 9. Twp. 23, R. 20—known as the old Rodgers farm, located 2 miles south and 5 west of Klncald, or l'^: miles south and one mile east of Lone Elm, or 3 miles west and 2 miles north of Mildred. Elgiity acres farm land, balance in native grass. 40 acres Is fenced and C! OSS fenced with woven wire. This Is a good stock and dairy fann as well as being productive. | TERMS—Farm, sells subject to $3;800 loan due March 1st. with the loan company's agreement for a renewa for 5 years at 5^?<i and 1% interest. Further terms will be made known day of sale. J. P. STORMP^ Owner KELLEY Showing the Greater Pictures ! TODAY ONLY FREDRIC MARCH MIRIAM HOPKINS ROSE HOBART PLUS—MAGIC CARPET—TERKYTOON—NEW.S. THyRSDAY AND FRIDAY No human being can sit unmoved In the tidal sweep of this heart- poundlng drama—magnificently played by 3 distinguished stars! Liberty Magazine Gives, it 4 Stars! JOHN BARRYMORE KATHARINE HEPBURN BILLIE BURKE [ -in— 'Bill of Divorcement' One of the most stirring documents the stage has ever given to the screen! ADDED^COMEDY—NEWS SUNDAY FOR 3 DAYS— %6 RICHARD DIXj ANN HARDING THE CONQUERORS LAST TIMEf^! TODAY! JOAN BLONDELL ERIC LINDEN EVALYN KNAPP—LYIIE TMJ- BOT—GUY KIBBEE Admission lOc to Ail TOMORROW! AND FRIDAY! - I 1 • •;• Mighty Epic Deep Sea

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