Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 28, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 28, 1933
Page 4
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^AGEFOUR THE lOLA DAILY R! lUSTANGS WIN AlSJUCO FAILS ONHOMEFLOOR HigJi School Defeats Hum- Mdt 23-13 in Easy Style Last Night A doub^cheader is scheduled lot the senior high court tonight. ,thcl high school to play Cheny- val<i and the college being booked for a contest with Hutchinson, The first game is announced to start at 7:30. The ndniisslon^charje will be 25 cents for!adults and 15 cents for stu- ; , dents. ^ Hutchinson has won: four games and lost one to date, having defeated Independence by - 23-15 last night. Included In the Cherryvale record for the season is a 37-22 victoly over Chanutc. lola high continued to move upward in the Neosho Valley league - standings last night by turning back the Humboldt Cubs 23-i3 for the third "straight win. but the junior -college five slipped further the other way in the state junior college j-ace by losing a free scoring 48-35 . skirmish to Parsons. Th6 high school .second squad won over the Humboldt number two team by 12-9. = The Mustang victory advanced ..them to the .750 notch in the Neo, she Valley standing with three games on the won side and one on the lost column. The RedJJevil defeat was the fifth of the season and the second of the year to Parsons. Although leading all the way to _ win' quite handily, the high squad failed to show improvement over ^he last time out and coritinued to miss the ba.sket on, all manner of set-ujjs and long trys. The passing . and defense was good, however, and little real difficulty was experienced in remaining in front of the weak Humboldt five after the first period. The Cubs held on for a time at the start, but the home outfit pulled nwayMin the second quarter for a 12-8, lead at the half way point. The "aavantage was increased in the second period. Griffith and Davis Lead, Griffith and Davis, starting for. wards, tallied nine points-each for the high mark in that dejiartment. Carroll, forward, led the visiting scorers with eight points. 'But, for the work of Orval ^ f'Stirffy") Albertson, Parsons forward, the Red i Devils would probably have broken into the win column ,ln their game with the Cards. Albertson established the high scoring mark of the Junior college season by counting 12 field goals and one free throw to total 25 points for the 40 minutes of play. The Red Birds set up a comfortable lead in the first half, having a 26-14 advantage, at the end of the period. The Devils were much Improved in their scoring-ability in the second half and hung up 21 points in that section. Their rally failed to reduce the Parsons lead, however, with Albertson dropphig in seven'goals in the half to lead his team to a total of 22 for the second 20 minutes of play.. Sanger Second High. Sanger, 161a forward, scored second high for the contest, six field goals and four free throws giving him 16 points. An advantage in free throws waii responsible for the 12-9 decision of the Mustang seconds over the Humboldt, reserves. Both teams made four field goals, but the losers -counted only one free toss out of seven while the lolans were successful in four out of ten attempts. ITie - game was close all the way with the victors in front the greater part of the time. Card, Humboldt center, . produced seven of his team's nine points. BOX SCOBES lola O FT P Sanger, f , 6 4 2 Donaldson, f 2 1 1 Langsford, f — 0 » 1 0 Clark, c 2 0 0 Reld, c 10 0 Henricbs, g 1 0 3 McBee, g 1 0 0 Brlgham. g 0 1 2 Maxson, g 1 0 4 Hathaway, g 0 0 1 • Totals .,,...,....,,14 l 13 Parsons O PT P Albertson, f ,;12 I 2 Beams, f 3 0 3 Powers, f 0 1 0 Kemmerer, c ,, 6; 1 0 Gerard, g 0- 3 3 HaU, g 0 0 0 Jones, g 0 1 1. Arey, g 0 1 0 Totals 20 8 9 Missed free throws—ganger, Maxson, Langsford, Clark, Albertson, Beams, Powers, Kemmerer, Gerard. HaU, Jones. tola G FT P Griffith, f 4 1 1 Davis, f 4 1 0 Beach, f 0 0 0 Fairweather, c .., 1 0 3 Smith, g ; 0 1 1 Finley, g ....... i 0 2 2 Totals ..... 9 5 7 Hwnboldt O FT F Crflnc.'' f • 0 0 1 Card, f 0 0 0 Carroll f 3 2 2 Cress, c .....2 0 1 Gaibraith. g ..... 0 0 1 Myer. g 0 1 1 Dietrich, g ...... ..... 0 0 1 Totals ..... 5 3 "7 Missed free throiws—Griffith. Davis, Crane, Carroll,] Referee—Elliot, Myer 2, Dietrlcli. Emporia Teachers. lola B Epley. f Drake, f ....... Lott, f Lewman, f Oliver, c Bixby, c Downer, g 0 Sleeper, g 0 Hennessy, g : 2 Wilson, g 0 Totals 4 Humboldt B G Flint, f 0 Shafer. f 0 Lundine, f 0 Card, c : 3 Hess, g I,..,. 0 Dietrich, g 1 Beach, g 0 PT 1 0 0 0 0 0 , 1 0 0 2 4 FT 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 Totate 4 1 8 Missed free tlirows—Epley, Drake, Oliver, Downer, Hiennessy 2, Shafer, Lundine, Card 2, Dietrich 2. Referee-Crick, I. H. S. PYRE MURDERER CONFESSES. NeW; Jersey Man Admits, Police Say, Killing His Wife. ALLEN CENTER Jan.i26—Mr. and Mrs; J. W. l*e and^mily, near Mapleton, spent Sunday with their .cousins, Mr. and Mrs. George Rose and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geer spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Morrison. Mrs. C. E. Turner, MrSi John Page, Bertha Fitzpatrick and J. J. Htz- patrick spent Thursday in Humboldt with Mrs. Hattie Sparks. Several men and teams have been busy hauling rock for the graveling - of t^e road one mile east from the .school house. Tlie Farmers' Union is holding a called meeting tonight, to accept the new members secured during the membership drive. A .good number of new members liave joined and 'new interest has been created. , Mr. and Mrs. Archie Smith and ^ family have moved to Gas recently. We are sorry to lose the children from school, George Rose assisted in • the care of his cousin* A. C. Hayes, lola, Saturday night. Sir, Hayes passed away Tuesday evening. Mrs..John Page accompanied.Mr. i and Mrs. H. Dreher near lola to near Garnett Saturday and attended the Anderson county Farmers' Union meeting. Mrs. Fred Geer is entertaining the A. C. C. club at her home this '• afternoon (Thursday). Mrs. Nelson Wallis and Miss Josephine Weith attended Farm Bu• reau club at Mrs. George Roe's Wed; nesday afternoon. Mr. Weith, who has tteen seriously ill for some time, is improving ; slowly. Mr. Weith was able to eat ':• his 83rd birthday dinner with Mr. and, Mrs. Wood. Mrs. True, his nurse, has Returned to her hogie in .: LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. John Page and Wil' lis attended a seven o'clock dinner In honor of the seventii wedding an- ^niyersary of Mr. and ^s. Albert 'Page, lola. ! The Loyal Neighbors club will meet with Mrs. Jolm Page, Wednesday afternoon, February this had Hickensack, N. J., Jan. 28. (AP)— Prarik Carnora, 52, sought in connect on w-ith_the killing of liis wife, Leni, 57, surrendered to poUcc here morning. Authorities said he corifessed. FOOTBALJJJTTERS OUT Fourteen High School Playen Get Becognition at. Ceremonies in High School Friday Football letters were awarded to 14 lola high Mustang performers, champlonB of the Neosho Valley league for 1933, In the regular chapel period at the senior high school yesterday. Coach T. M. Evans made the presentation. . Nine seniors, were in the list and will not be available for further, play next year. Of the other five, three were juniors. Six boys who were ousted from the team in mid- season for allegedly breaking training rules were not included among those being honored with letters. At a meeting of the squad, Rolla Holland, tackle, was elected honorary captain for the .1932 season. Sylvester Metzingei:, also a tadde, was named captain for next season by the players. Those players who received an "I" were: Seniors. RoUa Holland, Bert M9lntyre, Ernest Fairweather, Melvin Balzer, Don Miller, Raymond Nichols, J. B. Rice, Harold KeUey, Harold Finley; Juniors, Sylvester ^etzinger, George Lewman, Floyd Papin; Sophomores,. Lawrence Smith,. John Griffith. SAILOR UPSETS FIDEL English Pride of the Navy Comes From I Up Under to Capsize California Fighter Mrs. Camora's body was found neaij Spring Valley, N. Y., Thursday witlii her throat cut. Her clothing had l}een saturated with gasoline and set afire. Smoke led to its dls- COV( NeW; York, Jan. 28. (AP)—There are no liarnacles on Seaman Watson, fistic pride of the king's navy. "He can't fight much" the experts agreed after viewing the now famous " fistic jury" Watson was forced to undergo a few days after his arrival In this country. But the palel, thin Briton fooled them all last ni^ht. Drawing rugged Fidel LaBarba as .his first American rival, Watson recovered from a shaky start and belted the Cali- forniari into defeat in 12 rotmds while a crowd of 12,000 spectators roared approval. There was no [question as to the merits of the decision. Once the Seaman got under way he was master of the situation, pounding LaBarba fiercly at close quarters and forcing the onetime flyweight champion to hold frequently. LaBarba dominated fighting in the first four rounds, flooring Watson twice for no counts, but iTrom then pn the sailor held the edge. Victory was doubly sweet for Watson. Not only did he prove his fighting qualifications beyond doubt but he: earned the right to battle Kid Chocolate, recognized in this state as world's featherweight champion, in a title match here next month, 1 The battle hardly had gotten under way when Watson ran Into one of LaBarba's left hopks. The Briton bounced to the canvas but' was up, without a count, and fighting back fiercely. Again in the fourth a left hook sent him down but he declined to stay there. Having sampled the best of LaBarba's wallops, the seaman took the offensive in the fifth round and Fidel quickly faded. 1 At the finish the verdict of the referee and two judges was unanimous. The Associated Press score card gave Watson seven rounds, LaBarba five, Watson weighed 127% pounds; LaBarba 126>~. SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 28, nil iiLiiiiilN 111 tO,OOil) GifflfeC^ 9SS. JHTNING Ten thousand gallons of gasoline, just enough for that summer trip you're planniij; when lightning sparked it off at Oklahoma City. The refinerj' was a total loss, preventing spread of the blaze to neighboring oil storage tanks and wells. ig. went skyward in smoke Workmen battled, for hours WILLIAM BRAUOICR ipressive Borah Kin Rites. GHnnell, Kas., Jan. 28 (AP)—One of this town's largest funerals was held here Friday for Mrs. D. A. Borah, |?4, pioneer settler of Gove .county, prominent in club and social work. Her husband is a cousin of Senator Borah of Idaho. Chicago—Judge Joseph Sabath granted a divorce to Mrs. Mae Eller, a ballet dancer. The charge she made was that her husband kept her off the stage for six months by jumping on her toes. If you want a man to think you are smart you have only to make him think you think he is smart. HbRIZOXTAIif 1 Clay and cal-j cjum carbonate fertilizer. 5 Heavenly bocjy With a train, lOJTo leave out, 14 Melody. 15 JTo love, lephlnese staple food. . I 17 fealsam. j IS piver. j 19 La^t word of j li prayer, j 20 pitcher, 2lpoarse, 22 Bird's horae.j 23 Female sheep. 2B -JLlnit of work. 27 Pope's scarf. SO Child's toy. SCJTo preclude. 36 Fishing boatj 3" Stormed. 39 To rescue. 40 Fish. 41 Delegates. 43 Rodent. 44 Kettle for serving tea. 46 Small dog. Answor to Previous Puzzle M T A w E V E A P E R |-|' |L A V A R 1 P 2 ESP 48 Burden. 50 Pod of cotton. 51 Tree, symbol of triumph. 64 Lists of soldiers. 56 Wading bird. 60 Chill. 61 Snare. 62 Weathercock. 63 Clothes. 64 To jeer. 65 Sea eagle. 1 Husband or wife. 2.1n line. 3 To vex. 4 Crown of leaves indicates academic honors? (pi.) 5 To sponge. e.Smcll. 7 Soliloquy. 8 God of love. 9 Concise. 10 Blossoms of trees, symbolft; of weddings? 11 Buffoon. 12 Frozen des- sorts. 13 "ft Igwam. 24 You and I. 26 Road. 2" Obsequies. 25 Vulgar. 29. Toward sea. 39 Spigot. 31 To fondle. 33 Poet. 34 Grandparental. 35 Network. 37 Results I (political). 3S Deponent. 41 To put on. 42 Sun. 45 Silver balls. 47 Tree, f ynibol of peace. 49 Early. GO Vfle. 51 To stroke. 52 Since. .IS To drag along. 55 Digit of the foot. 57 Fence rail. SSAVaysldb hoteL 59 To observe. Clay. Center—A robbdry at the Lincoln rural school near here has forced a moratorium oh- possible parental reprimands for ^ow grades. In addition to school equipment the thief carried away the report cards, tod now the teacher has to average i'-". grades' again—when! she finds 1: i r b !3" rr- '2 IS i& i7 • Id s <5 22 • 1 27 1 : fi i 33 34 ! I 38 39 1 i 44 49 1 i 53 55 57 69 ^1 - Those Old Orioles •pESEARCH reveals that only •'•^six of that glorious old band of fighters called the BaUimorc Orioles remain. Kid Gleason was the Inst to be called out. The six are Ned Hanlon, John McGraw, Wilbert Robinson, Walter Brodle, Joe Kelley and Sadie McMahan. Those who preceded Gleason In death were Jennln^s, Keeler, Reitz, Esper, Brouthers, Mullano, Inks, Clarke, Hawke, Bonner, Horner, Browne and Heming. The last of the nianaRers is U.ncle Robbie, and he's In the minors now, directing the destinies of the Atlanta team of the Southern Association. » • « • >lanlon Led 'Em f\F the survivors Hanloh is the "oldest. He began to play ball in 1876, and he was 19 then. Next Aug. 22 he will bo 7C. HIa playing dajs ended 4 2 years ago when lie hurt hlK knee sliding against u chunk, of concrete—probably just for practice. Pittsburgh made him manager, and a year or so Inter he bobbed,up as manager in Baltimore, winning throe straight pennants. McMahon and Robinson (he of the handlebar mustachlos) were the prize battery. It -was a fast, smart toani, and was regarded as a departure, from the bascbaU theory of the period which placed a premium on blp: fellows. JTanlon introduced the hit-and-run and the bu.nt. Keeler wa.s one of the greatest .batsmen, and sureijj the greatest place-hitter the game has known, in three seasons he went to bat 700 times without striking out. Hanlon produced remarkable managers. Among them^ were McGraw, Jennings, Kelley, Fielder Jories. Wilbert Robinson and Kid Oleason. Later, at Cincinnati, ho managed the club that gave Miller Hugelns his start in baseball. • » » « Jennings' Story tJUGH JENNINGS probably over•'^ came more handicaps than any of the other members of that famous team. He was the ninth of 12 children born ii« "Stark '.'S Patch," a mining settlement at MoosiCi Pa. At 15 he went into the mines. He caught for the Anthracite!?, which represented his .nolKhbor- hood. There were many who were better ball players, but his onersy won a place on the team. Ho wa;! a weak hitter, but by study ol form and long practice he becanio a great hitter. He was not fa.^.L but ho became .a feared b.-isc- runner. lie -was derided as a manager, but ho became one of the ,Treulest. And, thouKh ho went into li.nsob.n'.l with ,no education, he berain|e 11 college graduate and a lawyoir; \ • . . • jCrin and Fight TIUGHEY was one wlio cotikl r-'-flKht with a Krin. As far Iwck as 1893 when he joined the Orl- ples he was a p.nlo kid wlth'n cough, but whei) Jio went out .on the field he became a btiiull<; 0: ' The-Orloles took the sick young man Into their hearts. Within a m^th' after- he appeared, the older players were urping him f;.; jji^'regular short.-itop. His fire .and 'enthusiasm helped to change a tail-end team to .-i club that in 1894 -won IS straight games from the' strong teams in the old 12- club National Leagi^e, and swept but In front. \ And Jenning.s, the frail Tvid who could .not hit, batted ..300 or better six years in succession. ENTfJRPRISE Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peck, Dean and Clayton, w-ere dinner guests Simday of Mr. and Mjs. M. p. Preston and Mildred. Mrs. Alto Ling and Kenneth -were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Butterfield. Mr. and Mrs. Lee -Veteto visited Sunday evening at the Frank Preston home. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hayes had as dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and IJjs. Alden Peck, David and Elizabeth^ Miss Helen Ling, Freda, Frances, and LesUe Butterfield. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and children -visited Friday evening at the Marion Tomson home. Miss Grace Gray visited Sunday at the M. K. Thomhlll home. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Fisk called Monday evening on Mr, and Mrs. Marion Tomson. Mrs. Marion Tomson and children visited Mrs. John Smith Monday afternoon., This neighborhood was grieved to hear of the death of A. C. Hayes at his home i;n lola. Arza, as, he was known to all his friends, grew to.manhood in Baiterprise and lived hqre most of his life. He was of happy disposition, a kind friend and nelgrhbor, loved by all, he' will be .wrely missed by all. PRAIRIE UNION Jan. 25.—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunlop and Mable Irene ipcnt Friday evening with Mjr. and Mrs. Clarence Murphy and Warren. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Paine and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. iCorbin were Monday callers at O. W. Barney's. Mrs. Earl Chatterton spent Thursday at the George Chatterton home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunlap went to the hospital to see George Kettle Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mi-s.' Avery Wilmoth and son spent Tuesday at the Charlie Martin home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Strickler and M^; and Mrs. O. W. Ramey were afternoon callers. Mr. and Mrs. A.>W. Paine spent Sunday I evening at Mr. Swickard's in Colohy. The friends and neighbors of C. Heinlien have been going in and helping to care for him and offerr ing their assistance during his illness. Mable Irene Dunlap went to a birthday party on Patty Bralnard Saturday afternoon. . Mr. and Mrs, Charlie Martin we/e supper gtiests of Mr. and Mrs. Gay Hendrix Sattu^y evening. rMrs. W. H. Nichols is staytag at the Arthur Clark home, helping to care for her sister, who is ill at the Clark home, and -who is here from Independence visiting. JtUso her brother-in-law, JBiir. Clark, is very sick. Mrs. Harry Dunlap and MaWe jsfsas sere giindaj dlsss goeste of Mrs. Ethel O'Neal at the John Gregg home.' A few from this neighborhood attended the I Ray Snider sale Tuesday. . I : Mr. and Mrs. Alva Shadwick and Ruth and Mr; and Mrs. O. W. Ramey spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Scott MicCoy and fam^y. Mr. and MTs. A. W. Paine expect their son-in-|law, Robert Morris, from Chicago, to spend the w^k- end with thelm. NEWS OF MILDRED Parent Teacher Association Meets In High School Anditoriun on Thnnday; Night. NEWS OF COLONY Kensington Club Entertained by Mrs. L. T. Barron, Assisted by i Lois Barron. ' • COLONY, Jan. 27.—Clarence Gullion and Mrs. Vehi Jackson were business I visitors in lola. Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. ;Ema„Oo|den were lola -visitors Tuesdiy eveping. Charles Hillbrant tas l«pened .a repair shop in the 0«ld» service station. Mr. Hillbrarf; is known in Colony, having worked in the McCaughey garage about three years SCO. He lives in lola but -will prob- p-bly move here soon. A. G. C. Matters made a business trip to lola, Wednesday. j Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baker, Pleasanton, spent Tuesday visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Crawford and Ifamlly. Misses Emma Hamilton, Lolls Wells, Grace Huskey arid Des&le Johnson, Mrs, Clyde Hamilton arid son Dick, and Mrs, Jim Martin were business visitors i in lola Tliursday afternoon, Mr. and;Mrs. C. D. Clark, LOne Elm, spent Tuesday evening with Dr, J, R. Crawford and family; John Marthi and Walter Hull were business visitors In Kansas City, the first of the week. Wilbur Skourup, Kansas City, visited relatives here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs, Harry Skinner, lola, were Colony visitors Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. D. H, Mason and daughter, Ettia, drove to Unlontown Sunday, to visit relatives. Upon arriving they found that Mr. Mason's mother Iliad been injured badly in a fall. She is getting along very well now. Mrs. R. M.. OTIara and daughter. Lois, were business visitors in lola Thursday. Tlio Kensington club met v.ith Mrs. L. T. Barron, Wednesday. After a pleasant afternoon the hostess, assisted by her daughter, Lois, served a delicious lunch. The euest5 were Mrs. Raymond Newlon, Mrs. Roy Barron, Mrs. O. P. Goodell, Mrs. Ed Metcalf, and Mrs. Ci-eseriz Owens. The members present: Mrs. L, B. Miller, Mrs. H. R. Rhodes Mrs. H. J. Denton. Mrs. Alta Courtright. Mrs. H. D. Swickard M i-.-j E). D. Wilmoth, Mrs. C. M. Christian, Mrs. W. M. Varner. Miss Maud" Francis, Mrs. R. iS. Brooks, Mrs. E. Yokum, Mrs. W. O. Wilson, and Miss Frankie Dysart. jThe next meeting will be on February 8 with Miss Maude Francis. Mrs. W. B. Winkler, Thrall, spent the fhrst of the week at the home Of herdaughtcr, Mrs. R. W. Gooden. Mrs. R. W. Gooden returned home with her and is visiting there the remainder of the week. KELLEY Showing the Oreaier Pfeiorei TODAY ONLY TOM KEENE inathriilinilove story of ihe land of fi^Uing men! "The CHEYENNi ^ kid'' MARYMASON ROSeO ATES ADDED— I "Two-Lip and Jaleps|' two reels of southern love and northern exposure. "Feathered Follies" Aesop's Fables, Cartoon, Paramount News, tUtest Chapter of "Hurricane Express." QUALITY ENTERTAINMENT AT QUANTITY PRICES SUNDAY—MONDAY—TUESDAY-f MATINEES lOc-lSc NIGHTS 10c-25o JtomonM •mb^vd 4 «»p in th« \ wm lov»l Drama wr«iidied from an ^mpira bi cr«otienl ADDED— "HOLLYWOOD ON PARADE" TALKAR- TOON NEWS A tidal drariia of America—deep as I human passion. With IDNA MAY OUVER • GUT KIBBEEjrir«iray (fM:N{MfrcMte«feM> star Spangled With the Faith and Courage of a Great People! A Story for Red, White and Blue Americans! lOLA. KANSAS BASKETBALL RESULTS (By the Associated Press.) MILDRED, Kas., Jan. 27.—^r. and Mrs. S, M. Cooper of Kelnsas City, and Mr. and Mrs, Oran Ferguson of Klncaid, were dinner guests at John Habe'rbosch's Sunday, Mr, and Mrs, Emmelt Lamunybn and daughter Miss Dorothy; of Long Beach.; Calif,, arrived Wednesday and are visiting relatives here, i Mr, and Mrs, Everett Crabtrec Kpent Saturdoy night at the pjijr- cntal Tom Crabtree home at Kln­ caid, and spent Sunday with relatives in Leroy, Mrs, Lottie Loury Is at Klncaid caring for Mrs. Paradise. Miss D. D, Ross of Lone Eltn, spent Saturday night with her sister, Mrs. Earl Stout and Mr. Stoiit. Dick Caldwell arid son Dickie, came down from Kansas City Saturday and are visiting at John Kll- gore's. Little Donald Caldwell is in the hospital in Kansas City. Russell Taylor is visiting his mother, M js. John' Justice and fani- uy.- . • : . • Mrs. Charley Merrifield took dinner with Mrs. Ida Hosley Wednesday. , Mr. and Mrs. | Clovis Rodrock 6f Kincaid, spent Sunday at Walter Rodrock's. Miss lone Smith 6.nh Nigel MacDonald of LaHarpe attended the high school play and were guests of Mlssi Betty Barley and Artlidr Reynolds. Mrs. Charley Garrison and Gar- iMid Bpent the week-end at Garnett. Mr. Garrison .went up after them Tuesday cvei>irig. :, Mrs. Hfll and Mrs. Oney Rosebrook vreie dinner guests at Robert Brown's Sunday. The Ladies' Aid met Thursday afternoon.! Quite a large number were in attendance. Mrs. John Haberbosch -who has been helping care for her new granddaughter came home Tuesday. . • Miss Clirystal Shelton of Morai). spent the day Monday ^th Mr. and Mrs. Bud^Tlaincy. Mr.; and Mrs. Clifford Call at- tentled the basketball game at Kln­ caid Thursday night. Thej Parent Teachers 1 association met Thursday night in the hlgli school auditorimn.- A large crowd was present and a splendid prograih was given, which was mucfj cri- Joyed. Our P. T. A. was invited to Join the county federation of clubs and the invitation was accepted. It wn.s voted to send greetings to Mrs. Abraham Donica, the pioneer mothi- er bf iour district, who came here in 1859, The following program was given; Invocation, Rev. J. C. Lane; paper, Albert Irwip; tap^ dancing, by Kincaid high school girls: Miss Lovonla' M. Donica gave a splendid College. Bethany (Kas.) 24, MarjvUle (^fo.) Teachers 26 (overtime), , Ottawa (Kofi,) 38, Kansas Wos> leyan 26, ; College of Emporia 39, Wichita 51' Friends (Kas.) 26, McPherson 35. Kansas School for Deaf 19, Haskey Indians 43. Wichita Henry's 26, West Texas Teachers 29, , Colorado 28, Denver 11. New Mexico 44, New Mexico Mli. Inst. 14, University of California at Los Angeles 44, Stanford 38. Callfomlo 26, University of Southern California 32, . *:, High School. Independence 17, Parsons 37. ; El Dorado 16, Arkansas City 30; Lawrence 23, Manhattan 20. Topeka 12, Eriiporia 13, Coffeyville 17, Fort Scott 37. Pittsburg 26, Chanute 29. lola 23, Humboldt 13. talk; five of the little folks of the primarj' room gave a Kansas exercise: song. "In Kansas -Where the C flowers Grow, by .high school ed quartet. ^Irs. Wallace Mb- Caslin of Kincaid, was the principal speaker of the evening and she gave a splendid talk on the woman bf Kansas. Her talk was interesti(is and instructly .e. In talking of the' pioneer woman she paid tribute lo Mrs. Abraham' Donica, Mrs. Jnke g Donica, Mrs. Mary E. Walker aiid * Mrs. Lyman T j Woods, Mrs. Hendor- son, of bur own community. It was one of the best meetings we have had for some time. The seniors gave their play, '•"Eyia of Love" in the high school auditorium Tuesday evening. It was splendidly giyen and both the players and those .who -trained them desen'c special credit. All of thogo who took part did so well that it Is impossible in the allotcd snacc to mention them separately. Tlio. cmM of characters wfts as follows: Caroline, the negro ser\'ant. Betty Barley; Oailya, the adopted dnughtw, Bernlce Norton: Reeta. a two-fnerd friend. Vera GiUham: Bert Wad'>, Recta's brother. Mai-vln Slderij: Mrs. Barry, Gallya's foster mother. Maxlne Walton; Lora, u livefy housemaid, Iva! Mower; Clark, a busy butler. Eldori Hucston; Judge Barrj', Gailya,'s foster father. Ray • Brown; ..Royal Manton, Berfs rival; Rollln Curley; Jim: Rankin, tlic manacled man, Joe Boyer. A larjjt* ^ crowd was in attendance and enjoyed the play. PhlladclphUiT-If oilcloth table coV.- cr.s—nailed down—suddenly mak» their appearance on Conrad Welte'« restaurant tables, this will ,be tlw reason. Two robbers wound Conrad In his snowy white table linen from head to foot and .then robbed him of $11. TODAY OJVLY! FLIP THE FROG "PHONEY EXPRESS" B order DEVIUS" ADMISSION T(^ALL! : SCRAPPY "BATTLE OF THE l BARN" "JUNGLE i MYSTERY": HERE'S THE PICTURE YOU'VE ALWAYS HOPED TO SEE.'. . ' You'll Roar! You'll Howl! —You'll Laugh till your sides ache! Owl Show TONIGirr li:30 SUNDAY -AM) MONDAY It's the Funniest l*icture Ever Made! " •. . . the most genuinely exciting comedy of the season . . . my idea of a swell piece of entertainment.— Lowell Lawrence, K. C •Joui'nal-Post. Imagirie a celebrat- ' ed author of murder .stories captured by real oullaw.s . . . given 21 hours to think up a perfect ^rime for them to :ommit! one of 1,001 -aughs in , Shows SUNDAY 2:00-4:00 8:00-10:00 AN ELKS CHARITY BENEFIT MONDAY 2:15, 7:15-9;13 UNA MERKEL, ERNEST TRUEX JOHNNY HINES, JOHN MH^JAN SPMCtALI Vitaphone Technicolor Musical Revue ''HEY, IpY LEW WHITE—SmGDr SAM^LAXES-T NEWS

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