Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 3, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Friday, February 3, 1933
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PAGE SIX BAMBINO STILL THEAnRACnON IN BALL PARKS Gets the Money Although ^ He Was Left Off 1932 All-star Team (By AUn Could.) : New York.. Feb. 3. i(AP)—Babe . Rxtih bore up exceedingly well un} der the strain of beink left off the ; 1032 all-star majbr ' league team. ^ picked by a consensus i of baseball • writers. He will remain the highest sal: aried performer and biggest gate : attraction in'the.,game this year, :-anyway. No matter wne|ther he finally comes to terms W Gol. Jacob Ruppcrl's eastside brew|ery or under the soa Florida j skies of St. Petersburg. • "Why should I .squawk?" he demanded when the subject of all- star selectloris was delicately mentioned; "That's the same team I picked m>;self tiftor last season so v.-)iy shoulcin't It be okay with me? I out Qhuck Klein in right field be- cv.v.y-c lie belongs there. ' I don't see much of him bat the averages show he kotiis pretty busy with the Phillies." i No Need to Change. Meanwhile Ruth sees no occasion or deveiopmpnt caiculated to make him ch'ange his nominations for an aU-.':tar lineup. b.ised upon performances over the past 30 years, two- third.s of which has been under tho j B.ibp's cnniest scruliny. • Hf-re a.-o the .selections, on which i he. stpnds pat: i First ba.se—Hal Cha.se. Second ba.'M!—Lany Lajolc. I Shortstop—Hans Wagner. | "Ih'rd base—Jimrny Collins. Jx?ft field—Joe Jackson. I Center field—Ty Cobb. ; Right field—Harr>- Hopper. | CaLchcr-Kay Schalk. Pitchers—Christy Mathewson, Ed- ^ die PInnk, Herb Perinock'. ' . The Babe w^s heckllna trunk drivers in Baltimore, as a street urchin, v.-nen Jimmy Collins Was the kini; of th» third basemen but evidently ho heard quite a bit about Collins after landing with the. Red Sox. Mathewson. Lajoie and Wagn=r were others. Ruth admits. Tie nam^s on- the basis of information received and contents not«d. He doesn't feel.he is running any risks in niini-. ing ihcm. Jackson a NatnraT. Tlie Babe considers ;Jackson the greatest "natural" hitter of all time. If there was anv exponent of tile slugging art Ruth used as pattern at the plate, it was "Shoe- ' less Joe." He thinks another ill- fated member of the "Black: Sox." Hap Pelsfh. as well as Tris Speaker, oiit.shone Cobb as defensive out-' fielders but ooncedes the center field snot to the' Georgian on the -•^Ironcth of Ty's all a:-ound prowess. Hooper was a team-mate of thf pabe's on the old Red Sox. An ex-southpaw pitcher himself and a good one. Ruth naturally leans toward the lefties In .naming his twirling staff. He prefers Plank and Piennock to Grove or Waddeli because ofi their superior control. . "They were two of the smartest piteheis I ever saw," says Ruth. "For a tight game and reliability In a pinch, give me Pennock. He still has enough stuff to stop the best of 'em." FORECLOSER FOUND SLAIN Luther D. Marr, above, retired Kansas City. Mo., banker aaa real estate man. is believed to be the first murder victim in the mid­ west's war on foreclosures. Morr v.as found in a highway ditch near Fori Scott. Kas. A few hours earlier ho had visited a Kansas farm to foreclose a mortgage. LEW WENTZ LEAVES Foe of Governor Murray Ousted by Vote of Legislature BASKETBALL RESULTS (By the Associated Press.) College. Kentucky 38. South Carolina 44. Washlngtori and Lee 25, Duke 49. Oklahoma A. & M. 23, Grinnell 27. Westminster 35. WiUiam JeweU 23. College of Emporia 31, Pittsburg Teachers 42. ' Okla. City U. 28, Texas Tech 44. Montana U. 22, Ellensburg Normal 27. ' ' Last Night High School Results. Ha/elton 33. Lake City 18. O;cford 27, Udall 12. Clearwater 32. Cheney 30. Marion 23, Pcrtbody 21, StroncT City 36. Clements 31. roldwater 15. Protection 13. Oklahoma City, Feb. 3. (AP)— Low Wentz, Republican member of tlie Oklahoma highway commission and arch political foe of Governor Murray, prepared today to leave office, ousted by a vote of tiie state legislature. The governor's prolonged fight for removal of the Ponca City oil millionaire terminated late yesterday when the house passed the senate bill creating a new four-man highway commission. The vote was G9 to 47. Several members changed their votes jto adopt the emergency clause, 81 to 35. The bill will be sent to the governor iHobably tomorrow. He has announced he will sign it when it reaches his desk. In compliance with the governor's wi.shes, the administration house forces rejected a score of amendments offered by opponents of the bill. Wlien the measure is signed, it v>-ill remove from office not only Wenti:, but the Democratic com- mis.sioners, Sam Hawks of Clinton and J. F. McKee of Ada. Ther« was considerable speculation as to whether the governor would attempt to reappoint McKee and Kav,-k£. Under terms of the measure, appointments made by the governor nilLst be confirmed by the senate. The commission Secretary will become the fourth member arid In event of a tie the highway engineer will vot«. There is nothing in the bill to require appointment of a Republican to the new commission. Wentz, who was appointed to office for a six-year term by Governor HoUoway in 1929, said he would remove his personal belongings from the Capitol immediately. When Governor Murray took office Wentz refused to resign. He was demoted, however, from the chairmanship of the commission. An executive order ousting him last spring was held inviiSid by the courts. y' Topeka—Members of the senate yesterday enjoyed a joke at the expense of Senator Simeon Webb of Pittsburg. Up for roll call was one of his bills, a measure he believed would be approved. But one mMn- bcr after another voted "no" until the final count showed he had only seven votes. Th.en the senators rose and asked to change their votes from "no" to "aye," the measm-e passing 38 to 1. The bill would permit cities to accept government or municipal bonds in Ueu of surety bonds from b?.n!;3 in which the cities have de- porit.s. THE lOCIt DAILY BEgI8TEH,FBltfAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3, 1938 HACOMA SAVES HIS CARD BY GIVING AN EXTRA GO FOR FANS Main Matches Prove UiaippolnUitg Bat Promoter Wrestles Henrjr iin Added Entertainment Pro wrestling was taken for a few body slams in M; W. A. hair last night. The gentiine determination of rromoter MUce Chacoma to return the spectators something for their money saved the game some embarrassment, however. I After the two regularly scheduled bouts on the card had been disposed of and had proved a bit disappointing, Chacoma invited the fans to keep their seats and watch hlm.self and Bull Henry go through a 15 minute "sparring" session, promising all the tricks in the trade. The patrons remained and Bull and Mike went their 15 minutes as per promise, clamboring about the roped square in fast.action to give the customers a taste of. the wild man stuff they had come for. The two hair-pulled, rabbit punched, finger-bit. body-slammed, and generally went at each other in a manner to the fans delight. The Biill rose to new heights In his presentation horrid faces. The only drawback to the quarter-hour 'was the fact that it was all .brotherly love. No fall was registered. IMis-Matching the Tronble." The main difficulty in the card seemed to be the mls-njatditoi? of the participants. Had Greek John Ellis or Guy Bull Henry been turned onto Tom McRoberts and Bert Huggins both in the same match, a quantity of the expected fast action ^ might have, been forthcoming. But with the Bulldog trying to tangle with McRoberts and Ellis toying with Huggins the show was slow and monotonous. Henry' delayed the ending of McRoberts until 11 minutes had passed. A series of body slams at that point flattened McRoberts on the canvass. "Hie match was announced for one fan with no time limit, but the Paolan expressed dissatisfaction in the dressing quarters and Bull was brought back again. After 14 minutes of pretending Henry took his opponent for an airplane spin to end the play. Many of the usual tactics were shown but McRoberts was clearly outclassed froih the start. Hugsrins Fades Away. The main event went the limit of three falls, Huggins taking the first in 18 minutes with a reverse arm hold. Ellis asked to be released from the pressure. TTie Greek came back and captured two falls, ho«-- evor, in less time. Body slams evened' the score after 7 mhiutes. and the Springhill grappler was pinned for the final in another 6 minutes In both matches the performers were booed lustily by the ringside wits. Ellis countered with severn' gnmts of his own, most of which were Incomprehensible but to the effect that he had this "farraei-" where-he wanted him. Chacoma won back several customers, from the crowd, which was slightly larger than any thus far, by his evident desh'e to make them feel that they got their money's woith. BRUSHING DP SPORTS - - - By Laufer DARK PICTURE SEEN i BUSKER LINEUP IS CHANGED HUMBOLDT NEWS Motor Boat Bnllt by Clayton Dale And Bod Moore Turns to Submarine on Trial Run Conditions in Rural KtgUftta To Be Serious Said BANK OF ENGLAND'S NEWLY-WED GOVERNOR TRIES TO FOIL CAMERA SMEEMAN PARDONED Clean Slate for Oliloan Given by Missouri Governor's Action ^fferson City, Mo!., Feb. 3. (AP) Shadows of threatened Imprisonment behind penitentiary walls had lifted today for Glenn Smeeman, Cleveland businessman whose past caught up with him after 16 years. Governor Guy B. Park of Missouri late yesterday granted a full pardon to Smeeman, who was sentenced In 1916 to serve two years In the penitentiary for theft of an automobile in St. Louis, but fled the state while under bond before being taken to prison. Granting by Governor Park of a pardon removed the last obstacle to Smeeman's resumption of the life he had lived I for several years under an assumed name in Cleveland, where be had prospered as a music publisbei' and married a ghrl who knew xrathing of his past. L^, week Governor Edwin C. Johnson of i Colorado commuted Smeeman's three and one-half year sentence to the six months he had served in Colorado before he escaped from a prison road gang in 1918. He was sentenced in that state in 1917 for the theft of an automobile at Denver. Governor Park, in granting a pardon, said it would "do no good" to send Smeeman to prison. Brushing away tears with his, handkerchief, Smeeman told the governor he was "very grateful." Mrs. Smeeman, who had gone to Colorado with their 3-month-old daughter when her husband was returned there, appeared with Smeeman before Governor Park. ' Soon after the pardon had been signed, Smeeman and his •wife, accompanied: by his brother and a woman friend of Mrs. Smeeman, left by automobile for Cleveland. Washington, Feb. 3 (AP)—Conditions in the^ agricultural regions were pictured as serious In testimony before two senate committees today by former Governor, Angus W. McLean of North Carolina and William H. Settle of Indianapolis, vice-president of the Farmers* National Grain corporation. Mclean advocated passage of the Hull bill for a two-year moratoritmi on farm mortgage foreclosures to be brought about by lending 1 billion dollars to farmers, through the reconstruction, corporation to enable them to pay taxes and Installments. 'That will save the schools, put the tax money in circulation and go far to revive business," be told a banking sub-committee. McLean said "schools are on the versre of closing because.they cant collect taxes. The government is breaking down and has broken down in the coimtry districts." "We will not have any strikes or disregard of the law like they h^ve in the west though the people are in great distress and are disheartened," he said. "Something has g to be done, gentlemen." Settle told the agriculture committee that he was "alarmed at the apathy here toward conditions out in the country." Both he and C. O. Moser, of the American qotton Cooperative association, urged enactment of the domestic allotment fanii price-raising bill. , ON THE ALLEYS T 28 30 32 League Standings. W. L. Pla Mors 32 Colts 30 Recreations 28 Recreations. Ayllng 147 173 166 Sutton 212 161 189 Mittelbach .....139 158 165 Poust 141 133 163 Clemans 246 228 206 Pet. .533 .500 .466 476 562 460 437 678 One of the most mysterious figures in international banking circles is Montagu Norman, governor of the bank of England, who suddenly obtained a, marriage license and was wed in a London registry office to Mrs. Priscilla Cecelia Worsthorne, member of the London County Council. Their marriage, contrary to custom, was behind closed doors and they attempted to escape photographers by leaving through a rear entrance but were caught as shown aoove. Norman is 61 and bis bride is 33. Totals 929 Pla Mors. Reuther 146 167 Doolittle 164 186 Corr ..164 164 Fritchle 163 jl63 Billbe 234 201 895 921 2701 192 163 164 163 185 505 513 492 489 620 Totals ........871 881 867. 2633 Norton Veteran Dies. Norton, Kas., Feb. 3 (AP) — w H. HoUenshead, 90, a CivU war veteran, died here last oig^t. Coach Browne Making Serious Effort to Win Kansas Game. HUMBOLDT, Feb. 2 — The high school basketball team will play the Cherryvale team tonight in the high school gjTn. Stockholders of the Monarch Cement company wUl hold thei: annual meeting at the office of the company Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 8. J. S. 'Vance of Parsons who bad the contract for the construction of tlie new concrete arch bridge arrived in the city Monday. His contract Included the removing of the old steel bridge when the new bridge was ready for traffic. The floor has been removed and work is progressing on the steel work. For several months CHayton Dale and "Bud" Moore have been spending their spare time in the construction of a motor boat. The motor boat is powered by a Model T Ford engine. Last Sunday they launched their craft in the Neosho river before a large audience. The boat did very well on its initial voyage. It' was decided to make a speed trial. When the motor was speeded up the boat did a submarine act and dived to the bottom of the river. Dale and Moore swam to shore but later went back and managed to get a line fastened to the boat. After quite a struggle they got the craft out of the rivfer and hauled it away on a truck. Carl Drake, ex-mayor of Hiun- boldt. now prbprietor of a bakery in Lawrence, was in the city Tuesday on business. The senior class party will be held in the high school at 7:30 Saturday night of this week; It is to be an apron and overall party. , Mrs. Pugate took Mr. McClelland's place at the high school this week while; Mr. McClelland attended the funeral of his mother in McPherson. The Mary Withington chtjle of the Presbyterian church, held its meeting Tuesday night at the home of Miss Mary LaRue on Bridge street. The regular study lesson was given. Nine imembers and the leader, Mrs. Marion Manion were present. Bobby .Joe, 4-months-old son of CHURCH LEAGUE PLAY 4 Standings. W. L. Pc{. United Brethren ....4 0 1.000 Presbyterian 3 CathoUc 2 Methodist 3 Christian Sr 3 Baptist 2. Trinity M ! E 1 Christian Jr. 0 1 1 2 2 3 4 5 .750 .667 .600 .600 .400 .200 .000 Results Last Night, Baptist—18 G FT F White, f .... 1 0 1 Robinson, f .... 0 1 0 Tweedy, f .... 1 3 4 Dice, c .... 2 0 0 Rogers, g .... .... 1 1 4 Osbom, g .... 0 0 0 L. Thompson, g ;.. .... 0 3 2 Totals ., .... 5 9 11 TOLA. KANSAS RESERVE GAME TOO I • ; High Schofri Seconds to Lead. Triple Head«- Here Tonight f Trinity—19 , E. Hoggatt, f I Little, f H, Hoggatt, c Ammons, g . D. Taylor, g Uncoln, Neb., Feb. 3. (AP)—In the T,,^ - „ ,, , hope of bracing his defense and , ^J^' ^^"'^ ^'^^ ?'=°"> Passed away ?ial KanL unlve^ity game ^ here j <=^^,'^^t„hls home Just ^est of tonight, Coach M. H. Browne today decided to make some drastic changes in his Nebraska basketball • Walt Henrion, who prefers the center position but who plays forward equally as well, will take the court at the openhig whistle at guard. George Sauer, gridiron per- .{ormer, and who has been playing at guard will move up to center. Paul Mason,'flashy guard of last year but who now is a reserve, will be. at forw£trd alongside Boswell, regular since his strong offensix'e performances as a reserve early this the Katy-tracks. He had been ill several days with bronchial pneu-^ monia. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at the Christian church with the Rev. C. M. Thomas officiating. Burial was in Mt. Hope cemetery. Be.sides his parents he is survived by three brothers: Keith Adrian and Clyde. Mrs. Carter Brookhart' who before her marriage yesterday was Miss Mary Katherine Helmick, was honored at a dinner-bridge party a few evenings ago at the home of Miss Margaret Amos. The table was decorated with yellow tapirs, fuschia O , 1 . 2 , 2 . 0 , 2 Totals 7 Presbyterian—24 Anderson, f Gilbert, f .., Rosenberg, t Xroutwlne, f Bowlus, ; Slack, c Mclntyre, c McClay, g Sutherland, g .... Totals Methodist—16 Flnley, f McKenna, f Middleton, f Anderson; c Amdt, g Miller, g O . 0 . 0 . 0 . 1 . 4 . 0 . 3 . 1 . 1 .10 o . 0 . 1 . 0 . 2 . 2 . 1 FT I 1 • 1 0 2 FT 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 FT 1 0 0 • 1 t 1 0 3 0 2 2 0 3 i 2 13 P V 2 1 1 1 2 Totals e lola Pries.—20 O Troutwine, f 3 Anderson, f Slack, f Gilbert, f , 1 Mclntyre, c Rosenberg, g McClay. g ... Sutherland, g Totals ; 7 Chanute Meth.—17 O Reep, f 0 Dean, f 1 Martin, c 2 Miller, g 0 Nation, g 0 Pugh, g 0 Eaton, g 3 FT 0 0 1 0 1 6 1 1 FT 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 Totals 6 5 Referee—Wellborn. F 1 0 3 1 3 2 13 F 0 3 3 0 4 0 1 13 i A; contest between the 'second teams of Yates Center and lola high schools will also be plaj-ed as a pcirt of the court program rat the kenior high gym tonight, the reserve squads meeting at 6:30.;.Principal J. A. Fleming announced the pdmlssion charge today at 35 cents for; adults and 25 for students. I The'JTates Center high firs^ team, pace setters In the Neosho;'Valley leajgue at present, are schedviled to defend their position against the Mustangs starting at 7:30. A'victory for the home club would resiilt in a tie for the league lead. , I Independence Junior college will be here for a Kansas sta^-; Junior |co)lege conference game with the local Red Devils. The first of three games this week for the visiting Pirates ended in a 28-23 triumph bVer Garden City at Independence Wednesday night. Tony railetti, Fort Scott ^center, continues to lead the Junior ^college scorers In the race for Individual honors. The first ten In a OA com- jplled by the El Dorado Timies folW: - ; G FG FT jPalletti, F. S. 4-31 1§ Dickey, Coff 6^ 34 Albertson, Pars 6 24 Bramble. El D. ....6 24 Sharp, Ind. ........2 CJeymann, El b. ....6 Smiley, El D. ..'....6 Henry, Pars. .......3 Schultles, K. 0 3 'Kemmerer, Pars. .. .6 Sanger, foi ^ard, is leadiiig lola team wiOi an average! of 6 .5, Iranking fourteenth in the list. 9 24 23 12 9 18 15 16 12 2 11 1? a 7 .12 Ave. lfl .25 13.83 10.67 10.00 10.00 9.83 Y 9.67 7 8 .67 8 33 8 .00 the Dodge City— A "bunion ; derby" sponsored by the Dodge City Lions iiclub, attracted 180 contestants from io southwestern Kansas towns yps- . terday. George. Garton, Dodge City, jwon the 15-mlle tramp for' men. jstenping the distance in two hours, j34>,i minutes, while Mrs. ;Am»lia Randall, Jetmore, outdistanced iho field in the eight-mile wiilk for women. Her time was one hour, :44>i minutes. t season. H^nd roses. Bridge followed at which At the other guard post will bo J*!'"* ^T^" i""^, ^'''J} ^'^^^'^ Steve- Hokuf. who made more than Mrs. Brookhart received a, haU the points by which Nebraska ^^-^ ^'^^o'"- ^'^'^ guests were Mrs. : defeated Iowa State last Monday. Bud Parsons who has been a regular at forward, will be held in reserve for either a forward or a guard position. Mound Citj-—Efforts of Belford Querry, 11, to enter his home through a second story window, caused his death near here yesterday. Finding the house locked upon his return from school, he ascended a ladder to the window and opened it. The window fell shut on his head and the ladder became dislodged, leaving him suspended in air. He was strangled to death. WliXIAM BRAUCHER Pickups npHERE is still—i mean there still is—money In the world. . . . From Agua Caliente comes the report that Norman Church, owner ot the Nortlifield stable, bet $5000 on Sundot to beat Bahamas . . . and Bahamas won. Sammy Slaughter's manager, Bud Taylor, says his lad can Hck Lou Broulllard and Johnny Indrl; sano In the same ring, the same night . . . Ave rounds each, with a few minutes ot rest between bouts. Maybe the present heavyweight champion (let's see. It's Sharkey, isn't It?) has taken a leaf from the book of Jim Flgg . . . who was the flrst champion . . .and •who held his title more'than 10 years without defending lt.~ * * « Well, We'll See Q UICK ; now . . .who is the professional golf'champion of Great Britain . . . well, if you must • know. It's Henry Cotton . .. .a young man ot 25 . . . who also has ambitions to become American champion . . . he shot a 65 at Moor Park, cutting four strokes off the recprd . which lets you know that Henry is no umpchay. Cockroach racing Is the newest sport In Paris, folks . . . the course Is a glass tarhle, with 12 grooves partitioned off . . . they start out of boxes . . . the price of a fast cockroach is abbut 10 francs . ... in the cheaper claiming races. To go from the ridiculous to the sublime, or from j cockroaches to kings. It you will. Gene Tunney would like to be a senator . . '. you know, of course, .that he's, a Democrat . . . and political observers say he has a pretty good chance to go to Washington In behalf of Connecticut . . . maybe he's the very guy who could pipb down Huey Long and get away with it. • • • Farewell, Fast One! rriHE Pirates are gambilng X on one more yeiar in the liihp sonper of Mr. "R'aite Hoyt they asked Walte the other day what had become of his fast ball j_ . « and he toiid them that M. Simmons had knocked it over the wall back in 1931 . . . but Hoyt, as smart as they make them,' still has a Blow ball and can throw quite a few past the thumpers.. It cannot be said that" Notre Dame Is not giving Hank Anderson a fair chance to show whether or not he's a coach. ... A whole pile of requests for a new coach 9ame to Father O'Donnell . . . Some from real alumni . . . others from adopted old grads with Irish names. i 'Valiant hearts often beat beneath baseball uniforms . . . Henry Johnson, who waa traded to the Boston Red Sox by the Yankees last year, and who retired to his Florida acres to think It over, actually asked recently to be reinstated . . . and actually was. - Mr. George Herman Ruth says the 'Yankees need him more than he needs the Yankees . . . which is partly right . . and partly just a bit of Idle chatter . . . because the Babe. i.s crazy about baseball . . . you'd probably be, too. : .Hockey seems to be surviving the depression nicely ... especially in Detroit, where thousands are turned away at the big games. • » • • Readjustment JJACK WILSON will play this year for Brooklyn for a sum Bomethlng like 112,000 . . . remember when he quoted the price of ?40,000 a year for his services? . . . and not so long ago, at that. Les Patrick of the New York Rangers wants his athletes to have what h^ calls a large repertoire ... by that he means for each of his men to show the opponents something a little different every time he comes dowii the Ice . '. . even.If it's only a different kind ot frown ... or growl. Charley Gehringer of the Tls^rs needs , no sermon on the fleeting quality of fame.. . . he started on' a. hittiiig rampage pearly lasf seaso .n ... and oiio day a young lady waited for him after the game to get his autograph . . .he gave It to. hei . . • and shortly thereafter weni Into a slump . . . the gal mailed the autograph back. J.'Fugate, Wichita; Miss Loy and Miss Mary Bass. Chanute; Mrs. R. B. Shook, Peoria, HI.; Misses Gertrude Leitzbach, Jeanette Webb and Mrs. Milton Amos. The Mis-sionary study club of the Presbyterian church met Tuesday afternoon' with Mrs. Elwyn Campbell. Rftecn ladies were present. Mrs. Harvey Markle led a very interesting devotional by giving the Indians' version of the 23rd Psalm. Mrs. Campbell reviewed a chapter of the book on China, and; Mrs. G. W. McCreary gave a chapter from the book on Indian Missions. Next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. G. S. Wallen next Wednesday. 2:30, Thirty-four persons met at the Christian church Tuesday evening for a social hour and organized a class for middle aged people. James Boggs was elected president and Mrs. H. H. Rhodes, teacher. Other officers were also elected. "Kum- Joinus" was voted to be the.name of the class. Later games were played and refreshments were served. A group of school chums enjoyed a grub at the home of Miss 'Virginia Giles Tuesday evening. The girls then formed a line party to the lola theatre. Those attending were Ruby Sheldon, Helen Seeflcen, Helen Poster, Jane BraucKer, Virginia Giles, Frances Fussman and Nancy Drake of Lawrence. , Mrs. Carl Mason spent the weekend in Pawhuska, Okla., with her husband, who is doing relief work for the Santa Fe. 1 Mrs. Sarah Harmon and Miss ^Iil- dred moved Monday from 409 Mulberry to 305 North Eighth. The Congenial club will hold its monthly party at the Legion home tonight. • , • Nine members of the Clover Leaf club met Tuesday with Mrs. Fred Freeman. The afternoon was spent | socially and with fancy work. Re- fre.shments were served. Mrs. Leonard Riley and Mrs. Jas. Riley attended the 84th birthday celebration of Mrs. Fred Bodln of Vilas 'Wednesday afternoon. Miss Gertrude Leitzbach left today for Beaumont, Tex., where she will visit friends. Miss Pauline Eagle, El Dorado, was a week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. J.M. Spence. Mr. and Mrs. 'W. F. Fussman and Charles and Mrs. L. P. Rossner drove to Topeka early Thursday morning to bring Miss iPrances, Fussman. who Is attending Wa.shburn college home for the week-end. They, drove on to Kansas City and visited Will and- Loren Rossner. and returned home- Friday evening. ' , Announcement of the birth of a- son Monday. Jan. 30, to Mr. and MrS;. M. G. Williams, Chicago, has been received by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Reynolds. Mrs. Williams was formerly Miss Harriett Reynolds., KELLEY Matinees 10c-15c— Nights 10c-2.oc ENDS TONIGHTS- Something New in Detective Drama I ^ Chicago—When five gunmen hi-, jacked a truck loaded with buttiec near here last night they were quite philosophical about their error. "We expected a load of alcohol,'' said one of them to Homer Shaffer, driver of the truck," but I guess we'll have to take the butter and sell it." ; The truck was found later in Cicero. Tliere was not'a pound left of the original load of eight tens of butter. : "THEATRE OF THE STARS" Oi THCA' I; Last Times Todayl With DAVID MANNERS ZITA JOHANN Taxi Boys Comedy and News Do You Know That scientific curiosity is the main source of progress and That v,rc have some attractive prices on used 30x5 truck tires. CITY OIL CO. D. C. DnUcat Mgr. Washington and Broadway FIBESTONE-l'EXACO SATUpiDATS Another Great Bargain Show! ADMISSION lOc TO ALL CONAN Dorirs SHERLOCK : HOLMEf CLIVE BROOK lOX MCIUM COMEDY—NEWS SATURDAY— \ \Dram»oF«eowl)oy wk) never pulkd {either fxcm in love/ ADDEDL- J CLARK & McCULLOUOH "THE MILLIONAIRE CAT' 'Two Reel Comedy ; "A SPANISH TWIST" Tom & Jerry Cartoon, Chapter 11 of "THE HURRICANE EXPRESS" NEWS ' Starting Sunday—: APPRECIATION WEEK jjj A Sipecial Program for .This Week In appreciation of the splendid . patronage accorded ,us during the past we submit a week of banner entertainment Sunday and Monday— THE SCREEN'S NEW OUTDOOR STAR IN %r\UU A SPECTACU- S-r" LAR WESTERN B |kJP THRILLER The Minete Hon* 4, u^AShdkTcRT Enrille Aldcnon HurrWood* 4 S TAR ESTERN "JLTfGLEi m'STERY". "SCRAPPY" "Rid the Magnificent" \ TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY^ CHESTER MORRIS IN "COCK O' THE AIR" THURSDAY AND FRIDAY-^GEORGE RAFT, NANCY CARROLL, LEW CODY.KOSCdE KARNES IN "UNDER-COVER MAN" Just a few of the wonder entertainment numbers comiijg to our new-T UPTOWN THEATER Al Jolson in ' "Hailelnjah, I'm a Bum" ; Kate Smith in "Hello Everybody" I Will Rogers, Janet Gaynor, Lew Ayers, Sally EUers and a Big Supporting Cast to "SUte Fajr" CecU a DcMUle's "8i^ ofthe Gross" «Klhg Kong"

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