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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 4, 1933
Page 4
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W W V- PAGE FOUR THE lOLA PAILY REGISTER. SATURDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 4. 19S8j DEPRESSION IS OVER FOR lOLA JUNIOR COLLEGE! Locals Win First Cage Game in 22 Starts Last Night; The drouth is broken, the court depression is over temporarily for loia junior college because last -night the Red Devils, playing in greatly Improved form, jumped off -to a ^O-polnt lead oyerithe visiting Independence Pirates arid remained in front an the way to win by 33-27, their first , triumph in I conference . play after a string of 21 straight losses. • ; The -victory carried double compensation for the Red Devils as it -iwas won at the expense of Ira D. ! Stockebrarid, coach of J the college here a few years ago. The Pirate squad also includes two lola boys and the: Devils have been out to beat Independence all year. Of added significance is the fact that the last victory taken by an Idla junior college five was over Independence in February. 1931, at, the time Stockebrand was coach here. A Changed Team, " From; the start of the game the Red Devils flashed an altered and improved offensive which swept the Stockebrand crew easily aside. }n the opening minutes. A 10-polnt lead was obtained before the Pirates could break into the scoring register. -The fast pace could not be maintained by the local qUintet but by _ half time they were still resting comfortably on top by 18-13. Red Devil followers on the sidelines were not so very certain the game was in the bag at half time, but the Evans band was back nearly as strong as ever in the second ^ round. Tliey dropped in one more ' point than th^ Pirates in the second half to increase their lead at the end to six counters. The lolans displayed confldiencc from the opening whistle, passed neatly' and surely for the most nnrt, , and fqund the center of the hooii m a much larger percentage of shots than heretofore. Each of the five starting cagers broke into the scoring.. Sanger was high for both sides with 11 points. But One SnbstUntion. Sanger, ttonaldson. Clark, Henrichs. and Maxson. the starting five which plaj'ed with but one substitu- i'tion, worked well together, each man handling himself in a manner to : surprise the fans. ' The Pirates threatened in the latter part of the final lialf, advanc- .mn to within three points.of the : home outfit, but the Devils moved "Ion to a six-point lead which they Jnaintained during the final two minutes. Clementi Independence center, made seven points for the )ngh Pirate mark. Humphries and Blakcslee tallied six each. . The Independence team went on ,ta Kansas City today where they arc to meet the Kansap City Blue 'Devils in another conference en- coiinfpr tonipht. < • Thcrbox score: lola G FT F ' Sanper. f .." ,"5 i " 3 Donald.son. f 4 0 1 _,Brii?ham, f ..,.' 0 0 0 Clark, c 4 0 1 >Ienrichs, g. 1 2 1 Ma.xson, g 1 0 3 -;• Totals 15 3 9 Indei>endrnce G FT F Trombold. f 0 0 0 Humphries, f 3 0 2 -Jump, f " 0 1 2 ' t)eere, f ^ 1 0 1 Clement, c 3 1 0 Blakeslee, g 2 2 1 Thompson, g .....2 1 1 - Totals ;.. .. 11 5 7 Missed free throws—Sanger. Clark 3, Henrlclis, Maxson, Jump 3, Clement, Blakeslee 2. Referee—Kirkland, Ottawa. B URGOO .KING won the Ken- tucUy t)e rby in 1932. GRE.A.T BRITAIN cedcdAlaska to Russia in 1S25. The.Virgin Islands were' purchased from i:)ENrMARK in ^ 191". CANZONERI AFTER BIG GAME Li^htn-eight Champion Knocks,Out Welter in First Ronnfl. New York, Feb. 4. (JU*)—TOny Canzoneri was in full crj- after the leadei-s of the welterweight pack today. I The doughty little champion of the lightweights, lacking opposition in his own division, made his debut as a welterweight contender in Madison Square Garden last night and knocked out Billy Townsend of Vancouver in balrely a minute of fighting in the first round of a 10- round match. The crowd of 12,000 persons barely had settled back into their seats after the introductions when Canzoneri stabbed Tdwnsend across the ring with his fast left and then unloosed a volley of right hand punches. The last, landing high up on the temple, sent the Van* couver youngster to the canvas and he stayed there as Referee Patsy Haley coi^ntcd ten. . Tov.-nsend failed to land a single blow. Tony, who handed the rugged Billy Petrolic a bad beating in hi? last lightweight title defense! conceded eight and one-quarter pounds to Townsend. He scaled only 132^4 pounds as compared with Townsend's 141. TWO MEN DIE IN AIR CRASH Private Plane Taken Withont Permission, Owner Says After Wreck MUSTANGS LOSE A CLOSE ONE TO YATES CENTER lola High Unable to Drop Counter to Overcome l-PointLead LEAVES SECOND WIPE AND DAUGH^TEJl TO RETURN HOME AFTER MEMORY LAPSE OF 22 YEARS Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 4 (AP) — A privately owned airplane crashed and burst into flames at the munici-' pal airport here last night, killing two men and seriously Injuring a woman. ^ The dead were Dr. •Floyd A. Hennessey, a dentisti and Carl Bond,'pilot. • The ownei] of the plane, Joe Robilllo, said bond had takeh the craft up for a ^ort flight without pennission.. Phjfsicians held little hope ifor the recovery of the third victim, Miss Laura A. Findlay. The plane hadi taken off and landed once but went up again. Airport attaches said it had reached an altitude of about 500 feet when it swooped to the p*oun<J and'crashejd In a burst of flame. Hennessey anb Bond were burned in the wreckage. .Miss Findlay ^was found a short distance from the airplane burned and in a semi-conscious condition. HOOVER SWAN SONG FEB. 13 President to cive Valedictory Address in New York. Wa.sjiington. Feb. 4. (AP)—President Hoover today began work on what may be his valedictory address ks chief executive of the United States— a speech before the National Republican club of New York City it the Waldorf Astoria hotel on February 1.3. At t|he White House today, it- was said that Mr. Hoover had definitely acceptjed the invitation but that His would be non-political, occasion, will be the club's ance of Lincoln's birthday falls on Sunday, February 12. speed The obser\ which Havje you a house for rent? Or for .sale? Want to buy anything? Use the Classified columns! Yates Center high went a long way toward winning the championship of the Neosho VaUey league basketball season here last night,, finally downing the lola quintet In an overtime period by 16-15 after the Mustangs had accomplished the seemingly impossible by counting six points in less than two minutes to knot the count- as the regular playing time ended. It was the second victory of the season for the Woodson county aggregation over the lolans and they remain imdefeated in league play with five victories and no defeats. They tvould now have to lose two games of their, remainhig three to be pulled down to a tie for the league lead. The contest last night was a defensive battle throughout, but the la-st two minutes . of thie regular playing period and the overtime session produced the. most of the fire works. The last two minutes fotmd the Mustangs coming forth with a wholely unexpected rally that tied the score a few seconds before the final whistle. Din Drowns Whistle. The racket made by the local rooters was so great the referee and players could not hear the closing whistle when the hand of the watch reached the stopping point and a Yates Center player, Blevlns, dropped in a basket after the whistle had been sounded. The goal did not count, of course, and the players rested for the.allotted two minutes before starting the overtime round. -Drake, Yates Center forward, dropped in a goal in the added time and the Mustangs we're held to one free throw made by Davis. Under ordinary conditions thq six points the lola five scored in the closing two minutes would not have been of such note, but the game was very largely a defensive affair. The Mustangs had up to that time counted only, eight points in 30 minutes of play. Pow-Wow Does It. . Yates Center was on top by 14-3 with the short time remaining to go. The Mustangs talked the matter over in a time out period and then came on to bring goals from close in shots by Davis, Flnley, and Griffith. The Yates Center defense could not be cracked in the overtime play and the • thrilling rally went for .naught as far as a victory was concerned. The contest was even at 4-4 at the half, and Yates Center lead at the three-quarter pole by 9-6. Drake. Yates Center forward who scored the winning goal, was high point man of the game with six points. The lola seconds won their fifth strp.ight victory over Neosho Va:i- ley second, teams by trouncing the Yates Center resei-vists 35-10. The little Mustangs scored quite freely, especially in the third quarter when 17 points Were tallied. Drake with 10 points and Lott with 9 led the scoring. A number •'of Yates Center fans present helped to make the crowd the largest of the season. The American Legion drum corps drilled on the floor a short time between the high school and college games. The box scores: IOIR PG FT F Griffith, f, 2 0 ;2 DaT-ls, f. ....... 1........ 2 1 0 Falrueather, c 2 0 0 Flnley, g 1 0 3 Smith, g i,......o 0 1 Totals ...7 15 Yat^s Center FG FT F Hamilton, f 2 l 0 Drake, f 3 0 3 Cox. c 2 f 1 ToUe, g. , 0 0 2 Blevlns, g 0 0 0 Back to his home, wife and two , sons after 22 years of blankness— ; during which time he married, be- ' came a father and prospered—<anje Edgar G. Allen. He left his Ridgewood, N. J., home 22 years ^go, a victim of amnesia, and settled in Knoxville, Tenh., as Ted Morris. He married and has a daughter, Dolores, now 13 years old. His memory • suddenly retiuTied and be is now. back in Ridgewood with iSss. AUen. and his two sons. Above, left. Is the Allen home at Ridgewood; at right, Allen: and, below, Doris Morris and Mrs. "Ted Morris." ISLAND ISSUE SEEN * HlUer's AtUtude Toward Colcmles ftlay Echo in Geneva Sleeper Jumps AL SMITH is going to fold his 185 pounds into a pile of Pullman, sleepers this spring! I don't mean the editor, Al Smith, biit the pitcher, AI Smith, who toiled last year for Winston- Salem, in the Piedmont League, and who is going to have a trav­ elog tryout with the New York Giants. " , The Giants are going to anore through a lot of country this year, with stops at points in California, Arizona, Texas, Tennessee, Alabama,'North Carolina, Virginia and New Jersey. The Idea of the New Yorkers' spring training trip seems to be to see the rest of the country first. .By April S, when the rookies from Winston-Salem (some o£ them, that is) arid other points (some of them, also) finally set foot in New York, perhaps' they will be too tjred to go sight-seeing In the speakeasies. • • ,• Into the Bunk^ A T various po nts in California, the Giants 4i\\\ play six; games with the Cubs, a couple with Seattle, one with ! Hollywood, four with Los Angeles, two with the White Sox and three with the Pirates. Then, on March 24, Bill Terry will put his men.on the . G:20 at Los Angeles for an over nlpht leap to Phoenix, Ariz. The boys pull into Phoenix at 7:15 a. m., March 25, play the Plro'enix ball club In the afternoon and hop a rattler at S p. m. for EI Paso, a 12i >2 -liour jaunt. To people who live In Rhode J.sland, perhaps it doesn't sound like much of a trip from El Paso to Sani Antonio. But it Is. The Giants leave El Paso at 6 p. ru., March i26 and arrive in San Antonio at ll:.';d the following niorniiig. Tiien they begin to gee ^tic'jaaiuted ivitlj tlie Tigers^, Covering Texas APT^R playing at San Antonio, tie Giants and Tigers pair off at five points In Texas.' The first lop Is to Beaumont, from 11:30 p. ni. to 10:15 a. m. By the wiy, those Pullman porters on the S(uthern Pacific are going to becom|e very sick of seeing dimes. Frojin Beaumont to Houston ils a short hop, and the boys will be able t!o sleep In a stationary bed before departing the next day for Galvekon. But at Galveston, the sleeper catches them again for 12 »^ hours to Fort Worth. It's only an hour's jump from Fort Worth to Dallas. 18-Hour Jaunt 'yiGERS and Giants will board tlje train at Dallas at 5:45 p. m. on Aptil Fool's Day and disembark at •^11:30. the next morning' at Nashville., A six-hour trip that Evening follows, with the reward! a night's sleep in Memphis. Another-sleeper the next night, from I Memphis to Birmingham. Then; anoth^ of those evening trips; only four hours this time, CromlBlrminghara to Chattanooga. A night's sleep in Chattanooga and |i ball game, then relations .are resumed with Sam. From Chattanooga to Asheville, that's 12 hours. One day in town, then another sleeper jump from Asheville |to Norfolk. It sounds like a long way from Norfolk to New York, but it means only about ll'/i'hours in a sleeper. Leaving Los Angeles, the Giants, undertake 15 ball games in 15 days, sleeping their way across approximately 15 states, some of iliehi among, the largest states in the union. Al: Smith and his colleagues from Winston-Salem, and other points, such as Centralia, 111., and Wexahachie, Tex., will hare lots to write home about. Washington. Feb. 4. (AP)—Adolf Hitler's government Is expected by International observers to -start a vigorous campaign In Geneva for return of the fomuer German colonies—n. step which may stir up the entire mandate problem In the League of Nations and throw additional light on the status of the Equatorial Islands in the Pacific mandated to Japan. • The question In the minds of the German Fascist leader and officials of other poyers; is what disposition might be made of the islands sljould Japan carrj' out her threat of seceding from the League because of the Lytton commission's condemnation of her aggressiveness In Manchuria. ' The American government Is particularly interested in the future of the Islands because of their nearness to Guam, the Philippines and Hawaii. The Germa^ Islands consisting of three groups known as the Mari- annas, the Corollines and the Marshalls, were allotted to Japan by the League of Nations which Is charged with the control and execution of the tei-ms of the mandates. Tokyo'is apparient Intention of ire- taining the Islands as spoils of war regardless of her position at Geneva, has aroused much interest and some concern in the various world capitals. Observers generally have been seeking light on the Leaguejs attitude in the matter. Denials that Japan was secretly building a naval base on onfe of the islands have been made by the J^- anese delegates in Geneva and by high officials in Tokyo. , KANMS BRIEFS (By the Ataodated Pre8S> Topckn—Amctog the various kinds, of boards receiving consideration in the Kansas hotise of representatives arc checker boards. A tournament has been announced between the^ two parties with Representative Payton of Sheridan captain of the Democratic experts, and Represen-- tatlve Marshall of Rooks as leader of the Republican players. i lOLA. KANSAS ijAYHAWKER^ WIN KMUM Takes Hiuken as Wndcats tivip. Missouri. Totals 7 2 Missed free throws—Griffith Smith, Hamilton, Drake 2, Cox. Referee—^Kirkland, Ottawa. Ida B PG FT F Eoley, f 0 0 0 Lottf. .' 4 T 1 Lewman, f ....0 0 Drake, f. 5 0 0 OUver, c 0 0 0 Bixby, c 1 0 0 Sleeper, g I 0 1 Wilson, g 1 1 2 Downer, g. 3 1 1 Hennessy, g ..j..'.i: 0 • 0 Totals .... 16 2 G Yates Center B PG FT F Summers, f 0 0 0 .Tuckson, f. 0 0 , 1 Ladelaw, f. .'. 0 0 0 Welde. c 1 2 1 Cimunings, g 2 2 2 Welch, g. ......... 0 0 2 Lowerj-, g .....0 0 0 Totals ..... 3 4 6 MRS. GANDHI ARRESTED AGAIN i HUNT ON FOR COP'S SLAYERS. Wife of Indian Leader Held for ] Neijro OHlcer. Victim ot Robbers Third Time tn 13 Months. I Surprised in Leavenworth. Bombay, India, Feb. 4. (AP)— | Mrs. Mohandas K. Gandhi, wife of i the.Mahatma Gandhi, was arrested I today at the village of Ras. | The charge against her has not'; yet been made public. This is the third time she has been arrested In the past 13 months. Mrs. Gandhi left Ahmedabad two days ago for the Gujerat interior with a group of women followers with the avowed Intention of organizing women's Nationalist, congress demonstrations. COURT HEARS UNUSUAL PLEA Man Asks Contract Change to Enable Him to Pay for Home. Chicago, Feb. 4. (AP)—Harry B. Ressler. a salesman has filed suit in the superior court making the unusual plea that the contract under which he purchased a home in suburban Maywood be amended so that his monthly'payments of $50 will be reduced toi an amount he Is able to pay.,: ! Provided this cant be done .he aslfs that he be refunded a total of $4,120 in the event lie Is com- peHed to surrender the property. This represents, the sum he says he Invested. The original cost \^-as $8,750. ' The bill, directed against the Utle holders of the property, alleges that he has been forced to default hi payments on the principal, but has paid up the interest. The title holders, he charges liave threatened to dispossess him Mrs. Gandhi has been an active leader in her husband's campaign aj^&st British rule in India. She was arrested twice 1© the last year for participation in the disobedience movement of the Nationalists. : Mrs. Gandhi was sentenced to six months rigorous imprisonment in Ahmedabad March 15, 1932, after ihe|j«njoyed only two weeks Uberty fi0U6iwlng a previous .incarceration of' six -weeks. She had asked specifically that her eaxlier term be made longer but her request was denied. She described her experiences in jail as "very happy." "The Mahatma's wife also was a l^er In a movement against liquor shops. She joined in picketing liquor shops and went through liquor shop areas singing songs against drhik. Her husband has been in jail near Poona more than a year for refusing to call off his disobedience campaign. She visited him when she was released. WIDOW TO TESTIFY FURTHER Mrs. Wanderwell to Tell of Motive for Slaying in Hnsband's Dealth. Referee—Crick—Phillips.. \TlOOaiAN FAVORS FARM PLAN Former Assistant Secretary of Agri- cnltnre Before Senate Washington, Feb. 4 (AP)—A former Democratic assistant secretary of agriculture told a senate conunit- tee today that the domestic allotment farm bill paissed by the house was sound and seemed to have enough political backing: to become a law. Carl Vrooman, Of Bloomington, III., who served In the agricultine department under President Wilson, testified in support of the bill after Thomas Y. Wickham, chairman of the grain conunittee on national affairs, had opposed It., VIckham asserted it would fall to raise farm prices. Vrooman observed that the bill "seems to have trie approval of the incoming administration" and of a iaajorit;^«of Uie larm org^i^tions, Long Beach, Calif., Feb. 4. (AP)— Further testimony to supplement that of Aloha: Wanderwell, attractive young widow, 'will be adduced Monday by the state in its efforts to prove that her globe trotting husband, "Captain" Walter Wan­ derwell, was slain by William James (Curley) Guy, 23, handsorhe Welsh soldier of fortune. Through Mrs. Wanderwell the state yesterday sought to offer a motive for which Guy, charged with murder, might' have killed the Pol­ ish-bom adventurer last December 5 atioard Wanderwell's yacht "Car-: ma." iShe testified Guy led a "re- .vblt" of members of a Wanderwell Sputh American'tour in 1931 and that in Los Angeles last July, he tried forcibly to collect money from her husband in connection viith that tour. ANOTHER PROWLER REPORTED Women Hear Taps on Door of Residence Near Senator McGIU Washington, Feb. 4 (AP) — Two women employes of Representative McCllntio of Oklahoma reported today that their home was visited last night by a mysterious prowler. They live five blocks from Senator McGiU of Kansas, who reported two nights ago that he had seen an armed prowler outside his residence. Miss Helen Sorenson, McClihtic's secretary, and Mrs. Albert Wells notified police that a light had been flashed against the window and someone had tapped on it and the door of the residence. Two visits last night by police failed to produce, any trace of the visitors. Policemen still are assigned to keepi within hearing distance of tRe McCJIll home. • Lcavoiiworth, Kas;, Feb. 4. (API- Police and .sheriff's'deputies today were patroling the vicinity of Leavenworth seeking' two men ^ho sliot and killed Bailey Bell, 40, negro poUceman, v/hen the officer discovered them robbing a groceijy store. Bell, accompanied in a police motor car by Kenneth Hunt,| another negro policeman, early today ob- in frontlof Michael Buselt's grocerj- served ajn.automobile previbusly reported to have been stoleiji, parked in the south part of Leavenworth. The officers alighted from their machine and commanded, a n^n in the stolen car to throw up his hands. Instead he. fired at Bell with a shotgun, the charge striking the policeman in the breastl. He died almost immediately. 1 As the shot wa^ fired another'man ran from the grocery, into which he had forced his way, and both men exchanged shots with Officer Hunt. Hunt was not wounded. Hq believed the robber sitting in the stolen car was struck by at least one of his bullets. The bandits abandoned their automobile during the gunplay Ind fled on foot into a patch of briish. Hunt called other police and the fugitives were traced three miles south of Leavenworth where" the trail was lost. Bloodhounds followed a trail to a point four miles south of Leavenworth, then doubled back into to-wn. I The abandoned automoljlle later was identified as one driven Jjy; twp men who held up a filling station at Tonganoxle last night. | In their flight, the two men dropped the '• shotgun which trilled the officer. ; It was identified as one stolen from the Zilner store at Ton­ ganoxle several days ago. I Into Forectosnre Problem. Oklahoma City, Feb. 4. (AP)— Prompted by Governor j Murray's "urgent request" for speedy mortgage relief, Oklahoma legislators made plans today for a joint committee meeting next weelc to con- .slder the adoption of a . measure that would effect a two-year moratorium on foreclosures, j Medford, Ore.—And now a sack of apples a day will, keep the tax collector away. , Hamilton Patton. director of Jackson county relief work, announced orchardlsts will be able to trade in their apples in payment of taxes at a rate of 30 cents a sack. Emporia—Injuries resulthig from accidents caused the death of two persons In this vidnlty yesterday; Mrs. Agnes Klein, 76, died of bumi received when her clothing^ caught fire, and Prank Warren of Lebq died from injiuies suffered when he was kicked in the abdomen by a horse. Pittsburg — Spinal meningitis .proved fatal here last night to Fred A. Hudson,^ 27, athletic coach of the Crawford county Coipmunlty high school at Cherokee. He was IH two days. School officials planned to take steps to prevent possible spread of the disease among the students. Kansas City—E. A. Crall, Erie, Kas., was reelected president of the Farmers Union Jobbing association at the annual stockholders' meettog here yesterday.. Homer Tapening, Wakeeney, was named -vice-president and H. E. Witham, Kansfis City, secretary-treasurer. In his annual report Witham announced the association had made a net profit of $38,000 in 1932. ' Topeka—Seth G. Wells, state oil inspector, yesterday reported the January gasoline tax collectioris ^t $541,837.44, a decrease of $32:406.40 as compare^ with, the corresponding year 'in 1932. Exemptions amounted to" $88,904.22 or 10 per cent of the total fi^el sales. Wichita—C. W. White, an intercity bus driver, was placed hi the county jn 11 yesterday after his machine allegedly had struck arid killed T. L. Collins, 38, who was worldng on the highway near Maize. Officers said he would be charged with manslaughter. COCHRAJT DOWNS MISSOURIAJT Califomian Wins "Three-Cushion Championship in First Attempt.: Chicago, Feb. 4. (AP)—Welker Cochran of San Francisco, today had a check for $8,000 tucked away in his -wallet as a reward for -winning the world's three-<;ushlori blT- liard championship last night, in his ,very first attempt to master the I most difficult of aU bUliard gamiss. Cochran won the undisputed title by conquering red-haired Johjmy Layton, of Sedalia, Mo., ten-time£ holder of the championship, 50, to 33 in 38 Innings. Cochran swept through the , tournament, losing CI Ijt One of the nine games. Layr tonrwlll play Jay Bozeman of Vallejo| Calif.,- Monday in the playoff for;second honors. Le Center, Minn.—A calf, left in a car parked with the motor run^ nlng, bumped Into the gear shift lever and rode away. The car climbed the curb and crashed against a building. The calf was unharmed. Kansas City, Feb. 4. (AP)—Championship hopes rose and fell In the Big. Six conference basketball tussle last night as the champion University of Kansas Jayhawkers and the Kansas State Wildcats amassed eaxly leads to defeat Nebraska and Missouri, respectively, Ihfc i>ace-settlng jayhawkers bolstered their standings by overcoming the Huskers, 34 to 20, at Lin- cohi, while the Wildcats worked their way out of the cellar and sev- ertly jolted Missouri's title chances by downing the "Tigers, 35 to 28 at Marihattan. In defeating the Huskers for the second time this season. Coach F. C. Allen's Jayhawkers piled up a 15 point lead In the,first half and later slopped a Nebraska rally which onci' cut the Kansas advantage to nine points. Johnson, Kansas center, who was oiist^ on personal fouls with eight minutes to play, scored 11 points, one less than Harrington, a team mate. ••< In aveilging an early season defeat at the hands of the Tigers, the Wildcats foundvthe Missourians de- termhied • to obnthiue their slov>- brea'idng offensh'e. while their own score mounted. The Wildcats found themselves hard pressed in the fin I six minutes of thergame, but after Ih-At their principal worry was Wagner, the tall. Missouri center, wlio led the scorers with 13 points. Trailing 9 to 21 at the half, th.- Tigers abandoned their caatici; style of play, but failed to o->-ena;.' the Wildcats, although they o\:\scored theJn In the session. Tonight the third place T1K;;S hnvc un engagement at Norm.:., w^ilh Oklahoma, the runuL-i '-up. ' i 'l clory would give the Mlssouria:.., tie for second place. N, : —- • ! Cold Strikes in Minncsot J. 1st. Paul, Feb. 4 tAP)—Bitter cdKi clamped down on Minnesota .;iiid nearby states today, wltli a minimum of 37 degrees below zero at Bemidji. In north central Minnesota. Tlit: frigid spell came after a January which the local federal weather bureau announced wos the warmest in 46 years. Have you a house for rent? Or ' fqr sale? Want to buy anything' Use the Classified column.":' j Vine's Good, Fi?;st Class CJASOLINE Only Small IJQ\S Q/» Per gal. OC 100 GaUon Lots (Wholesale), per gal — 0 /4*^ W Pins required tax or taxes. jFrbm refinery direct to ; lyou. Tank car buyers of I state inspected gasoline. "Not Price But Value." : Vine OH & Gas Co. state & Lincoln lola, Kas. ADMISSION Another GREAT Bargain SHOWL TO ALL! KRAZY KAT "RITZY HOTEL" 'RIO THE MAGNIFICENr: 'JUNGLE MYSTERY' LAGRANDE Feb. 2—Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Mori- rlson, Mr. and Mrs.. Russell Morrij- son, Orval and Carol were dinner guests Simdayat the Clair Kerr home near LaHarpe. I Phillip Ensmlnger wlio is attends tag college at Pittsburg spent thp week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Ensmlnger, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Houk and family visited Sunday at the parental J06 Reade home. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Myers and Colleta and Mrs. Sam Knight, Moran, visited Sunday evening at the Will Myers home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Houk and family called Sunday evening, at th^ Charley Gerdsen home. Miss Gladjjs Hesseltlne vldted Friday afteimoon with Mrs. I.'0. and Russell MOrrisoh. > Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hesseltlne. and Miss Gladys Hesseltlne visited Sunda; at the l>. B. "^musa lama. KELLEY ENDS TONIGHT— REX BELL Showing the Create:- Pictures .•\ hundred thrills in drama with the glory of the West that was. PLUS—Clark & McCullougrh in "The Millionaire Cat" Two Reel Comedy "Spanish Twist" , Tom Si Jerry Cartoon Latest Chapter off "The Hurricane Express" PATHE NEWS SUNDAY AND MONDAY KINO OF STARS...AND KING OF LOVERS! F RIE D Itl C . CLAU DETTE COLBiRT MNdELC0WAR(>;5 lONIGH! 11 WITH ALIiON fKlPWORTH ARTHUR. B 'yRON Lends his fiery glamour to a love story of gr'an^'d passion, a romance, you'll share in every emotion. , ADDED—A selected program of Featurettes we guarantee you'll enjoy! 1 OWL SHOW TONIGHT^ll:30 3 DAYS Starting SUNDAY! You'll LIVE this Powerful Human Drama! a moment of -weakness.,. an hour of infidelity .. and then the fire of scandal to wreck his life! "I HAVE BEEN FAITHFUL!" he cried —but to whom? EXTRA! M-G-M Musical Revue »»WILD PEOPLE'' ALL NATURAL COLOB8! First of the Great GOLDWYN-ONITED ARI^ISTS Productions vhich the IfjlLA will present SELECTED*!—EXCLUSIVE t Watch For "THE Kn> FROM SPAIN" "THQ JA^.QUERADER" And btbers Coming Soon!

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