PAGE iFOim FRIMO KNOCKS SCfl|AFOUTiN WliRD CONTEST Awkward PunchtJives the Italian Chance at • Title Bout . i — " New York, Feb. 11. (AP)— "The room clerk at Polyclinic hospital said today that Ernie Scbaaf, Boston boxer wbo was knocked out in the Madison .Square garden ring.last night _ by Prijno Camera vras in a . seml>coina this morning and his condition was considered serious, i EAST lOLA AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS ^ New York. Feb. 11. (AP)—To the • Strang^ and baffling career of Prime Camera the big heave-and-haul man, Of the heavyweights, today belonged a 13-round knockout victory ~ over jblond Emie Schaaf of Boston and, j as a probable consequence, a retuiii match with Jack Sharkey for the heavyweight championship of the world. If it was all a calculated business, as' many suggesteii in advance and felt that a dull, colorless fight confirmed, the jeering capacity crowd of 20,000 suddenly was furnished an •astonishing sig^it by the apparent ~~ utter collapse of Schaaf after being tapped lightly in th& face by a left jab early iiri the jtliirteenth round. Sliiggish from the start and con- £Bpicubusly unconscious at the finlsli, Schaaf toppled back from Prime's ~tlow, sat down a bit bewildered and then after a few seconds meditation he crumpled In a lieap In the * resin.. After defylhg frantic efforU ,tb revive him in his comer, Ernie was lugged out of the ring, ironically enough, by Sharkey and two p<^ccmen. A half hour later he was taken for examination to the nearby ."Polyclinic hospital, suffering, according to the statement of his own and the boxing commission's doctor, from a "slight concussion." There, a short time afterwards, he was repwrted to have regained consciousness,- to be resting comfortably and in no danger. Carhera, from the start, out-; speeded, outboxed and outpunched his Smaller rival, using his advan- -tage of nearly 60 pounds to big advantage and handling Emie , with ease at close quarters. But Prime couldn't punch effectively and Schaaf apparently wouldn't, unless -it was a fact that he was weakened and discouraged by the sheer power In. Camera's-bulk. The left that put Schaaf en the floor, for the first and ;only time, - 5!,as nowhere near as robust as some j of the clumsy wallops Camera had landed earlier, and yith much earnestness. Nevertheless, there was : Blond Ernie on ^the floor, apparently quite dead to the world; there was the manifest, alarm of all his hiandlers, the police, the doctors, and the trip' to the hospital. .As for the fight itself, aside from -. the novelty that.always is associated with Carnera's performances, there was little or no excitement. Schaaf, slow and imable to penetrate Carnera's awkward defense, won only one of" the 13 rounds. This was the fourth, in which he brought blood from Prime's nose with a left , jab. Thereafter Schaaf left this part of Camera's anatomy strictly alone. He did not land a half dozen effective punches in the entire fight. VATICAN PEAqE Ci:LEBItATED New Ultra Short Wave Radio to Be Inaugurated; in Ceremonies. Vatican City, Feb. 11. (AP)—Four ^•cars of peace between^the Vatican and the government of Italy was celebrated today, with the Inautrura- tlon of the world's first li^tra short wave radio-telephone stations as the htRh point of the prograih. - The stations are the property of the Vatican and with them. Pope Tius XI hopes to give his messages directly to millions throughout the world. One plant is in the Vatican and another at; the papal villa at Castcl OandAlfp, 20 miles away. ' They are the'creation Of the/inventor of the wireless, Gugllelmo Marconi. The pope and Marconi were to converse with the bishop of Albano, custodian of the papl villa in the first use of the senice. _Fifty years of estrangement between the Vatican and Italy ended with the signing of the treaty of conciliation, the concordat, and the financial convention at the Lateran Paliacc February 11, 1929, by Premier MUssolini and Cardiiuil Gasparri. (By J. P. BELL) Elmer Slack is reported ill at his home, 220 South Third. I. A. Anderson made a trip to his sheep ranch near Colony Tuesday at which time he suffered a frozen ear and face facing the blizzard of that day. Rex Lundberg, Bronson. is visit- tog his grandmother, Mrs. ;Eva Smith, 306 South Second. \ I. A. Anderson, proprietor ofi the general store at 104 South Kentucky is diversifying his business somewhat by'engaging in the business of keeping a fleck of sheep at the Latham ranch near Colony. He has about 100 ewes and increase is being added to the flock almost daily by young stock cpmirig along. By looking carefully after them Mr. Anderson is havtog good luck to savmg the lambs. An East lola lady had ah experience .last Simday night on her way heme from church which she does not care to have repeated. A prowler followed her for sOme distance dodgtog behind trees and otherwise making himseU obnoxious. The lady escaped by mnning down the street to her home. The Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop and Loraine Slack spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker and daughter, Dorotha, 502 South Third. Floyd Kunkelman, 230 South Tennessee, motored to Kansas City Wedne.sday evening on business. . Nerval Holmes began work Friday meming with the Fryer Bros, grocery. He was formerly employed nt the Greathouse meat market. • The Rev. Ezra Hood, 701 South Buckeye, is ill of the flu. Mr. Hood U the pastor of the Church of God, 115 South Fourth. Mrs. Albert Wilson, 421 South Walnut, returned home from Wichita Saturday. Ml.ssois Prnnklo Letslngcr, Dorothy Adams,; Lucille Walker, and Mabel English. Guss Ross, Earl Smith, and. John- Adams spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Adams, northwest of town. Kenneth Baker'was an all night guest Wednesday of R. W. East and family, 515 South street. Miss Mabel English was a dinner guest Sunday of Dorothy Adams, southwest of town. ^The revival meeting at the Nazarene church has been discontinued until the weather is more favorable. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Walton, Mildred, were business visitors to lola Thursday. ^ The Rev. Ezra Hood has returned to his heme. 701 South Buckeye, from Mansfield. Mo., where he has been visiting his,father. Arlie Looney. infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Arlie Looney, 405 South Second, who has been quite ill is much improved. Charles Lawson ro'urned , home Wednesday from Kansas.City. M. G. 11085 has moved from 114 North Third to a suburban home, east of town. H.' D. Chambers was a dinrier guest Sunday of S. S. Whitakeri 28 South Ohio. : Tlie Home Guards and Kings Heralds of Trinity met Wednesday evening at the, church. Virginia Kinney, president, presided over the bustoess meeting. Helen Snell and Betty Robinsoij reviewed missionary stories. Georglanna Lobaugh and Frances Gardener presented a little missionary playlet. Games were played and a picnic supper was served. Miss Frankie Letsinger. 421 South Walnut, was a dinner guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Selvidge, 28 South Ohio. A small ad in the Classified columns offen puts over a bie deal. HUMBOLDT NEWS Sunshine Choir, Composed of Boys and Girls of Christian Church, to Broadcast Snnday. HUMBOLDT, Kas., Feb. 10.— The Leanna church, southeast, of Humboldt, aimoudces a Washtogton birthday social to be held Wednesday, Febmarir 22. A good program is being arranged the feature numbers of which will be a quartet from Erie, and readtogs by Mrs. V. K, Stevens, reader, of <3hanute. Mrs. C. B. Breiner, Leanna, who has recently undergone a serious hospital operation is reported to be recuperattog nicely. W. W. Ballmger and grandson, southeast of Humboldt, have just returned from a few days' visit to Pawhuska. Okla. The high school chapel assembly program postponed from Tuesday morning, was held this morning. Prof. A. J. Trueblood, prmcipal, conducted the devotional exercises, tlien introduced Juanlta .Bryan as announcer ,of the following program: Short talks by Mavis Kelley and LawTence Hess; piano duet by j Julia and Doris Hamm; pantomime j sketch by a group of sophomore ' girls; piano solo, by one of the girls. Few visitors were present. S. B. A. members and their families are invited to a ^'pot luck supper" Mondav evening, February 13. at 6:30 o 'clock, at the I. O. O. P. hall. Each family is asked to bring sandwiches'and a covered dish. Tli." I regular lodge meeting will be omit- j ted. the evening to be spent socially. Mrs. H. H. Stewart, Humboldt, local chairman of the tuberculosis scalr, committee, urges that all outstanding monies for this organization be sent to her rfot later than March 1. The senior overall and apron pariv held at the high school was a big success. Games were played, jig-saw iMizzlos put together and a r,enenil good time was had. Re- freslimcnts were seiTcd to the following in attendance: Mr. and. Mrs. Khvyn Campbell. Mrs. Sarah Harmon, Mr. and Mrs: J. A., Trueblood Miss Mildred Harmon and Mis:: Schmidt. The Girl Reserve meeting - held Wednesday nave the renewing propram: Follow the Gleam, by the qroup of girls; talk en food, by Miss Harmon; talk of mental care, by Mi.ss Gertrude Leitzbach. plane solo. Genevieve Stewart; group song;, by the girls. A good time was reported. The Sujishine Clioir, composed of 40 hoys and girls of the local Christian church will broadcast next Sunday, Februaiy 12. over station KGGF. Coffej-villc; the time allot- ed them being 45 minutes Deiween 4.15 and 5 o 'clock p. m. The singers ^re all between the ages of li and 15 years, and arc under the leadei-ship of Mr. Fi-ank Hoover. Young Republicans of Humboldt and vicinity arc invited to attend a Linroln day dinner to be held in the Baptist temple of lola, on Tuesday, Februarj- 14. "The Thimble club met With Mrs A. C. Sterling at her home Friday afternoon witli a fairly good attendance. Members of the Rebekah circle held f. well attended meeting at th;' I. O. O. F. hall. Thursday evening. The Legion Auxiliary Will hold tl '.eir next mctting at the Legion hall Monday niglit, February. 13, at !i o 'clock.' Mrs. Walter Hess was hostess to the Five Hundred club at her home Thur .«day evening. Mi-s. B. E. Wise attending as a guest. The Humboldt unit of the farm bure.TU club will hold its next meeting at the home of Mrs. Guy Bale, Tuesday aflernoon./Febmary 14. The date of the regular meetings haa been changed from the first, to the THE Iblik DAILY REGISTER. SATUBDAY EVEi?INa FEJBRUARY 11.1933. BfiishingVp&pms'' - ByLoufer HAS PEDALED A BlKte \NlNlW (i 19 OLDANDlHEA^ "•irnE0F<5RltiDN& , QN INIXXJR W0i51wfi' TRACKS HAS TSkEH WILLIAM BRAUCHER ^K^\Y IN PACIFIC- A PROBLEM Japanese Navy Spokesman Says : Economy a Satisfactory Reason. • Tokyo, Feb. 11. (AP)—A Japanese Navy spokesman commenting today on advicesi from Wasliington .that the United States Atlantic fleet I would remiain In the Pacific said: "If Admiral Pratt (Admiral William V. Pratt, chiefs iiaval operations).. says that economy is the reason, we • must accept that,as_tlie true explanation." '"Likewise;," the spokesman continued, "we' must accept the statement that the decision is to no wise connected i with the totemational situation. There is no reason why the Japanese Navy should comment, j take exception or do anything cojj- } cerhtog it.j It. remains to, be seen I however, what the Japanese public reaction will be in these times of ihteriiatlonial strain. Little causes soraetini|es create big sensations." WIVES TO SPEAKING CLASSES. Has|>ands Deserve Credit for Unus- : ual Nerve, Professor Says. j Cleveland, Feb. IL (AP)—Ten i married;mei;t to a Fenn college public, speaking class asked to be, permitted to bring their wives; to the ^cl6fis— fit one fare and a half the couple. i Dean Paul R. Anders gave < the •matter due. consideration, then re- | Klicdi ., Now Let's Simplify^ • ^ . / ' • T E.AUINC football coaches nf the coiinlry, Interviewed by \\\U writer Tin tolcplione and teioKrani, favor siinpliflcation ot the existing rulrs ot I'ootliall when the rules connr.ilteo meets in Philadelphia. Feb. id.'ratjier than any changes la the existing regulations. ("(liicho.'!. whoso opinions ot the present rules are quoted below, (ilTiM- a for suB^estlohs, however. Thus Hunk Anderson is opposed to the (lend ball rule, '.vhich halts a player's advance as soon as liis knee touclios the .cround. Jock Sutherland thinks the. 15-yard pen ally for illegal shifts is too stiff.and that it prevents officials from callinK any violations at ail. Howard .Tones is in favor of eliminatins. the out-of-bounds play when a player deliberately carries the ball out when near the boundary on first down. But, here are the opinions: . HCXK A.VDEKSOX, NOTRE DAMIC—All the rules seem okay to nie except the dead hall rule. This should be niade .to apply only live or ten yards on either side of the line of scrimmage soia man In the open field or catching a pas.s can get up and run if he has an open field. The dead ball rule takes much color out of the game and encourages fiimbling and piling-on which lead to injuries. Jones Likes the Came, as Is 'TTOWARD JONES. SOUTHEKX CALIFORNIA—It seems to me the new rules worked out very satisCac'torily during the last season. (Editor's Note: The Trojans didn't lose a game.) It there are any changes they should be slight. 1 think it would make for better football if the out-ol-bounds play Were eliminated. FRANCIS SCHMIDT. TEXAS CHRISTIAN—The rules should be left alone, especially the forward pass rule. But I thiiik this rule- luicht be clariticd by.a more workable definition ot forward pass interference. . / HAllR'i'KIPKE, MICHIG.\N—I am opposed to any more changes in the football rules. I think if would be a good idea if "the rules committee would disband for five years and let, the rules take care of themselves. Certainly nothing should be done to change the rules on offense a«d nothing should be done to' restrict the forward pass. The latter affords spectators their greatest thrill.. (Editor's Note: Especially if you have a thrower like Harr,y Newman, eh, Mr. Kipke?). Football under the present rules is an interesting game, safe for' both offense and defense and it should 'not be further restricted by innovations- c£ doubtful value. LOU LITTLE, COLUMBIA—I do not have any rules changes to suggest, but I do hope that cases of ambiguity will be cleared up. The most important phase ot football is .simplification of the regular" tions.- I e • » . Agrees With Hunk CLIP MADIGAN, ST. MARY'S—^I favor doing away with th^ dead ball rule. On forward passes I think only eligible 'men be permitted to cross the line of scrimmage. Players should quired to wear headgears throughout the game. „. UAN McGUGIN, VANDERBILTr—I do not favor any fundamental changes in,-the rules. All of last.year'.s changes were const: aiid we should leave the game alone for a while. JOCK SUTHERLAND. PITTSBURGH—The rules In effect jshould be given at least one more year without alteration, as I tlJink rules changes have been overdone. But! I would like'to see clarllicatlon of certain rules already written into the-book. and uniform prolcedure prescribed for alt oliicials Wiieu tonCioiUed by various situatloiis dnr- should be re- uctive d Tuesday in the month to confUct with the City Aid so- secon avoid ciety. Th( Humboldt Music ,club will meet next Monday afternoon; at 3:30 o'clock, at the Legion heme. Tuesc ay afternoon, Febmary 14, the club vill be entertained by the lola Musit club at the Baptist temple. The P. E. P. class of the Chris- tlaii church held a grub Friday evening,! at the home of Miss Nonene Cunningham, some 30 members be- hig present. Followtog a fine supper, the company enjoyed thenir selves working jig-saw puzades. A fine time is reported by all present. I Tiic Women's Missionary society of the Evangelical church met Thurkday at the home of Mrs. J. E. Mischler, southeast of Humboldt; An interesting lesson was studied, a fair sized number being in attendance. » Thp Sunflower Bridge club wa-? entertained Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. W. Porter. Tlip Marj's and Marthas Sunday school class of the Methodist church will |meet u-ith Mrs. E. W. Porter. •Wednesday next, February 15. Mrs. Pranic Giles and Mrs. Norman Dsw- ey wiir be assistant hostesses. Mr. and MrsJ E. J. Ronsick entertained the following to sdinner last Sunday, honoring the tenth birtl:day of their son, Jimmie: Mr. and Mrs. Dan Sidlivan and,Jerry, Mr., and Mrs. •WlUlam Feen^y and Charlotte Ann, and Jimmie Dan Carroll. AK; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Seyfferi and [Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snavelly are moving this week from the Pleasant Valley . district, southwest of Humboldt, friends and neighbors to the number of 41 assembled the other evening and give them a Farm Bureau ...News..l Farm Calendar. | Monday, Feb. 13-Office. Tuesday, Feb. 14—Better Home's club meets with Mrs. Giiy Bales, aftemei^n meeting. j Tuesday, Feb. 14.—4^H club council meeting at-8:00 o'clock at_ the farm bureau office. | Wednesday, Feb. 15.—Diamond unit meets with Mrs. I. N. Dick- eiis. • i I ,/ Wledne.sday, Feb. I5 :4 -Hegular cla.ss meeting at LaHarpe B;00 o'clock. • Thursday, Feb. 16.—Meeting of landscape leaders in lola at 2:00 o'clock.: .-. Friday. Feb. 17.-LaHarjie unit meets with Mrs. ' Wallis at 2:0() o'clock. Saturday. Feb. 18.—Office. Hoasehold Hint. ' For smokj' paneL Dampen a cloth with vinegar or coal oil| and rub washing, liook. Try ever the window before will remove the smoky/ water and ammonia. "This combination makes the windows bright and sparkling, pleasant and lui good time being Report is to har |3xpected visit, a reported id that Mrs. F. B. Bailey of Bridge Street who had ii slljjht .stroke last Monday morning. Is maintaining trie improved con- U...J. - . ... oUowlng day. ight, Kansas City, has returned to her home, following - • - ' ' • •• • jwith htr parents Wright. Cljiarles Reynolds has returned to ICansas City, after an extended visit here with Ids father, George Reynolds, and sisters. Misses Marie and i Dorothy, i Mrs. Edna Creighton, a niece of •Mrs. Fred H. Rhodes of Hutoooldt. who has lx;en spending .the past several weeks heire, has gone to Kansas City for a few days' visit with friends there. Miss Paulhie Flynn, Humooldt, was.a week-end guest of her sister, Mrs. John Koppers ana family of Moran. Velda Barricklewe was. piostess the other evenhig to a group of her girl friends, tJie evening beiner spent playing games and danohig. Refreshments were served to the followtog: Mai^ret Strleby,'| Joyce Wotks, Anita Eckart, Margaret Mae Hauscr, Julia Hamm, Jean Shepard and Margaret Hixon. There is little improvement, we ai-e .idvised,' in the condition of Joyce Joan Miller, baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Miller, i-ho is critically ill with pneumom^. Mrs. Alice Arnold, LeRoy, Bfas.. spent Sunday night and Monday here with her sister, Mrs. Bert Clark and family, as she was returntag from a ylsit with her daughter, Mrs. L. Gahman of Pittsburg, Kas. Mis J. B. FUnt of North Twelfth, has had as her guests this week, her daughter, Mr .K. Herbert Phlpps. Mr. Phipns and son, Richard, or Kansas City. Mr. apd Mrs. W. L. Hall, Humboldt, svre leB\'ing sliortly for Hot Springs, Ark., where Mr. Hall wlij Lake medical treatments. They expect to be .cone about a month, and Mr. afld Mrs. Everett Jones will occupy.their residence in tiie interim. Mr. ftnd Mrs. Frederick, Wichita, are guests here this week'of Mr. Frederick's mother, Mrs. Mary Frederick! and other relaflves. Mr; and Mrs. Walter Knighn stopped off here Thursday for a brief!visit with Mrs. ^'J. J. O'Connor and her daughter. Miss Eva, while ».nroutc from Oklahoma City. Okla., to thjBir tionw in Dow, HI. , ! Soups. Thereiarc two kinds of soup: .1. Soiip with stock. 2. Soiip without stock. Soups: with stock have as a basis the Juices of meats. Soups without stock hiive. as a basis j milk or creams, together with the pulp of vegetablfs. The three! divisions of .soups without stock.are: Creiim .soup. Puii'cc Ei .'i^UO. |Vegettiblcs best suited In; flavor for .sbups are: Green vegetables as to- iii'atocs, asparagus, celerji. spinach, cauliflower. Onion should be used for flavoring only. j ' General directions for making ioup: 1. Cook the vegetables In water until very .soft, then press them tlirough a strainer. Add |the water in which the rcgetables were cooked. 2. M.nke tJio white sauce in a double boiler. | 3. To make the soup richer, use part cream instead of ail milk, or spoonfuLj soup just add egg (beaten) or two of whipped cream to the before serving. 4. Combine vegetable -pulp and white sauce, and ser\-e. (Do not let soup stand long, as it is likely to tliickcn.) 6. Scne soups verj- hot. 6. Serve crisp crackers or toasted bread in sticks or cuocs witli soup. Receipc: Chili soup: 1 lb. hambmger 2 c. beans 1 c. tomatoes 1 onion 2 tsp. chili powder 1 qt. water or more Salt and pepper Method: Cook hamburger, tomatoes, onion, chili powder, salt and pepiior together in a skillet until well done and then put in a larger vessel and add jcooked beans and water. ! Lnterprise 4 -H Club Surprise. The boys and girls of the Enterprise 4-H club surprifeed their club Icodcr, Mrs. Elmer Peck, Mondaiy evening with a little party. MI'S. Peck has beeri very faithfu. and. toterested in the 4-H club and ilie boys and girls w shed to show their appreciation ol| her loyalty. Mrs. Peck is moving from the community and will certainly be missQd by the group, i i After an evening of !|}laying games conducted by Mary Hjeiman, one of the group presented the hostess and leader with a beautiful box of handkerchiefs. • ! I Refreshments of saijdwiqhes, cake and coffee was served There were 14 present includtog i Miss Feebler ann Mr. Braum. ; ' You probably have something you want to sell and the tiest way to let the people know aboui it \k throttgh n.rg1ster Cla-ssified Ad*. MUSTANGS LOSE AGAIN Second Defeat at Hands of Cherryvale Chalked np Last Night on Foreign Conrt i Cherryyale high downed the lola high Mustangs by 31-17 there last night for the second victory over the local qutotet this season; In a previous meettog here the Cherries won by 30-17. j The.Mustangs' outstanding weakness was agato their failure to count a| fair percentage oL chances for goals, accordtog to Coach T. M. Evans. \ The score at half time was 14-10 with Cherryvale on top, and the victors matotatoed the pace in the second half, scoring five more points than the Mustangs. Brlnkley and Fare led the scorers with '8 and 7 points respectively. Davis topped the losers with 6 potots. The box score: Cherryvale ; G FT F Barker, f 2 4 1 Wilson, f 0 0 0 Cole, f 0 0 0 Allison, f , 1 1 3 Fare, c 3 1 2 Waterbury, g 2 0 0 Sinclair, g 0 0 0 Brtokley, g 4 1 1 Totals .12 7 7 lola G FT F Davis, f „. 3 0 1 Drake, f 1 0 0 Crick, f 6 0 3 (Griffith, f 1 r 4 Fairweather, c 1 1 0 Bixby, c 0 0 0 FJinley, g 1 0 1 Wilson, E 0 0 1 Sjmith, g 0 1 2 Totals .7 3 12 TOLA. KANSAS NSWERS RED DEVILS TROUNCED Fort i Scott junior College Defeats lola There to Easy Manner By 48-30 Score; 'jVrANCY 1 w.ns the mother ^.i ...!K.-VHAM LINCOLN. The AKltON is the OXLY DIRIGIBLE no>v in ser-, vice in the I". S. Navy. HENRY AV. .I.ONGFKLLOW v-ro'.o the pat^i::\-c'. . NEWS OF UHARPE Mrs. Rosa Eller Caring for Father, Henry Ensminger, Who Is Seriously III. PRANKS MORE SERIOUS NOW Woman Juvenile Judge Deplores Modem Trend of Boys. Chicago, Feb. 11. (AP)—After 20 years on the bench, a woman judge saj-s she has come to the conclusion that modern juvenile offenders are brought to court for crimes of far greater serlousnesis than those committed by youthful offenders of two decades ago. She is Judge Mary M. Bartelme, of the juvenile court. "Twenty years ago," she said, "hoi's and girls were brought before me for what we call mischievous pranks. They had stolen apples, or broken a wtodow, more in youthful exuberance than with malicious: intent. New the charges are for strongTarming, pocket-book snatching, and other deeds which show some premeditation. Arrests arc fewer, but the charges arc much more serious." She blamed a "breakdoRTi in home discipline." BIG SNOW GIVES 18,000 JOBS New York Sidewalks Covered With Heaviest Fall to Eight Years New York. Feb. II. (AP) — New York City streets and sidewalks were liidden today under more than eight Inches of snow—the heaviest single fall in eight years. The precipitation began shortly after midnight and at 8 a. m.. official forecasters said there was no indication Of an immediate let up. A wind of 30 miles an hour was blowing at 8 h. m. Tliirty thousand men were put to work rerriovtog the show from the streets aUd sidewalks. The regular 12.000 employes of the department of sanitation were augmented by 18.000 from the ranks of the unemployed. ; LAHARPE, Feb. 11.—Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hepler and family. Liberty, Mo., spent the first of the week with Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Baiununk and faniily. The j LaHarpe-Elsmere basketball game to be played there Tuesday evening has been postponed until Februajry 28. Miss; Leila Ruth Oliver, lola. was an all' night guest Friday of Miss JuUanne Livingston. Mrs. Rosa Eller, Hartford, Kas., is here taking care of her father, Henry Ensminger who is seriously ill at his home in the northeast part of to\yn. Miss, Esther Spurgeon spent tJic night Thursday with Miss Estlier Moore. K. L. Norlen, Ottawa, was in town calling on business.; friends Friday afternoon. . ' M1S.S Alma Turner and Miss Thelma Wlcklund were all night guests Thursday evening at the home of Misses Lenore Miller and Katherino Lucas. Charles Shelton. who has been quite ill for sometime at his home on North Main, was somewhat improved Friday. Mr. and Mrs; George Albright and Miss Maude Smith spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Baker and family. Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Yancey and; Earl Smith drove to Elk City Thursday where Mrs. Yancey remained to care for her daughter. Mrs. Henrj' Brock who is ill with an attack of appendicitis. The meetings of both the T\^-en- tieth Century and Y. M. clubs have been postponed because of the bad weather. , • The high school girls basketball team defeated the alumni team 25 to 15 Friday evening. The alumni boys lost 18 to 11. Victor Paddock refereed both games. Mrs. W. W. Mallory entertained with a dinner Friday evening in' honor of Miss Beverly : Mallory's birthday. Misses Thelina Litteer, lola. and Miss Myrtle Caimpbell. The small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Bames is improving from a .serious illness of pneumonia. Mrs. Charity Barrier passed away at her home in tjie southeast part of town Friday e\''ening after a long illne.ss. Funeral arrangements have not been made. . Fort Scott, Feb. 11.—Tlie Fort Scott junior college Greyhounds won their fourth conference victory rof the season and the second of the year over lola here last; night by leading the Red Devils all the way for a fairly easy 48-30 victory. Led by Tony Falleti. leading scorer of the conference who accounted for 20 potots, the Greyhounds piled up a: 24-»D advantage by the half. They doubled their total in the second session, and the visitors peppered up to drop in 20 points in the second half but the victors' lead could~not be cut down. , Sanger, lola forward, took second high scoring horio^^s with i2 points, ten of which were made in the second half. No substitutes w-ere made in the Red Devil lineup and each of the five players scored 'at least four points. The box score: Fort Scott G. FT. F. Bulberson, f ' 1 0 2 Zeiger, f .1 0 0 M. Culbertson, f 1' 3 0 Willis, f .....3 0 2 Falleti. c 8 4 2 Lark, g i. I 2 Morrison, g 3, , 0 1 Morrow, g. () : 0 1 Dingus, g 6 0 0 Totals .20, 8 lO lola G/'FT. F. Sanger, f '. .Sv' 2 1 Donaldson, f .3= 0. 1 Clark, c. .2- 0 3 Henrlchs, g 2- 0 2 Maxson. g 2 , 0 :i Totals 14 2 10 R c f 0 r c c—G u d g e n, 'PttUsburK teachers. The lola team wus to leaVe this afternoon for Knn.sns City. Kas., for a conference game with the Kansas City Blue Devils there tonight. •^^a^lhattl^^.—The annual - I'anu nnd homo week at Kansas, slnte closed last night with an achievement dinner at wlilcli six stiident;; were honored. The students, Selec- ed on the basis of scholarship, versatility, sooia! bearing : and professional activity, • were: M.'irjorie Pyle, Manhattan.^ general science; Mary Helton. Msfnhat- tan. home economics; Stuart Mudge, Salina. engineering; John J. :Rtiller. Prescott, agriculture; Richard-Turk, Ashs. Grove, Mo., veterinarj- -;hiedi- cine, and Laurel Kingsley. 'rolley, N. D., graduate study. "THEATRE OF THE STABS" Carloadings Increase 11,104. Washington. Feb. 11: (AP)—The American Railway association said today that carloadings for the week ended February 4 were 483.192 cars, an increase of H,104_over the preceding week but 90,731 below the same week last'year. KELLEY , Showing the Greater Pictures ENDS TONIGHT- GLITTERING GOLD and A GLOKIOIJS GIKL Carg^o abloard the Pony Expro.'^.'^'. with •• liandits waiting ait the turn of the treacherous trail. PLU.S— Edrar Kennedy In "Parlor, Bedroom and Wrath"' Tom and Jerry Cartoon, "Venice Vamps" SERIAL—NEWS YOUNG BLOOD SUNDAY, MONDAY TUESDAY SIATINEES 10c-15c—NIGHTS 10c-25c The Newest LA UGH SPECIAL! MAKE WHOOPEE WITH LUPE! see Flagg and Quirt \ frolicking, fighting and chasing a new dame through the New York ight clubs. HOT PEPPER with Edmund LOWE Victor McLAGLEN LupeVekz El Brendel More Spicy Laag:hs Than "Cock-Eyed Worid" PLUS—Tom Howard. Alan Brooks in "PRO AND CON"—Burns and Alien to "VOUR HAT"—Paramount News. TODAY! ADMISSION IOC TO ALL! Peter B. Kyne's famous story fpf the Alaska:! Wilderness!' SELI- PEFEMfl PAULINE FREDERICK "JUNGLE MYSTERY" "STEPPING STONES" "CHALK UP" OWL SHOW TONITE 11:30 STARTING: SUNDAY! /-One of the Greitest Pictures of 1933 METRO-GOLD WYN-MAYER'S THE OF MADAME Presenting thfc Great Star of "Cimarron" and "Back Street" her finest role! PHILLIPS HOLMES, UNA MERKEL, LIONEL AT^ILL ZASU PITTS THELMA TODl) "SNEAK EASILY" ORGAN [NOVELTY 'STATlbN S-O-N-G" LATEST NEWS; EVENTS '
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