Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 17, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX COX'S im$ SWEEPIN^ WIN OVER JEFFRIES St. Louis Blues ithe fheme Song of Missouri; (5rap: pier Here The precious Kalnsas-JMHssouri mlddlewseight wrestling cr<^n .was s&vcd by our own Orvel Cox in M. W. A. hall last night when he tossed the Missouri title claliier, lArt Jel, "fries, for two falls as a ^rt of a : worthwhile show witnjessed] by a crowd o/ 350 bolstrous fans who " nearly J^uiuned the, arena. ) Guy $Bull) Henry, the riotous lolan who failed to get his name on the card, played a substi ute role " and did his bit for tlie entertainment of the patrons I in going a doublehcader. Eggs Melton was carded with Clyde Atwgll, ibut was not fecUiw well and JBuU took on Mr. Atwiir and a Mr. Red Dull, both of-rrcdonla and Ihi-ew the two In 30 minutes time. C|nc at & time, however. i The main event between! Messrs. Cox and Jeffries was) qi Jte a furious affah- for two such civilized looking grapplers! The pair were; perfectly matched;in. weight and of similar build. Jeffries appeared ii worthy opponent for Cox, who has quite a reputation in these parta.^ BuU the Referee. The two chunkily built t fighters bounced .around the ring in the manner of a couple of baniaim roosters, taking turns in going out of the ropes, grabbing holds, and gesticulating to the referee who was none other than Bull Henry. Jeffries won the fli^t fall with i body slams and pin inl 21 minutes. Cox came back to take |the next two _ in 9, and ii minutes respiectively. His firetjwas won on elbows swung M • JeffriEs 's head and. the' second came on S more punclilng and a pin. Red Dull was the Bull's, first antagonist.? He lasted 10 minutes al the end of which time he asked to be let put. of the cagp. He kept Henry biisy a part of the time and the rough stuff was plentiful. AWU Right at Hlni.' Atwell was waiting quietly at the ringside whUe the Bulldog's first match was on and the moment, the word was: out of the first victim's - mouth, htf dove through the ropes 'and was Jupon Bull in: the corned before being invited. AtweU's failure to knbck before coming in enraged the Bull, but RJeferee Chacoma separated the pair and the " fight was-:;-started in the regular manner. I : Atwell started off fa?t and spun his opppnient around a bit before the Bull $ent Atwclllfoij a half airplane spin and then fell on him. The twoiVi -orked fast | throughout the match and fists flew quite often. It vms AtweU's second tr>- at the lolan and he riiade a better account himself, although loslhg. J^lea of 4he Game. Cox appeared in a n^w bathrobe for his match with Jeffries. After losing the'.first fall he itft the garment in if he dressing room thereafter. : itHE lOLA DAILY iREGISTEB .FHn >AY EVENING. FEBRUARY 17,1933. CHV9CH LEAGUE FLAT 4 standings. W. L. United Brethren . .6 0 Presbyterian —.4 2 CathoUc 3 2 Methodist 4 3 Christian Sr 3 4 Baptist 3 4 Trinity ..........2 4 Christian Jr .0 6 ResnlU Last Night. Ptvsbyterians—5 FG McClay. f. 1 Anderson, f 0 Bowlus, f 0 Gilbert, f. 0 Mclntyre, c 0 Slack, g. .' ...0 Troutwine. g 0 Sutherland, g. 0 Pet. 1.000 .667 .600 .571 .429 .429 .333 .000 FT 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 Totals United Brethren—24 FG A. Baker, f. 0 Roberts, f .2 B. McClay, c. .6 H. Baker, g 0 L. Dalp, g. 0 FT 1 0 4 0 3 13 F 0 2 1 1 il Totals '{ Referee—Ellloll. Methodist 24, Catholic 8 0 16. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press, Norton—A preliminary hearing for four men held here on first de' gree murder charges in connection I with the death of Jube Simpson, night marshal at Lenora, has been set for Monday. February 20. The men. who pleaded not guilty when arraigned, are Charles Long, 54; Harry Laird. 27, Colorado Spring^: Albert Beynon, 23. and Robert Ruble. 22, both of St. Louis. Simpson, a world war veteran, was shot and beaten at a filling station November 21. HOLDOUTS Smil k BIG PROBLEM IN BIG LEAGUES Plenty of Players Balking At Salary Reductiohs OfferedThem- Topeka—Members of the Kansas engineering society in session here yesterday elected C. H. Schpler of Kansas State college, president of the organization.' O. ,J. Eidmann, Topeka, was named vice-president, and E. R. Drawley. Manhattan, sec- retarj--treasurer. New directors of the society are Murray WiLson. Sa- llna; R. C. Ham, Dodge City, and G. M. Shelley. 'Wichita. Kansas City. Kas.—Harry Tlieo- dore, owner of a grocery store west of here, was held against a hot .stove'last night by two robbers who demanded he reveal where he had hidden his money. The robbere fled with $10 from the cash register after the grocer a.ssured them he had hidden no money. His burns were not severe. The BHII established! something new in otficiating the main event. He umped^ in tights and ^hereby was not aske<^ to move once by spec- 1 tators whose views have " obstructed bj- pants legs. After wi)rklhg a doubleheader to start the {show. Bull saw some action In thi main event. | As referee he received a few punches on the chcwcr' and at one time had the . two principals fightingj on' top of him as he-lay flat on the mat. Jeffries pulled enough hair from Cox's cheiit in the third tci start a brush factory—on a small scale. PERUVIAN BATTLES RAGING. Kansas City, Kas.—^Acting on a petition of the Alton railroad. Federal Judge Richard J. Hopkins yesterday placed the Kansas Co-oper- ati%'e wheat marketing association under a receivership. The receivership, described by officials of the concern as a friendly action, was on the basis of rentals due the road for the elevator oper- ijted here by the a.ssoclatlon. T. B. punn. Salina, manager of the Farmers' Union Auditing association, was named receiver by the court. Officials said the action would mean court aid in determining .proper distribution of assets among creditors, stockholders and members, and would clear the way for sale of been I association to the Farmers' National Grain corporation. John Vesecky, Timken, Kas., the president, said the assets of the organization and its subsidiaries, amounted to. approximately $311,000. ALBERT E. WINSHIP IS' DEAD Known Throughont the Conntry for Edncation Connections. . Hostilities Continue ini Effort Control Letlcia. to Para, B)^il, Feb. 17.1 (AP)—Two more battles between Colombian and Peruvian naval and: military ^ i^orces struggling for possession pf thD border city of Lcticla have been brief dispatches from the upp^r Amazon jungle regions.: - The clajihes were said| to have occurred at'points 200 miles apart on the'Puturfiayo river. Peruvians were reported ^ have made a counter attack at "rarapaca. where the first real engagement in the border warfare occurred Tuesday, and another battle was rejjorted at Encanto, a Colombian base. (Bogotaj Colombia, pfficials declared thijy were in constant com- municaticm wlth^ their frontier forces anS that no new encounters were reported. Colombia claimed to have occupied Tarapaca Tuesday, although this was denied by the -PeruvlanSj who had a garrison stationed there.) j ' . • Air, river and land forces were said to h^ve taken part in the clash at. Encanto, located hi about the ^middle of the disputed, border strip and oppc ^ite the Peruvian river towTi of. Puerto Arturo. The outcome was not stated. MORE DEATHS IN BUCHAREST Persons 'ivonnded in Clash Yesterday luring! Total Dejid to 15. Bucharest. Rumania, Peb. 17. (AP) Nine persons who were wounded yesterday' when troops battled v^th several thousand workers wlio.had ibarricade^ themselves in the railway - shops die^ today, raisirig to 15 the number <^ dead. Six liersonis were killed yesterday, includfng one policeman ^nd two soldiers. The workers 'barricadid the! shops in demanding the release of: 11 leaders who ^jaJd been arrested as Communists. ; Cambridge. Mass., Feb. 17. (AP)— Abert E. Winship, editor, lecturer and author, died today at the age of 87. He was known throughout the country- through his connections with the National Education association. He had spoken at every semi-annual meeting of that organization for 68 years. Winship was editor of the Journal of Education. Born in West Bridgewater, he served in the Civil war and returned to become principal of a gram- mer school in Newton. He studied at the Andover Theological Seminary and became pastor of a church in Somervillc. He became editor of the Journal of Education in 1886 and remained in the-capacity until his death. Among Winship's writings was "The Life of Horace Mann." Sur^ivord include a son. Dr. George Parker Winship of the Harvard university librarj-.. HOUSE VOTES FOR OLEO T^VX Approval Given Senate Bill 'Without a Record Vote. Topeka. Feb. 17. (AP)— Without a record vote, the house appHoved today the senate bill placing a tax of 10 cents a pound on certain tyi>es of oleomargarine. The tax would be applicable on all oleomargarine sold in the state containing any fat. or oil Ingredient other than oleo oil. stock and stcarine from cattle, neutral lard from hogs, com, cottonseed and peanut oil, or milk fat. ' Oklahoma City—When.the legislature api)roved a ' law removing penalties :on delinquent taxe?, John E. Kram^ paid ^.62 taxes on a few lots in Cmtcho township, delinquent siijce ,1899. Kramei: didn't know that the legislature several vVurs ago wiped the slate clean on taxes ipri9r to 19H. . ^ r- i... Chicago—Alone in the cafe where she is employed, Miss Barbara Chick was nonchalant when two gunmen demanded the money from the cash register. "Get it yourself," she said. "This place is cafeteria style for robberies." The intruders helped themselves to $16 as Miss Chick went ahead with the business of filling sugar bowls. New York, Feb. 17. (AP)—Spring and the tratahig camps are just around the comer but for some major league cliibs the holdout situation remains a serious problem yet to be solved. The magnates, when they adopted a general policy of retrenchment and cut deeply into salaries, were prepared for a somewhat larger quo- to of indignant protests from star performers than customary but probably not even they expected so heavy a list of dis.satlsfl<!d players. Babe Ruth. Lou Gehrig. Bill Dicker, Red Lucas. Emle Lombard!, Hack Wilson. Joe Stripp, Wcs Farrell, Willio Kamm. Willis Hudlin. J*rank Frisch and Heinle Manush, hro Just a few of the headllner* who have balkbd at terms. There are striking exceptions, of course. The Pitt.sburgh Pirates, who surprised the National league by finishing second season with inexperienced men at both shortstop and second base, have signed every player on the 1933 roster and: are busily engaged preparing for the training season and perhaps a pennant. Red Sox All Siened. The Boston Red Sox like.wise have all their men under contract and the New York Gipnts and Chit^go Cubs each have only one player but- side the fold. Tho Giants haye yet to snare Outfielder Len Koenecke and the Cubs are still awaiting Outfielder Vlnce Barton's contract. Barton, however, usually saves postage and appears at the training ground with his contract siened and sealed. The Washington Senators, hoping to give the New York Yankees or anybody else a battle for the American league'flag. have only four unsigned players—Manush, Moe Berg, Bob Burke and Bob Friedrich. The outlook for the others, however, is not so rosy. Complete information is not available in view of the fact that a number of clubs, the Phillies. Athletics. Browns, i Cardinals, Tigers. Braves and Reds, decline to confess which players are signed and which are not. The Yankees have 11 unsigned players including ] Ruth. Gehrig, Dickey, Tony Lazzeri. Earle Combs. Charley Ruffing. Ben Chapman. Herb Pennock, and Frank Crosetti. Indians Still Arguing. The Cleveland Indians still are arguing with .Ferrell. Kamm, Hudlin, Dick Porter. Roy Spencer and three others of le.sser importance while the Chicago Whitesox, so far as public announcement goes, had: not yet getting Evar Swanson. Chad Kimsey. Sam:Jones. Luke Appling, Billy Sullivah and a couple of others tosign. If the Athletics have any real salary problems they probably will center about George Earnshaw for it is understood, that virtually all the others are under contract. The St. Louis Brbu-ns are known to have signed only six players Including Sam Gray. Jim Levey. Bruce Campbell. Muddy Ruel. Wally Herbert, and one rookie. No information at all has come from the Detroit Tigers' front office. Of National league club.s, tlie Brooklyn Dodgers have by far the largest hold-out list. The 14 players still unsigned Include siich well known figures as Hack Wilson, Stripp, Ray Benge, Ar Lopez, Johnny Frederick and T)anny Taylor. Although Frisch. is the sole known holdout, only Rogers Homsby, Geo. Watkins, Emie Orsatti, Pepper Martin, Jess Haines, Jimmy Wilson and Charley Gelbert are known to have signed Cardinal contracts. The situation is somewhat similar at Cincinnati where the Reds are imder- stood to have signed only four players, yet only Lucas and Lomisardi are definitely listed as dissatisfied. Jim Bottomley was a holdout but was understood to have agreed to a second offer. AS DEATH CULT WENT TO COURT NEWS OF MILDRED James Boyd Palnfoliy Hart in Fall from Wagon While Working at Sock Crasher. In a trance and gibbering "The Tongue," John H. MUls is shown here as hf was carried to court at ilnez, Ky., for arraignment vrtth eight of his followers in the death cult sacrifice kilUng of his aged mother. The rope carried by one of the deputies was used to tie Mills to a chair in the court room. Hundreds of n^untain,people trekked to Inez to attend the hearing. REAL ESTATE l-KANSFERS | (From the Office of The lola Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) February 16, 1933. Don Kinney and Alice Kinney, his wife to G. F. Wilson, E. U- of BE. V. of 2-25-17, 80 acres, more or less, $1. S. P. Jackson and Nellie M. Jackson, his wife to Bertha R. Brister. lot 6. block 95, City of lola. $1.00. George W. Anderson and Nora Anderson, husband and wife to Grace Cowan, lots 11. and 12, block 1, of the Sunnj-side Addition to the City of lola;' $1.00. NO WORD FROM KIDNAP GANG Nothing Doing In Denver Desplic Police Chief's Eariy Prediction. Denver. Feb. 17. (AP)—Four days have passed since two men kidnaped Charles. Boettcher Jr.. and police and hi^ family said today not a word has been received from the dt>ductors who thrust into the hands 6f Mrs. Boettcher a note demanding jieO .OOO ransom for the wealthy bix)ker. "We are hopeful," said James B. Grant, attorney for the pioneer (Colorado family. "We're trying but there's nothing coing," said Albert T. Clark, chief cf police, who had predicted ' the s Diving of the case by Wednesday nighty Joliet, 111.—Warden Frank D. Whipp of the Illinois state prison says he will purchase several hundred Jig-saw puzzles for prisoners. The fad, already under way In a cell house' where ex-bankers and brokers are held, has spread to other quarters housing ex-burglars anc' iUje l »e. •• ' THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHUi, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies C^ld and ReUable^-Estabii^^ 1911 Comer Monroe and Etan ' pmi Wesi of fi&e Water Towelf) Mrs. Garner Chooses a Simple Gown for Ball Washington, Feb. 17. (AP,)—"Just as plain and simple as I am" was the description Mrs. John N. Gamer gave today of the evening gown she will wear both to. the 'White House next Tuesday night and to the inaugural ball Mafch fourth. The dress will have a double historical significance in that It will grace her final important official appearance in her role of speaker's wife at President Hoover's diimer to the speaker; aqd also her first social whirl in her new role of wife of the vice-president. Mrs. Gamer, in the third of her multiple character parts In the drama of public affairs, secretary to her husband, was packing for the move from the house to the senate side of the capitol as she described her dress. "It's black, satin I think, anyhow we'll call it satin,'-' she said, sinking into a chair for a little breathing spell. "It has a soft, lacy light collar that starts in the back about here (she indicated a point above the shoulder blades) 4nd that comes foro'ard on both sides to form a ON THE ALLEYS League Standings. W. Pla Mors ...38 Colts ........35 Recreations ..' 29 L. 31 34 37 Pet. .551 .508 .439 Pla Mors. Belither .170 128 214 512 DooUttle 172 174 205 551 Corr 165 165 165 493 Pritchle .' 166 166 166 498 BiUbe .............161187 184 514 Totals 834 820 934 2588 Colts. Humes 191-155 163 509 Northrup 156 139 153 448 Willis 156 146 183 485 Matney. 166 192 191 549 Denning 185 168 183 536 Totals 866 800 873 2539 CARLYLE Feb. 13—Because of the severe cold Weather and snow-drifted roads .i Mrs. Kelly .spent Tuesday and Wednesday nights with Mrs. HarMng and Mr. and Mrs. Wright. , „ ^ ^ . . . Caryl Readel went to Kansas City cowl-effect at the neck, going on I Thursday to visit his sister. down the front to al little V below the waist line. "The trimming Lsn't dead white, but light, and it is embroidered with sequins that give it a yellowish-gold cast." Mrs. Garner said she hadn't yet selected the gown she would wear oh inauguration day for the ceire- monics at the capitol, but that it would certainly be some variation of her favorite "black with touches Of white." TORTURE BURNS PROVE FATAL New Mexican Dies After Robbers Set Clothing on Fire. Tucumcari, N. M., Feb. 17. (AP)— Hours of agony ended In death for Lee Marshall, 50-year-old homesteader, and his indignant neighbors plunged anew today into a relentless search for two robbers who torr tured the rancher by fire early Wednesday momlng in an effort to rob him of money he did not possess. Writhing: in pain, the rancher lived until late last night. Physicians said; he would have been a cripple for life had he recovered. i Sheriff Ira Allen took precautions to prevent a lynching If the men were found. Marshall told officers and physicians two masked men, who ho Judged had been drinking, routed him from his dugout, threw gasoline on him when he told them he had no money, bound him with a chain, touched a match to his clothing 'and laughed derisively at his screams until he lost consciousness. "When he regained consciousness he found he had been unchained and his torturers had vanished. He made his way to a neighbor's house. "Wlien the day breaks, vi^hat becomes of the pieces?" "They go into momlng." f Do You Know That the woird "County" signified originally the territory of a couiit or earl, ' -and- That Tesiaco Crack Proof Motor Oil—26c a quart Including tax—will give your motor the care and protection you desire It to havd. Let us recompoend the proper grade. ^ ' CITY OIL CO. D. C. Dollea, Mgr. Washington and Broadway FIRESTONE-TEXACO Mrs. Frank Chambers and cliil- dren spent Thm*sday. with her mother, Mrs. Higglnbotham'. Berj'l , Higglnljotham who has been helping his brother Floyd the week or two is home this week. Mrs. Brainard received the sad nfrvs of the death of her f&ther Monday morning. We extend sympathy to all the family. Mr. arid Mrs. Hicks called at the J. R. Wingler home Sunday afternoon. ! ' Rev. "VVright called and spent a very pleasant evening at the Ostram home Thursday. NeT^-ton and Elaine Wright, Mr.- Upshawjand Harvey, Thelma Peck, and Billie Harling have ixxn quite sick -nith colds. Tlic farm bureau ladies served lunch at the Ramey sale Monday. They cl (3ared about $4.25. Frank I Chambers. Beryl Hlggin- botham and Everett Loomis shoveled snow offj some of the east and west roads Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Higglnbotham entertained relatives from Oklahoma Simday, JFebruaiy 5. MILDRED. Fe^3. 16.—News is very scarce around this burg on account of the inclement weather., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shively and Miss Eva Sheffer were dinner guests at Raymond Jaynes Sunday evening. Mrs. Rosco Lewis and Miss Wilma Brovm attended the valentine party at Belview school Tuesday afterr noon. J Miss Lbla Pugh who is working at Elmer Kite's is staying at Tom Lewis's this week. Mrs. Charley Merrifleld spent ^Tuesday night and Wednesday with her brother Theodore Hutton. James Boyd fell from a wagon while working at the rock crusher in Walter Lacey'B pasture, striking the back of his head on the ground and was quite seriously hurt. Mr. and Mrs. Emmctt LaMunyon and Dorothy who have been visiting friends and relatives here for several days, left Tuesday for their home in Long Beach, Calif. Miss Arllnc Sinclair accompanied them home. Mrs. John Byniiin! and daughter Mrs. Frank Bobth spent Sunday aftemoon with Mrs^ Hunt and Helen. Mr. and Mrs.; Carol Hutton attended the funeral of Arthur Olbbs at Kincald Wednesday aftemoon. Mrs. Tom Lewis is confined to the house at present, the results of a fall she stistained Sunday. The Epworth League young folks spent a pleasant hour at the church Sunday evening singing hymns with Miss'Dorothy Moore at the piano. The children at the grade school enjoyed valentine parties Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Sullivan and Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hill and Teresa- nell of Walnut spent Sunday aft­ emoon with Mr. and Mrs.j Ray Shively and Miss Eva Sheffer. Floyd Walton and family drove to Nevada and •visited friends Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stout spent the week-end with her mother at Lone Ehn. Mrs. Jess Williams was called to Clinton, Mo., by the serious Illness of her father. William Ward and family .will move: on the farm known as the Jacobs place. Mr. and Mrs. Quince Lacey of Moran were business visitors In Mildred Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Booth and son Russell Lee of Lone Elm spent Sunday at the parental John Bynum home. Bert Sigler is quite sick. Mr. Knight of Yates Center who is moving here, brought a truck load of goods Tuesday. Mrs. Emmett Bynum and son j Wendell spent the week-end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. White of Klncaid. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Crabtree are visiting his parents in Kincald. Mrs. James Boyd has seventeen little chickens, part of them three weeks old and all are doing fine. "Walter Woods of Moran was in Mildred Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Shorter are moving on Dave Bibens's farm. Emere Drury and family have moved from one of the company house? into Russell Warren's house. Friends here have received the announcement that a little son has come ito make his home with Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Hunsaker. The little man has been named Richard Vaughn. James Boyd will move on a farm near Diamond and Jesse Riggs and family will move here. Miss. Louise Hummiston spent Sunday at Scott Brown's. lOLA. KANSAS NSWERS IMILIO AGUINALDO^ed the Filipliio insurrection against United States. 1899-1901. LAST G AMESTONIGriT Local Basketball Teams to Flay on : Home Floor In Donbleheadcr Neosho Valley Standings. W. L. ; Pet. ...6 ...3 ...3 2 '. '..0 1.000 .600 .500 .333 : .000 th Th{e name of tho Island is M4DAGASGAR. The peso ia WORTH 50 CENTS In U. S. currency. dren, were ning IF YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL l.-iT OB 520. Philadelphia—Dr. Alex Maskalik is a dentist but he knows more about extraction than is involved in pulling teeth. Three bandits "extracted $125 In gold from his office supply and $8 from his pockets." "Times are hard, boys." he began, aijd when he had finished talking, the intruders returned the gold. They kept the $8. A smaU ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. GAS CITY EVENTS Mm. B«!rt Damltt Elected President of Methodist Ladles Aid Society at Church Tuesday; GAS CITY, Feb. 16.—Rev. and Mrs. "W. E.,VanPatten and Mrs. Nina Rlchard.son were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr; and Mrs. Sherman Dickerson. Mr. arid' Mrs. Alfred Tompkins visited Sunday near Humboldt at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Laymon. Mrs. Carrie Wright visited Wednesday in lola at the home of her sister, Mrs. Clint Hackett. Mrs. Sally Tompkins has received word 1 that her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Sue Tompkins, of LaCygne, Kas.. Is in a [critical condition after suffering a paralytic stroke. Mrs. Will Duvall and two chil- Urle and Carrie Lou, of lola, dinner guests Thursday, eve-. at the home of Mrs. jLucy Cornell. A valentine exchange was held in each of the school rooms at the Gas school Tuesday. Arvada Louise Seeding, daughter' of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Beeding, has been ill this week. : 1 The Ladies' Aid-held their an- jnual election at the M. E. church Tuesday ^ aftemoon. The officers elected are as follows: President, Mrs. Bert Damltz; first vice-president, Mrs. Flora Ricketts; second vice-president, Mrs. R. S. Goble; secretary. Mrs. C. L. Osbom; treasurer, Mrs. Fred Tompkins. Ray Low of Bronspn came here the first of the week to start operating the Sunflower hatchery. Roy Ensmihger of Parsons was a caller in Gas City Thursday. John Beeding who has been quite ill remains about the same. Morning worship services at the M. E. church at 10 Sunday morning, and Sunday schooLat 11. JuniO |r League at 5 and Setiior League at 6:30. Sunday school at the Church of God at 10 Sunday momlng. E. S. Davis of south of LaHarpe was a, caller Thursday at the hoine of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jackmari. Roy Hattcn \1slted friends in lola Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lutz of lola were' visitors Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Schlef- elblne. The members of the Good Will class of the M. E. Sunday school held their monthly class party this afternoon at the home cf Mrs. W. E. VanPatten in lola.; Clyde Miller who suffered a paralytic stroke the first of the week, remains about the same. Yates Center lola Garnett Burlington ... Humboldt .... I Games Tonight. Burlington at Humboldt.; ; (Tiarnett at lola. ; "The lola high school ai^ jun- iorl college court quintets will close their home league seasons in the senior high gym tonight in a double- hejjder. The Mustangs wlil meet Garnett high in the first . ^pic which is scheduled to get under way at i7:?^. Cioffeyvllle junior 'college will oppose the local Red Efeylls. A game between the second tetim.^ of t»nrnett and lola was previously expected, but word was received at the hi^h school this morning that the Garnett reserves would be un- oble to come as tlicy are plajing la a tournament at Welda. AI 1 O§8 tonight from Gamelt^onld cliriilnatc tlic Mustangs frorii the league race and decide the title in favor of the imdefcatcd Yat<5s Center I team. By winning, the Mustangs could remain in the running until the Woodson^county te^m won one more game. The leaders ore idl^ tonight.- Beryl kemp. University of Kansas, will referee. Admission ^chargt; Is announced at 25 cents for adults and 15 cents for students. UE.\RT ATTACK TAKES PLAYER Basketball Game Stopped When jYouth Falls Dead In Texas. Eiilnburg, Tex., Feb. 17. (AP)— A rieart attack was blamed for the death of Keith Ewlng, .19, in-a basketball game here last night Ijetween the Mercedes and Edlnburfe high schbol teamjs. Ewlng was captain of tjhe Mer (5edes team. He called'time out near the end , of the first quarter and. tottered the length of the court to his team- , mates, falling dead, at their feet. KELLEY Matinees l|)c-15c—Nights 10c-25c ENDS TONIGHT— Urbana. 111.—University of Illinois campus politicians think they know why Gil Berry, football captain and once voted the school's best looking man, lost the race for senior class presidency. They think he last the co-ed vote. Berry was married last summer • to a popular student, and now Is "out of circulation." Sponsored by Ladies of St. Timothy's ' Church. Her Love was "Forever!" . '. . . - His, "Until My Ship Sails!" SYLVIA SIDNEY J Cary Grant—Charlie Ruggles rWADAME Mgommoantffidiue Matchless Love Story of a Geisha Girl and a Yankee Sailor. COMEDY—NEWS . SATURDAY— Admissioii IOG toSAll! QLORY and HELL! IjIRST TIME ON :ANY SCREEN Scene Is Real! See jwith your own cye« close-up views of real Wjarjin the trenches .. . in nd man's land ... in the 9\T ... on the sea .. i^nd behind the lines. MOTHERS! .... - Bring the children that they may KNOW what war really is! lOLA Theatre Midnight Premiere SATURDAY—11:30 Sunday! FOR 3 DAYS! LAST TIMES-TODAY It Aclually Happened! The,smashing story of the greatest swndler of modem times 1 The Taxi Boy.s "HOT spor' and TONY TOMORROW! Admission lOC to A new and exciting Melodrama of the Canadian Rockies! A Great Outdoor Star at lUs Best! jhriUi and fast aclwn Uiiiie Nortliumtl M9 Kenn3 Mounted The Texas RadNan PLUS— "FlREHdUSE: UONEY.MOON". "HOKUM HOTEL" "NEW.S" m with GRETA : GRANSTEDT ADDED: "JUNGLE ftlYSTERY" "LENINGRAD" "SOLDIER OLD MAN ; HEY KIDDIES! ! This Coupon ; -->And Sc*-* I . ADMI'TS YOU" TO SEE I TOM AND TONY u'_ _:_ SUNDAY & MONDAY— Ksthlecn Norrit'^ with SALLY EILERS :f PX PICTURE

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free