Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 20, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, February 20, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 20. 1983. lOLA, KANSAS KANSAS LEADS ; CAGE CONTEST Stiff Competition Left, HoVrever, Before the < Title Is Won (B I T the Associated Press.) ; Conference Standing. W L Pet TP OP Kansas ..6 2 .750 245 184 Cclahoma ... .5 2 .714 217 207 Missouri 'j • ..4 3 .571 208 203 Kansas State. .4 4 .500 233 242 Nobmska^ .... .2 5 .286 203 219 lowtC State .. ..1 6 .143 157 208 t Games This. Week. Monday—Iowa State vs. Oklahoma ' at Nonnan. Friday—Missouri vs. Iowa State at Ames. I Saturday—Missouri ^'s. Nebraslca at Uncoln: Kansas vs. Kansas State at ijanliattan. Resnlts Last Wee*. Tf^braska 30. Kansas State 36. CD^lahonia 30. Missouri 40.. Irnva State 18. Kansas 33, St^ Louis University 24. Kansas Statje 28. S^u'th Dakota 25. Nebraska 34. Kiin.sas City. Feb. 20.—The Bi? Six ^basketball championshin race goes; into its .semi-final staje this . wrolf with the three teams con'jj>nd- ins ^or the tltje and runnerup honors. 'Kansas. Oklalioma and itls- souri—meeting aggregations lodged in the second dl\^sion. Tlje dcfendlhs champion Kansas Jaylaawks, whij) rode back into first placp last wc^k on Missouri's at- home trlum'ih| over Oldahoma and theii": own victiorj- over Iowa State, risk'their leadership next Saturday nlsh 't in.a game at Manhattan with formidable KiJnsas- State coUeire. which beat Kansas twice in exhibi- . tionij and then lost a conference decision at Lawience." Ol^lahoma poes up nualnst last- plact Iowa State tonight,! at Norman, Iowa State's only conference vlctdry was registered over Okla­ lioma at Amos in the seaspn ojiener but the Cyclones arc irenerally rated jis certain victims of Coach Hugh McD,ermott's Sooncrs tonight. Missouri, with a reputation fori beinij ; a soft touch away from its homp court at Columbia, will make a bid for a Ihich position in the final standing onj a northern invasion tills week-end' arainst the teams ranlced fifth and last. Thfe Tigers play' Iowa State at Amesi Friday night and Nebraska at Uncoln Sat- urdgy. I Alter the game with Kansas State next; Saturday night. Kansas plays Oklahoma on March 3 at Lawrenc*. In the game that probably will de-i cide^ the chanlpionship. Oklahcm'' ^ will;-finish uiX against Iowa State,] Kansas and Nebraska, in ordev j meeting the Huskers the night aft- ; er |hc game with Kansas'. j ijlssouri's remaining schedule Usts j Iowa State, Nebraska and Kansas I State as opponents. The Tigers play i the-Wildcats at Columbia, with a' deoided edge to the home team, and if Missoiul is successful against loyj-a State and Nebraska, Coach -George Edwards' men are virtually as.+ared of a High position. ' j Kansas State last -week climbed' uprinto a tie with MLssourl for third • by- beating Nebraska, 36-30. but dropped hack into fourth when Msssouri pasted the 40-30 defeat on O^lahonm, which left the Sooners ^ arid Jayhawks tied for the lead, | - Kftiisas pulled out Into •] the clear 'h\ whinplng Iowa State Saturday nSpht, 33-18. ; .'Kansas State defeated St, Louis university, 28-24, Nebraska beat Soiith Dakota, 34-25, In exhibitions. HAS PASSPORT FOR HOLLYWOOD TRACK NEARS CLOSE Indoor Season VirtnaUy Ended with Games in New Hoik. - Taking no chances of having her visit permission questioned. Elizabeth Allen, British film star. Is shown—passport in hand—bound for Hollj-wood where government inspectors have been checking up on the legality of residence o£ many alien film stars. PAT PATTERSON VISITS lOLA Outfielder Under Jack Griffin May Become a IVIansg:cr. Floyd (Pat) Patterson, flashy outfielder with Jack Griffin's lola Oilers about ten years ago, was in town a day or two ago- and had a short talk with his former manager during which he revealed that he had recently received two offers to manage clubs in Class B leagues the coming season. Since leaWng here .several years ago Pattensbn has played with numerous minor league clubs including Ttilsa in the 'Western league, Decatur in the Three-I,- Toledo of the American association, and Allentown in the New york-Pennsylvania league. He was with Allentown last year. Patterson was en route to his father's farm in Quenemo. He indicated he probably •would accept one of the managing offers. CORBETT'S BODY TO REST Funeral of Hea\-ywcight Champion Held in New York. New York, Feb. 20. (AP)—Friends of his Jighting days, celebrities of the ring and stage, mourned in tiny St. Malachy's church today as funeral services were sung over the body of James J. Corbett. first of the Marquis of Queens'oerry heavyweight champions. After a solemn high mass of re- QUicum at 11 a. m.. the body v.-a.>^ taken to Cypress Hills cemeterj- for intcmient. to rest not far from his home in Ba)-side, L. I., where he dieri Saturday. A small ad in the Classified columns offrn nil*? ovpr a hie deal. Near York. Feb. 20. (AP)—After a strenuoiis Indoor campaign whlcli Just about reached the peak In the brilliant performances at the New York AtWctlc club games at Madison Square Garden last Saturday, the track and field athletes of the nation bring the riiajor part of their winter season to k close this week with the fourth 'national indoor championships ini the same arena Saturtay night following a final tune-up at the curb exchange A. A. meet in Brooklyn Tuesday. The list of '275 entries for the nationals takes in nine defending champions, a whole flock of Olympic performers, and the winners of practically^every major event In the N. Y. A. C. games. ' Among them are Glenn Cunningham of Kansas, wiiuier of the classic Baxter milie Saturday and conqueror for the second timie this season of Gene- Venzke, who set^ his great 4:10 record in the same race last year; Charles Hombostel, -winner Qf the Brefney half mile; Milton Sandler, who captured the Buermeyer 500; Ed Sicgel, the young New Yorker who gave the New Orlear.s flash, Emmett Topplno, his first indoor sprint defeat; and Leo Sextor. and Keith Brown, who ^by winning the shot put and pole vault respectively combined to spoil the eastern hidoor debut of Jim BauscJi, The -cui-b exchange meet has drawn entries from many noted performers in .a^half dozen outstanding events. The 800-metcr special will brin? together Cuimingham; Glen Dav.-spn. of Oklahoma; Phil Edwards, Canada's negro star; and Frank Nordell and George Buli- wlnkle of New York. The sprint series of. 50, 60 and 70 yards brings out Topplno, Prank Wykoff, the California speedster- who left the other stars Saturday and went to Philadelphia to win the ,'in-yard handicap at the Veterians of Foreign Wars meet, and Ira Singer of New York, AMBITIOUS TONY . . . . By Laufer PLEASANT PRAIRIE Feb. 14.—Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mo.ss and Miss Nola Moss spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tommle Moss. Mr. and Mrs. Miles Templeman visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and >Irs. Herschel Smith.' Miss Nola Moss spent .Thiu:sdav night with Miss Stone and attended the G. R. party at the school. Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker and Lois spent Sunday -with Mr. and Mrs. i. O. Morrison and Mr. and Mi-s. Russel Morrison and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Mosier visited S'onday evening at Mr. Perl Bakers. Mr. and Mrs. Harley MCVey cn- tertalnbd Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bartlett, Mr. Ray Bartlett and children, LaHarpe, and !Mr. and Mrs. C. I.. Mosier. Little Jerry Moss stayed Saturday night with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.;W. A. Moss. Mr. and Mrs. Russel Morrison and Mr. and : Mrs. Miles Tempelman spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Perl; Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Smith, lola, and Mr. Raj-mond Anderson spent Sunday at J. H. Ponslers. Mr. Raymond Anderson attended a party at Charley Hawkins' Saturday night: given In honor of George Hawkins, who was home for a week's visit. Mr. Wm. Gwilliam Sr.. -who has been sick for three weeks Is improving. Ruth Jean Snilth spent Sunday with Betty Jean Pierce. SPRING TOUCH TO DARK DRESS A Glimpse of Stagg ,'K prr iiulolitOd to Kov Cvatt, sp(irl.>i opcral ivo iit KiiKOiio, Orn , for nil iiiin.'vta!i(l eliiupM,: Into the ln;iit of Amos lAtoiuo ^'•'l:*''' • , li , ,, !;>ltor nil. WW wc,-Charley'! ^.Hl ma.v havo M-e„ a ^''"'t'H;.- 1 ..TI,C ,c.xt year we did belter. had played the come, but we had a Bland time that year in spite oC oiir liaiulicap, and wo started the Uiiiv(>r.sily of ChicuBO off properly iithloticully, .and consldorhiK everytliriiK \v(? wore not so bad fioMy. ALREADY HAS PUT THE- _ FEA7HERU ;EI6Hr A ^lDOi )^lloR -\MEll^^ FLU CAUSE OF SCHAAl^ DEATH Innammatlon of the Brain, Result of Disease, Doctor Reports. • New York. Feb. 20, (AP)—Inflammation of the brain, probably due to an attack of Influenza, was the pri- I maily cause of the' death of Ernie Schaaf, in the opinion of Dr. Charles Norrls, cl^ief .medical examiner for New York City. Milcroscopic examination of the brain, Dr.. Norris said In a final report yesterday, rev.ealed the Boston heavyweight was suffering from Inflammation of i'the brain before he entered the ring to face Prime Camera in a 15-ro|imd bout in Madison Square Garden February 10. Schakf -was knocked out In the thirteenth round by [a left Jab to the nose, collapsed apd died in Polyclinic hospital lasti Tuesday after an operation to relieve pressure on the brain—- | Dr. Norris said that Schaaf's general condition intferlered with his boxing skill so that he was less able to avoid blows. | Schaaf had suffered an attack of influenza about three weeks before the bout and this, Dr. Norris said, could be charged with causing the inflammation "wlj.h a reasonable degriie of probability." No one can accuse little Tony Canzoneri, the smooth; Italian I fighting machine from New Orleans, of taking life easy as a i champion. Tony's probably the j most ambitious champ who ever dormed the mittens. i The present lightweight leader, i formerly owned the featlierweigHt A ,m )R:TH CROWJMitn.' OFT WE \WECreR /lou )MSEN^ BODES NO G OOD yoRTHB and junior welterweight titles, too, but his campaigning in the lightweight class ^caused him to give up his two other crowns. Not content with the ring honors he has already won, the little fellow is stepping out of his class into the welterweight division, and hopes to gain possession of that group's toga before long, i "That he's well on his way toward a welter title lx)ut was proven recently when he soundly trounced Billy Townsend, Vancouver. B. d-, warhorse. His. victory over this tough boy proves he's ripe for a tangle with most • anyone in the 147-potmd class. \ SHOW-UP A FASHION P.VRADE KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press. Hutchinson—Sand from A pit in northern Reno , county is being sluiced by three Nlckerson, Kas., men, who assert they have Obtained gold from the heavier particles of the material. -. ; "We're Just experimenting so far," J. A- Mummy, one of the; operators said. "No one knows,, but we have reason to believe we can make it pay," ' His pjirtners are George" Perkiiis and Mu'rray Gragg. • Wichita—Thomas R. M. Martin, 32, was;, shot and killed yesterdaj-. following what pohce said;was an argument with his 20-year-61d wife, his bride of four months. ; Mrs. Martin, police said, admitted she fired one shot at her husband after she had discovered him in a restaurant with another woman. Detectives Applaud as Girl Appears in Dietrich Apparel. Kansas City, Feb. 20. (AP)—The police show-up tpday was turned into a fashion display as 22-year- old Marcella Lai Rue paraded in front of 35 appljauding detectives attired a la Marlene Dietrich, in neatly fitting clothes cut oh the style of men's suits. A! masquerade party was offered as e:xplanatlon for the clothing and the : false mustache worn by Miss La Rue when she and Karl Ralzene, 24, were nryested Satiu'day night. It didn't explain the piece of gas pipe officers say the couple discarded in the police car en route to the sta- tloni Raizchc, police said, admitted the ]))lie| was; int anticipation of the appearance: of a shoe store manager he intended to hold up. Miss La Rue said' she know nothing ! of the contemplated holdup.- She said she was a stage dancer out of employment, having come to Kanpaa CJlty from San Diego, Calif., a mbiith ago. Charges of vagrancy were filed against the couple. THEY FIGURE IN RUMORS OF NEW REBELLION IN CUBA r .itci W. Allen. ;i.n UrcKoii farnipr who played foollmll at tlio Univorsity of CliiraKO 11 years ago.; Tliry! . ;so on all throuRh from 1S92 to 1S95 while you were with u.s. You AllHi, i„ ,ho. old dav.s-. and .SlasK!'"'".'".^ " on,-,, .said of him that ho was the .'.••^' ^Vl>'cU.showed how gicalost player ho ever coached, . lirsides winning .Vll-.\nierica honor.'j, .Charley was a brilliant J.iist a touch of spring adds figured silk vestees and scarf collars in gay colors to dark silk suit- dresses. Red and'gold printed sUk fashions this pleasing note used with a black flat crepe jacket- dress. Ottawa Pioneer Dies, Ottawa, Kas., Feb, 20, (AP)— Mrs, A, C. Shlnn, 89, a resident of Prank! [• county since 1866 died last night {tt. her homo north of here, the boys liked you and what Ihcy thought of you as a football player. ,, , , . I ".Mv, but you: were a fighter, scholar. IIo became an export m^,,^^,.,• .^^ j,,^^^ ^^^.^ „„j j ^„p. ancient lans.ia.^es. After Kradua-| j,^^ ^.^^ ^ ^ ,^1^^ ^^.^^ fon ho taught and coached at. j^,^.^; i „,ed to worry a bit about A ma follege in MR'"ga" and because occasionally ^^ human, at \\ alU ^\ alia. ^\ ash. \ ^.J i„to trouble with an .op° j ponent, and you; were a bulldog Rediscovery j and would never;give up. | IVKAKLY :;o years ago Allen re- * " * tired from teachins and Charley Could Go boupht farm properties in Oregon,' ^.^OOTBALL .was sort of in the where he lived in obseurity. He ^ ,„ „,„3p ^ , ^^^^ was rediscovered when he helped ; „,idd,ewest. In fact it was iiretty t,o coach a pirls ."a-^Ketba 1 team',,,^^,, ^^.^^ the'coun- •? , ' /''"V-""""'; r,": TV, and it was more or les^glve Kugeiie. ^\ hen llie learn won a lo-; - , r^u^:. uk^ >„ :;i;:s :i ™rK,^s :ir !iT='°-4 and wrote his once fireat Athlete a faccoJnt. letter. It was a long mcssace, audi Can.you rcmomhcr that big told of the whereabout.s ot manv; from the Chicago Ativlelic of the players who had been at; •^^'"'<^'="-'°" played opposite Chicago during Chariey 's time.i>'°" ^nd did you diri, and you The letter gives a close insight i "'^"^ ^"er him, and 1 think ,there into the character of Stagg. Here!another fellow oil the Rush Threats of revolt against the! rule of President Gcrardo Machndo in Cuba are heard often in Havana these days and many of the rumors say this groiip—now In exile In Florida—is planning some action particularly since reports say Mario Mcnocal (upper right) flew to Cuba to head a new. revolutionary force. In the group are (left to- right) first row: General; Menocal who led an unsuccessful revolution In 1931; Dr. S. Verdeja, Dr.; M. Fraga. Second row: E. Arguellas, R. Menocal and F. Arguellas; Upper, row, R. Del 'Vizo, E. Arguellas and Mario Menocal. WALNUT GROVE (Mrs R. D. Northway,) Feb. 14.—Mrs. Lester Worthing^ ton was brought home from Garnett, last Thursday, where she had been taken for medical treatment. Several -were absent from school last Tuesday on accoimt of the storm and some were unable to get there all week. Mrs. E. J. Weast and Octavia'. who have Ijeen staying in Moran with Mrs. Weast's father, Mr. B. H. Rodenburg, ^.since Mrs. Rodenburg's death, spent Smjday with home folks. | Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rtish spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrp. Harvey Alumbaugh. ; , Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Dohono and ! Nclda spent Sunday aftenioon with ••Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Weast arid family. • ' M Sunday evening callers iat O. K. Dohono's were Mr. and Mrs. Ray I Myers and Madalyn. "Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Northway and family. Miss Mary Reynolds, who tefaches Walnut Grove school, I& giving a •Valentine party for the yoiing folks in, the district Tuesday at the Myer home. The school children lare hav. ing their •Valentino jkirtyj at the schoolhousc Tuesday afternoon. •Miss lone Northway i sliced last week with Mr. and Mrs'.' O. A. Young so she could got t6 school. INDEPENDENCE Fe'p. 14.—Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tinsley and their children from Hiun- boldt, spent Simday with Mi's. Tinsley's j parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Morris and family- Mrs. Ray Myers and Joyce and Harlan were Sunday evening callers' at the L. A. Ayers home. • PVlends are glad to know that Mrs. [Ed Hall Is recovering from her recerit operation- and from the au p accident in which she suffered two broken ribs, but sorry that her son Wayne, is ill with the influenza. MrJ and Mrs. Ed McVey were Simday dinner guests at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Leslie Larson, j . Roland, Dean and Charles Bromagem were Sunday afternoon, callers at) the home of; Earl and Arthur Bonar. Mable. Tipton and Jim Alumbaugh, Anita and Ted Wright were Sunday night guests at the home of I Everett and-Scott, Elsie and Rosalie Morris. Dud to the severe cold and. snow of; last week folks in this locality were kept busy at home with extra chores, the fuel problem and shov- ellnn snow that there was neither time nor desire for other activities, hence I news is scarcp. PRAIRIE CHAPEL Feb. 14.—Seveijpl from this neighborhood were shopping In Ibla Saturday. Miss Clara Mattocks stayed several day^ last week with her aunt, Mrs. J. W. McParland who^ is very ill. . . ' Mr. David LaRue called on Mr. Paul, Haxclerode Simday morning. Mrs. Lola Mattock3 and Mrs. Minnie Mlll_er are the first to report- that they have hen-hatched chickens. . r RajTriond and Bobby Bacon spent Sunday' afternoon with their cous- his, Marvin and Ne-wton Baron. Tiriss Hazel LaRue visited .^unday afternoon with Miss Eunice" Davis. Mr. apd Mrs. L. D. Matlo(*s and Dale spent Sunday afternoon at Mr. c. Ff Maxwell's. Miss Ruth Trammel visiteti Sunday with her. grandparents, Mi-, and Mrs. R.' L, Robb, .'Mrs, T. E. Davis called oil Mrs. C. r. Maxwell Tliursday afternoon. Mr. 'Walter Wood and Mr. Oni Smith was in this neighborhood Monday buying horses. Mrs. Ed Little and Mrs.. L. D. Mattocks visited with Mrs>. C. F. Mpxwel} Monday afternoon.; Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Robb and children, visited Sunday afternoon' with Mr. and Mrs. Harley Robb. Boy's Body Foimd. - Clevejarid, Feb. 20. (AP)—The decomposed body of a boy which Police Chief George Jmatowitz said was that of Ebert Holleron, missing since he failed to return hoi^e last October: 22, was found in suburban Newburg Heights today. { Thp.ll i-y <>[• lh«' shvs i TODAY! AND TUESDAY Matinee iec-15c Nlgiit 10c-25c is part of it: "It :was -ll years ago this fall, Charley. Uiat you and I first met and you don't know how delighted I was to meet you. I had come out to Chicago to be athletic dlrec- iMedical team who tried isome fancy stuff which you reseinted. Occasionally 1 had to be the pacifier and do a bit ot reasoning with you for the sake of the university. "Oh, there was only an occa- tor and coach of everyt'iing and^i?"'^' '^'T.^S^'''^^ "1* my first job was to find a football' ))''" Z^^^" that because of your team and. believe me, football' "shUng ^"^1 "e^ somebody players were mighly scarce, so '»"''l>ed J'ou 'Old \\ arhorsej and when von and Andv W.vant ap- «^"'^''^> pcarod 1 could have hugged you.l'he intervening years, and I have .lid I am ^ sure I did not do it: ^^ard many people speak of tlio • , , a Old Warhorse and always with af- Faced Hard Task ^"TSO^IS more of it. ' The' let. 41. you win remember how hard tor was twice that long. But there the sledding was that year. |H enough nbdvo to let you know Only about 1 i followK appeared i thai A. A. Stagg i» not a man who diirliiir ihi> wliole seiiHon and nonie ' fovpots a friend. It IOIH you know yl Ihem, like Uullkvcltcr, ncvev., AUUI lilud of a mtt» Biagg lij.. STAR VALLEY (Shirley Nigh.) Feb. 13.—Mrs. Russell Larkey and l-Thelma and Lois Truster spent Sunday afternoon -with Mrs. John Dotinelley and daughter. Mr. and Mirs. Beatty Bay and son Howard, spent Sunday aftemooi: with their mother and grandmother, Mrs, D. A. Ray, lola. Dona Isbell spent the week-end witii Hazel Cleaver, northwest of lola. , Al-. C. A, CoUins, Winfield, and Jero', spent Sunday evening with Mr. ;and Mrs. R. C. Penny and children n?ar Hunibpldt. Mr. And Mrs. Boy Kaufman and son I Glen, spjent Sunday eveiiing Willi Mr. and; Mrs. A. J. Gilllspie and \ Guen Maile. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Brown spent Sunday in Colony with Mr. J. S. Brown and Miss Creta Brown. Mrs. Elsie Kester spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Lawjer, lola. Mrs. J. Fred Schmidt spent last 'week in lola •with her mother, Mrs. J. F. Nigh. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. GUlispie drove to Dedricfc MJo., Monday. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Murdock, lola, spent Sunday afternoon at the J. P. Nigli home. Mr, and Mrs. Bay Stickle and Marie spent Sunday vrith, Mr. and Mrs.l L. S. Minckley, (3ol6ny.! Church Office Held Up. Kdasna CSty, Feb. 20. (APji-TTie offlcis of the Pirat. Baptist church on Linwood Boulevard was the acene of a robbery this morning. Si:{( persons, including the minister. Edwlt; B. Pratt, were forced to lie o{n the floor; while throe men tookj flOO ftaa ewaped. Smith Center—For the first time In 57 years Nels Cltnkenbeard, 81- ycar-old pioneer, has heard from his brother, Charles, now of Portland, Ore. In a letter to the Kan- ."jan. Charles explained he merely had neglected to wTlte. CoffeyvHIe Cagers Coming. The Coffeyviile Cagers. colored basketball aggregation, have been engaged to play,the lola Wizards on the junior high 'court here Wednesday evening. The game is scheduled to begin , at 8 p. m. Admission charge will be! 15 cents for adults and 10 for chil-; dren. KgLLEY Matinees] lOc-lSc-'Nights 10c-25o ENDS TONIGHT- Kathlccn Norris* Arthritis Victim Snccuinl>s. Kansas City, Kas., Feb. 20. (AP)— After taking nourishment through a glass tube for 29 years. Miss Pearl Walker, 43, died today at a hospital here. Miss Walker, whose home was at DeSoto, Kas., suffered complete ankylosis of all johits induced by arthritis. Another Deadline Extension. ' SaUna, Kas., Feb, 20. (AP)—After having previously extended the deadline for paying 1932 taxes 62 d^ys untU February Salhie comity commissioners today annoimcea another extention until March 20. MOTOR OIL 1 Gallon ., , 45c 5 Gallons ,, S1.75 Tractor Oil I GaUon . SOc 5 Gallons $1.89 . Guaranteed 1 (50% Pure Paraffin Base IDEAL GARAGE 310 N. Washington Phone 174 SALLy^EILERS RALPH BELLAMY ADDED—SCREEN SONG WITH THE MILLS BROS. SINGING "I AIN'T GOT NOBODY"—"PICTORIAL No. LADIES, SEE THE CORRECT "HAIR DRESS'"NEWS" TUESDAY ONLY— lOc ANY SEAT lOc ED WYNNE STANLEY SMITH. GINOEB SOGERS, IN follow the Leader'' The Maddest and Merriest Amusement Sverl PLUS--COMEDY, CAETOON, NEWS mexpensively this winter in • CALIFORNIA- lb ganlla climate, the lingering romance of old Spanish doyt. The desert, the laountaint, the leathore, ' the floweri. The jSanla Fa offers the fastest and most exclusive service to Southern Colifornio. •ARIZONA- Warm days In the desert. Ride horseback, over sunny trails. Ploy golf. Swim in open-air pools. Desert Inns, famous resort hotels, dude ranches and hot springs—very reasonable rates this winter. DEATH VALLEY- Worml colorful, comfortable—one of the outstanding desert resorts oF the world. . A Santa Fe ticket lo Colifornia will tokeiyou thru Phoenix. A thru Phoenix Pullman three times a week this winter-on The CHIEF. A daily Phoenix Pullmon—the year 'round —on the Grand Canyon limited, from; Chicago and Kansas City. •HAWAH- The Pacific's paradise. A place In which lo rest arid dreom, surrounded by tropical scenes. • T^XAS-^ Where you will find a worm welcome and a vrorm winter. Where you and your i family can spend a month or two 4n |oying Us b'olmy cUmale. On your Santa Fa way— Orand, Canyon—Indlan-aatoura 3. F. Dlckenahcets, Arent Phone 375, lola, Kas. Scene Is Re^d! ... A mighty panorama .ot millions of Boldler»—fighting, kllUngi destroying in a world iiflamo with war! , The Tragedy of the Age» Brought Before Your Eyes for the Flwt Time! You've Never Seen Anything Lilte U! AiOTHERS: : Bring the children that' they may know what war really is! . - 3hows at 2:15-7:15-9:15 p. m. THE BIG SHOWS OF THE YEAR ARE HERE I WATCH FOR— ">VHAT—NO BEER?" ".NAGANA" "42ND STREET" "KID FROM SPAIN" "SO THIS IS AFRICA" "C:LEAR ALL WIRES' "TODAY WE LIVE" "HELL BELOW" "30,000 YE A BS" THE J. F. GREN>^AN PRODUCE CO. ' C. O. COOH ILL , Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Caaes and SuppUea Old and Itolialjle-EstablUhod 1911 Comer Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Water Tower)

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