Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 21, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, February 21, 1933
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Page 6
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- PAGE SIX NEWSOFLAHARPE Mrs. Henry McDonald Moves from LallariH! to Garlind to Be , Near Her Daaffbter. ' , (Beverly Mallory.) tAHARPE. Kas., Feb. 21.—Mrs. P. B. Woods and Mrs. S. L GUfonl attended a quilt show at the home of Mrs. Paul Bustard In lola PWday . afternoon. \ Donald Turner's name should have been Included in those attending the soflal meeting atj the Christian church Wednesday , evening. Miss Dora Slate also gave a report about th^ class organization of young foljcs with Mrs. iClarlssa Harl ab tc^dier. ' John Toole, Richard, Mb., formerly of LaHarpe, was in town calling on old friends Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Yessen and Alpha, - Rodfield, spent the vrecfc-end at tlj(jlr home here. Mrs. L:* L. Donald and family, In' dependence, spent Prtiay night here a-s.guests of Mt. and Mrs. Homer Troxell and family. |They went to Ida Saturday afternoon' to spend the remainder of the week-end wlih Mr;: and Mrs. Bert Curtis and family, and Sam Troxell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Beach. lola, were in to^.'n Saturday aftemDon attending tf'business. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Norrick with friends from Chanute, called Sunday aftSrnoon on Mr. Norrick's .sister, Mre. C. W. Gregory and Mr. Gregory. ~ . , Jim Van Dam, LaCj'gne, Kas., spent tht week-end here with Mr. and Ivli's. Oscar Pulkerson and family,; and was accompanied home by Mrs. Van Dam and ; two children Su-iday. ' M.rs. S. I. Gifford and Mrs. John Walton drove to lola Saturday aft- orrioon to attend to business. ^ Mrc. Maude Campbell and Myrtle spent the week-end near Humboldt with Mr. and Mrs. Will Kelly and Mavly. Sir. Turner. Topeka, was in town ait'inding to business Saturday mcmlng. Mr. and Mrs. Iferschel Smith and daughter, lo-.ie and Ruth Jean, and Mr. and Mrs. Perle Baker and Lots , .vpi>nt Sunciay.at the Iwmc of Mi-. and Mrs. l! .O Morrison. Tlie dln- ' nnr was in honor of Russell Mor- rl.son and dauBhter. Carol Be.so' bljthdays. .Mls,s Ruth Iannis is confintd Ui ' b^'rt vlth scailctma. ^Inyd Hoathman who has been 111 with Influf^nza is-improving. BuJ Campbell has been -workmg at th.. Heathman service station durini; Mr. Heathman's illness., . Mi.'is Wanda Green gave the Epworth League lessoil at the Metho• dlst church Simday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Chas; Jones and guests of M^s. Grebe's perento. Bdr. and Mn. Jim MMMre, and Esther. The stoacholdeis of the Parmera union held a meeting Monday. Mrs. W. Hicks and granddaiugh ^er Miss Marjorle Pe<^ of Carlyle, were in town Monday afternoon on bust> ness. B. H. Kness moved to the Mrs Julie Raphie property Mbnday which they recently purchased. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Myers. Mildred, and Mr. and Mrs, Frank M ^ers were Sunday guests of their mother, Mrs. C. S. Myers. Miss Julia Livingston was a weekend guest of Miss Lelia Ruth Oliver in lola. I Mr., and Mrs. W. S. Ford are able tc be back in their,cafe, after a two weeks' absence on account of Illness. Mrs. Henry l^Donald moved to Garland, Kas., today to be near her daughter, Mrs. Henry. Denton- LawTence Means holds the "Jig- Saw puzzle record" so far; haying put-a three hundred piece puzzle together, which he worked on Sim- day froift one to sevien o'clock. Con- -atulations to' Mr. Means. Miss Ruth Sbultz and Charles atton spent the week-end in Kansas City, the guests Of Miss Shultz s sisters, ^Qss Luthera Shultz and Mrs. Bob "PhiUlps and Mr. Phillips. : Mrs. Anna Barker and Lieslle Barker were Sunday dinner guests of Misses Dolly and Lutie Adams, lola. ] Mr. Ammon of Kansas City, was a business visitor in towTi today. Mr.-and Mrs. Lee IJmes and Barney spent Sunday afternoon with the former's sister, Mrs. Prank Milton and family, Mapleton. Mr. and Mi^. Howard Wade and NEWSOFHORAN Large Crowtf Present for Meeting of Fumers'' Union In Fairlawn School House Tbnniday. daughter spent Sunday with Mrs. Leona Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Venable and family visited Sunday with Mrs. Venable's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rass Laver. Mr. McDonald of the lola Milling company, was calling on business friends today.'*' A: George Wasliington tea was held February 16, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Kerr. This affair was sponsored by the MJethodisjt Ladies' Aid and was a decided success both from a financial and sol- cial standpoint. During the hours from four to seven o'clock the following program was rendered: piano .solos. Olivia Culbertson, Ellen Barker. Elvin Bryan, Lucilc Davis; piano ducts, June Heathman and Lucilc Davis. Mable Johnson and Doris ClarV.; violin duet, Mable Johnsoii and Esther Moore; cello solo, Ruth Culbertson; vocal solos, Mable Jolin- son, Lucilc Davis, Dorothy Newton. Miss Gish and Raymond Stanzel. The girls quartet, composed of Lu­ cilc Davis, Grace SpragUe, Thelma Stevenson and Doris Clark sang one number; Doris Clark and Velma Sprague gave readings; Mrs. Kncpp presented five of the children in kindergarten with soags and family, lola, spent Sunday visiting nursery rhymes. These little kid- rrltitivcs in LaHarpe. dies were cleverly dressed as Mar- Mr. and Mi-s. Herbert Martin weic lha and George Washlhgton and ^Sunday evening callers of Mr. and Rave a creditable program. Those .Mrs. Guy Pees, of lola. taking part were: Lois Marie Lacey, u M'-, 'aridi Mrs. C. T. Harris entertained Mr! and Mrs. G. E. LedfonJ ni '.d clilldren at Sunday dinner. Aft- 'iemoon callers were: Mr. and Mrs W. J. Hoke of Chanute, Mrs. Emma Owens, Ml.'is Lois MlUer and G,lei: Laymon. , ; Prank Sievenson took a load of stock to Kansas City Monday night. Mr. and MTs. W. R. Daugherty ;%is!ted Sunday afternoon with the : iatter.'s sister, Mrs. F. H. McCoy and "Mr. McCoy of Moran. Mr. and Mrs. Walton Ransom and daughter returned to their home " this morning in Alma, Kas., having : been called here by the serious ill- ess and death of Mr. Ran^m's ather, Dr. A. N. Ransom. Miss Mildred Treadway spent the ,eck-end In Fall River, Kas., the lest of her friend. Miss Opal WooddaU.. -Leon Shell was a bushiess visitor in town Monday. - Mrs. M^e Love and:son, Joe, and Miss Lucille Johnson drove to Kansas City Sunday and spent the day. Mr. .and Mrs. S". H. Grobe and family. Parsons, were week-end Harry Lacey, SWrley i Anderson, Richard Ransom, Alvin Knepp and Junior* Bartlett. A mixed quartet composed of Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. Frank Stevenson,. Mr. Willis Kerr and Mr. John McDonald sang several numbers. LEWIS LOSES HIS N. Y. TITLE Heavyweight Wrestling Crown Passes to Jim Browning..,^*" New York. Feb. 21. (AP)—JUn Browning, St. Louis exponent of the looping scissors, has gained New York state recognition as heavyweight wrestuiag cliampion. Browning employed Ills favorite hold to toss Ed (Strangter) Lewis, the title-holder, after 50 minutes, 57 seconds of wrestling In Madison Square Garden last night. Browning weighed 230 pounds; Lewis 238. She: "Left her husband, has she? Why, she used to say he was the light of her existence." He: "Yes, but the light began to go out at night." r WILLIAM BRAUCMER Centleinan Rider W^HY in tlie world a man with a " couple of millions of dollars, uxore or less, should get up at 5 oclotk iu tlie morning and jolt Uimselt about the countryside tor a (L'ouple- of hours on the back of a leaping equine seems to be a pretty | hard one to answer. I - But that's what Pete Bostwick i does. I Milkmen, taxi - driycra, six-day j i.icyrle riders and others who have ; _ 110 respect| tor clock or calendar,; liave to do it, of course. But here's I I'ete. with all the sugar he'll ever be able to U6e ,7getting up in the; middle o£ the , night, just for what! he ciills the fun of it—taming nerv-1 ous horses and teaching them how ; to jump fences! * * • What a Thrill! •j\.rY old friend, llie Prince of' Wale.s, used to tuil me that! falling off a horbe wasn't such jolly ..pleasure even at high noon. It liiust ho great stuff to have Dobbin trip over a stonewall in the dark- iie.M.s just before dawn. _ - Pete (they call him Pete because his name is George) is in.England _^now, getting reaidy for that punlsh- "ini? four miles and S56 yards of jump-and-run known as the Grand National Steeplechase at Aintree. lie lias been workiuK out this horse -and that, and they say tllat he has a very good chance this, year to ac- 1 conipllsh What no American rider, gentleman or no' ever has done before—to win the Grand National. , i'ete is not particular about what • horse he rides. Grand National fThe history of the is full of stories about the victories of w-eird steeds that didn't figure to have a chance. And They Like Him A NYWAY, Pete is one of those i__ boys of wbok Stable'. veterans say, "Well, the horses .run tor him, that's all." As an aside, it .might be said that horses ought to run for anybody who. had nerve enough to hale them out of the hay in the darkness of early piorning. So perhaps it doesn't make a great deal of difference which of his matutinal acquaintances Pete picks out for that slashing scramble at Aintree; He ha-s met them all before breakfast, an. hour at which it seems to me horses should be at least a little bit gruinpy. Pete has I learned a great deal about life from horses,, and horses have learned from Pete. He was all set for lYale (let's see, that's where Gene Tunney lectured) where Pete's brother, Dunbar, was a hockey star. But the idea of sit- tins still iu a classroom never appealed to young Mr. Bostwick. On a horse ho could be going some- wiiere. * o « Just Another Day \ X idea of how he gets about may be gained from one of his busy days~ several years ago. Pete was trying out for the international polo team. It-was his habit to arise by moonlight and school horses at his uncle's place on Long Island. > Then, over ' to Tommy Hitchcock's for' more bouncing around on the backs of bumptious gallopers. After luncheon he had nothin'g to do but hop into an airplane- for a spin to Saratoga where he would have the leg up ou a steeplechaser. I recall one day wTien he was astride a steed named Actor and had the heat well iu band until he reached the last jump where Actor went into a tail spin. After that, all Pete had to do was to ride his heart out in the arduous trials for places OQ the polo team., Jiai aq to WLII THE lOL'A' DAILY REGISTEI^. TUESDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 21, 1933. Bmshing Up Si)drts - - - By Laufer MORAN, Feb. 20.—Miss PauUne Judge, a junior in Moran high school who iias not been in good! health recently entered the S. B. A. hospital at Topeka tost Tuesday morning; for a clinic examination that was followed Wednesday by an operation for appendicitis. Her condition since then lias been very encouraging and gives hope for complete recovery In the usual time. Mrs. Judge who has been with her daughter is expected home the first of the jreek. Martha Ann Martin was honor guest Friday afternoon at the home of Marjory Wliitlow where a group of her yoimg friends gave her a surprise, party. The time was spent playing indoor games. The hostesses Mrs. T. E. Whitlow and daughters Misses Evelyn and Marjory served refreshments to Dorothy Goyette, Carol Hall, Yvette Umphrey, Bethena Fowler. Patricia Scott, Jac<iuelynCox.81ilrleyKester, Dariene and Irene Yotmg, and the honor guest; Martha Ann Martin. / The Triple Link club held their regular meeting Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles Hughes, with the following members present: Mesdames E. J. Weast, Wm. Stltzel, Charles Agner, Frank Martin, Clay Weast. E..H. Bartlett, J. A. Cook, John Weast,"George Hubbard, Miss Neta Manbeck'and the hostess, Mrs. Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Barton who have been for the past few months at Muskegon, Mich., where Mr. Barton has had employment, write tliat they may be expected; home the first of the week. Misses Evelyn Whitlow, Ruth Armstrong and Emily Wells who attend lola Junior college spent the week-end at home. Members of the Epwprth league enjoyed a Valentine party Thursday evening in the social rooms of the Methodist Episcopal church and a splendid time was reported. An invitation had been extended to the Savonburg league to attend but only three of the members, Roy Camp. Paul Green and Wilbur Miller could come. Games and other tmiuse- ment features were enjoyed until refreshments of cocoa and heart- shaped cookies were served to the twenty-six young people present. Mr. and Mrs. John Femeaux and children, Virginia and Raymond were Sunday afternoon • guests of Mrs. Femeaux's brother, John Shelter and family near Bayard. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd McCormack and sons, Loren and John, Bayard and Robert Calwell, Bronson, were callers at the G. H. Ford home Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Fred Apt, lola. Miss Grace Shively, Toronto, and Miss Mabel Ford, were among the invited guests who attended the meeting of the Moran unit of farm biu-eau women at the J. C. Norton home Friday afternoon. Rev. and Mrs. N. A. Peck went to Bethel, Kans., Friday, where they attended the tenth wedding anniversary of Mr. Peck's father and stepmother, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Peck. Other members of the family were present thus affording a happy family reunion. Following open house a reception was held in Hhe I.O.O J", hall and refreshments served to a large company of friends hicluding members of I. O. O. F» where Mr. 8. E. Peck has been a member for more than fifty years. Rev; and Mrs. Pedt returned bomb Saturday afternoon. - | Mis. Claude Taylor | and her daughter Vh-gUila and Maxine Lau0illn visited over th^ week-end with relatives and friends in Altamont. Mrs. Arthur Mendell and daughters, Katliryn and Betty Jo, visited Saturday and Sunday in Parsons at the home of Mrs. Mendell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McAdams. Carol Hall and Martha Ann Mar- tto wej-e over-night guests Friday Of Marjory Whlttow. In honor of Melvin Johnson's thirteenth bh^day, his i>arents, Mr. and Mrs. & E. Johnson, entertahicd with a dldner Sunday and had as their guest^ Rev; and Mrs. Peck and children, lilarlam, Edwin, Richard and Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd WLnslow were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Femeaux. . Mr. and Mrs. Martin Anderson and children were Sunday guests of Mrs. Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Peterson, Humboldt. A large crowd attended the meeting of the farmers' union Thur^ay evening at the Falrlawn ! school house afterj a short musical srogram. Walter, Strpng, president of the Allen county Farm Bureau, gave a short talk [followed by J. H. Sober, who in a most interesting way emphasized the true principles of community llfel and closed with a presentation of a fruit shower to Mr. and Mrs.Qj E. Lacey who lost their home by fire recently. Officers an- nbimce that meetings are novf to be held regularly each month with programs of special Interest to community llfel Mrs. Bertha Bondy and daughter. Miss Anna I Louise, Kansas City, arrived Fridaiy evening for a few days visit with [Mrs. Bondy's brother, Dumont Siikley and wife. Mrs. Frahk Harris who has been ill for sevepi days is now Improving. Mrs. Everett Norton and daughter Paulhie, Kansas City, came Friday evening and visited Saturday with her mother, Mrs. C. G. Staley and on Sunday they were guests of Mr. Norton's pajrents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Norton. Ofjher Sunday guests in the Norton home included Mrs. C. G. Staley and son, Clarence, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Boman and children, Mr. and Mrs. Bud CampbeU, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Apt and children and Miss Elizabeth Apt, lola. Mr. Harrison Oliphant who has been suffering from an attack of influenza is reported improving today. Mr. and iMrs. L. O. Smith were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Hemmiiiger, Chanute. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? 'Wont to buy anything' UK tbe ClassUled coluauui Avilei P0RSB.mHEU )0 |4 "BULL" IN MAIN GO Bnriington H^vy to Meet lola Favorite on Thnrsday. NSWERS •HBBMd 'MMioMIBnMI Ernie, Pa.—Pishing is going high hat- Visit^jrs at Peninsula State bank park stared open-mouthed upon seeing a jman propped up in an easy chair behind a windbreaker while he fished through the ice. He had an artificial heater nearby, ahjl a portable radio. •U mmra mc cnaiu M ratr •^ILLIAM nOSS WALLACBl wrote the lines. EAMON DE VALERA is PRESIDENT OF THE COUNCIL, League of Na- tioi^ A.ssembly. CHAS. A. DURYEA invented and operated the first successful automobile (jriveu by gasoline engine iu America. ' HEUEY lOc ANY SEAT lOc ENDS TONIGHT-''Follow The Leader^'' ED WYNNE STANLEY SMITH GINGER ROGERS R.1NKS OF BLUE ARE THINNING Not u Union Veteran Signed Up to Ride In Parade March 4. WaBhlngton, Feb. 21, (AP)—Once they marched down Pennsyhrc^a Avenue, the boys In blue, singing "wo are bomlng. Father Abraham, one himdred. tliousand strong!" But today a eall was sounded to rally as much as a single atito load of 'Civil war veterans who fought for the Union to take that same trail in the Inaugural parade. "We havent a single one signed up In the parade now," said Dr. George C. Havenner, of the parade committee. . "Several had tentatively agreed to ride, but one by one they dropped out on accoimt of illness." Dr. Havenner said he could assure a parade position, tb some volunteers. " There is no dearth of Confederate veterans, however, : six auto­ loads liaving signed v.^ to appear in the line of march. The popular and much talked of Bull Henry has at lost made his way to the ihaln event of a wrestling card here, being down for a match with WajTie Long, Burlington heavy, on the Thursday show at M. W. A. hall. : The bull-necked grappler who lit here from soi^iewhere a few weeks ago has never had to look at the hall ceiling. He has never been, thrown here in five or six short matches: His reputation as a showman and as a wrestler have both grown here in each of his appearances until soine fans now go so far as to believe there is no other grappler in tills section who can beat him in a finish match. In Wayne Long, Henry will face some ten to twenty pounds more beef than he. will have on his side. He is a faster worker than Long, however, and is expected to be en-i tlrely able to take care of himself. The Bull went 15 minutes of friendly play once I with Mike Chacoma, another heavier man. and came out even. f Tlie other match on Thursday's card heA Art Jeffries, loser to Orvel Cox last week, paired with Eggs Melton. Melton has been til and was tmable to take part In the show last week, but it is said he is in shape again. The match will have an liour time Ihnlt and will he for two falls out of three. , YOUTHFUL ON THE ALLEYS League Standings. W. L, Pla Mors 38 31 Colts 35 31 Recreations . ...32 37 COLTS Matney -..140 189 Ifll Humes 130 146 146 Northrup . 143 134 179 Willis 214 146 177 Denning 164 171 146 Pet. .551 .486. .464 500 421 4561 537 481 Totals , ....... .790 765 839 2394 RECREJATIONS. Mlttelbach 140 136 Sutton 180 181 PoUBt 133 147 Ayllng 162 162 i Clemaas 203 J 57 145 187 156 162 181 421 644 436 486 641 Totals 860 814 859 2523 Matinees 10c-15o—Nights 10c-35e PLUS— "ROBIN IIOOD*;- CARTOON "PATHEO IN PALESTINE" MAGIC CARPET LATEST NEWS Tonight the Kelley closes a ten-year run under the present management. Ten years striving to meet the entertainment need of the community and we are happy with the thought that we have succeeded. To say that we appreciate the patronage accorded . us during th'is time is putting it rather mildly,' we are deeply grateful. We are hopeful that this splendid patronage will be accorded us at the new— UPTOWN THEATER -jnow being made ready for opening In our own building 109-11 East Madison. The Kelley i closes with, "FOLLOW THE LEADER" (We hope you do) arid the New Uptown opens soon with "HELLO EVERYBODY" after which wiu follow. 1 "STATE FAIR" — "SIGW OP THE CROSS"—'CAVALCADE" "KING KONG"—SHE | DONE HIM WRONd"—"OUR! BETTERS"—"THE PANTHER WOMAN"—WOMAN ACCUSED"— "HALLELUJAH TU A BUM"— and many others surpassing your wildest dream '^of j entertainment, which • we submit— we dp not proclaim, for your approval. | . Mr. and Mrs. E. Van Hyning, Norine, Boyal- and Frank. EVERY SCENE IS REAL! TOMORROW! SPECIAL BARGAIN SHOW.' Admission 106 to All! A Startling Drama of Circumstantial Evidence and False Jastlce! Topeka—Although accurate estimates have not been obtained re- gardtag the extent of riomc ,.T.. *o Kansas Winter wheat by recent EUb- sero temperatures, the weekly report of the federal department and state board of agriculture said indications were that late sprouted wheat and fields having received little moijsture . were damaged severely. The outlook in south central counties was described as "poor," Willie conditions were reported better in the central and north central portions of the; state. Detailed appralsjUs of the dam- A sprhig study in black and white consists of a supple little dressmaker suit of soft, dull acele bouclet, with black buttons, black and white polka dotted scarf, black bracelets and block and white sports pumps and round-crowned sailor. The skirt mahitains the slim-lhie silhouiette, with kick pleats from above the knee. The jacket buttons to the throat. lOLA. KANSAS gBBSBBEenaBBEBHBS A DELUOB 6t THREATS FALLS Wcalthv Heiress Taken to Hiding Place in New York'State, New York. Feb. 2ir (AP)—Murder f and kidnaping threats Have driwn the mother of Lucy Cott6n Thomas, $3B,000-.a-year heiress, to hide the child upstate. Ever since a Judge ruled recently the 7-ycar-old girl miyt worry along on $3,000 a month from her father's estate instead of Uie $3,800 asked on her behalf, cranks . and • criminals have deluged; her home' ,with demands for money, her mother said yesterday. One'note demanded $100,000 and another asked $50,000 orn pain of kidnaping, said the mother, MK. Lucy Cotton Thomas McOraw. "We! turned the liotes:^ right over to the police," she added, ' "and Commissioner Mulrooney has put several detectives on the case." Lucy's father was Edward Russell Thomas, banker. Her mother; a former actressj who has-been married four times, now is the wife of William M. McGraw, engineering executive. ^ SHOE NOT A SAFE PLACE NOW Bandits Take Cash from Carhe In Footgear of Newton Man. Newton, Kas., Feb. 21. (API—A: Seitslnger, who operates a fllliuf,' i station at the outsWrts "of Newton, " has found bia, shoe an: unreliable as well as imcpmfortable place to hide money. ' Three men armed with rifles and \ pistols looted his casli regi-ster last night,;then took $18 from his shoe. Scitsihger was forced into their car. driven a mile from his station and released. The robber's car then wai dri\-en rapidly tow-ard Wichita. GIsh to Masonic Post. Leo N, Glfih, district court reporter, has been iaj>p01nted district dep- iuty grahd^master for district 15, Grand Lodge of Masons'of Kansas. The district takes In lodges in lola. Moran. Humboldt, LaHarpe, and Savonburg, FU^stone' Meeting Thursday. About a hundred Firestone the agents In southeastern Kansas will meet at the Kelley hotel Thursday beginning With a noon luncheon, D. C. Dullea, local agent, .said today. The meeting will be under the ' " " " district direction of J. F. Ward, age will. be impossible, the report manager of Kansas City, and Don said, until aftt* & further contlnua- B. Foster, representative from In- tlon of mild weather. • I dependence. Do You Know That'in an English law ol 1868, railroads were prohibited to carry passengers going to a prize fight. and—- riiat Texaco Certified, Lubrication must keep ita jjromise o( 100 per cent satisfaction. CITY OIL CO. D. C. Dnllea, Mgr. Washington and Broadway f FIRESTONE-TEXACO A prominent educator says, "If I had only a, hundred dollars, I would invest as much of it as necessary that niy son might attend the World's Fair. I believe the Century of Progress Exposition -will prove to be the greatest educational event ih; all history." imramrv? With BETTY COMPSON TOM DOUGLAS WHEELER OAKMAN CLAUDIA DELL ADDED:. Comedy Special "COLLEGE GIGOLOS" "Iceland—Land of the Viking" Will your son or daughter be given an opportunity to see the World's Fair? I A membership in Beacon City, costing^ only $34.95, offers just such an opportunity. That fee covers all essential expense in World's Fair attendance. An enrollment fee of $5.00 insures reservation, which you may transfer to any other person., The balance of $29.95 in'ay be paid upon arrival at Beacon City. Lodging, meals, Fair atimission, car parking, daily lectures, and Chicago transportation are ill included in the membership. The month of June at Beacon City will be dedicated especially to boys and girls. ' The educational side of the gre^t World's Fair will be emphasized. Special leaders and, chaperons will be provided. Students may come ii groups and be housed and cared for under, the most wholesome influences. Begin right now to plan for this wonderful trip. Parents may accompany their sons and daughters if they choose. The cost is so loiw that every member of the family may go. • THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER ASK FOR A COPY OF THIS FREE iOOKI^ It tells all about the Beacon Plan. We have a copy for you.

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