Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 28, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, February 28, 1933
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PAGE SIX STARS TO SHINE IN BIG SIX FIELD MEET AT M. U. Cunninjafham Heads List Of Athletes Aiming At New Records ON THE ALLEYS Leajrne Standings. W. Pla Mors 41 Colts .35 Recreations 32 L. 31 37 40 Columbia, Mo., Feb. 28. (AP)— Olcnn Ciuinlngham, famoiAs middle _ distance runner of the University of Kansas, will be the leading light in the array of; Big Six track and field stars at the tw-elfth. annual conference indoor horc March 11. The UnlverFlty of Nebraska, winner of the title the last three years, and Kansas are the teams likely _,to fight it out for the championship, while Oklahoma, Kansas State, Iowa State and Missouri are of unknown quality. The spotlight undoubtedly vdU be focused on Cunningham t>ecause of his recent successes in the East where he conquered Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania in both th^ Wanamaker and Baxter miles. ; Cunninghani returns to Brewer Field' House here not only to defena his mile.championship but also with Recreations. Foust T 177 149 162 Mittelbach ..' 140 140 140 Sutton :..H4 123 109 Ayling 162 140 169 Clemans 181177 169 Pet. .568 .486 .431 488 420 376 471 527 Totals ...896 771 792 2409 Pla Mors Reuther .....197 173 219 Doohttle 183 159 211 Fritchle 166 166 166 clmmploniihips ! Corr 165 165 165 Billbc ....i. .171 186 212 589 553 498 495 569 Totals 882 849 973 2704 COPS MAY WITHDRAW Denver Chief Would Let Bocttcher Do As Best He Can. Denver, Feb. 28. o(AP)—Police Chief A. T. Clark said today he was considering the withdrawal of police In the Charles Boettcher 2nd kid­ naping case to allow free negoMa- tions between the abductors of the 31-year-old Investment brokeri and ; Charles ,K. Boettclier, multimilllon- the hope of consideriably lowering' aire father of the missing man. the record he established In that event a j-ear ago when he was timed -In 4:21.9. Already this season he has run the distance far under that mark. A, Record Holder Now. | . Tlie Kahsas star placed tihlrd in the 2-mile run last year and prol>- I When the elder Boettcher a!n- nounced his intention several days ago to act IndeJDendently of police," Clark said, "my first reaction was that such a move would hinder the progress of Justice. Now I am seriously considering 'ordering^off police and let Boettcher conduct the case ably will enter that event again, otj as he sees fit. trj' for a new mark in the BSO-yard run, another distance at, Which !le is proficient. Cunningham holds-the . conference outdoor records] in both the mile and half-jnile. ( Other potential record-bireaktrs cnt'cred include HOeye Lambertus and Don Gray, both of Nebraska. In last year's Indoor carnival. Lamliertus led the sprinters of the conference in the 60-j-ard dash in 6.3 seconds and a few nUnutes later he tied the recoi-d of 7 seconds flat in the 60->-ard low hurdles which was established lay Bob Hager, of Iowa in 1930. Gray, who was out of competition last season, has made horizontal leaps of more than 24 feet in the past, including one' of 24 feet 2''-i inches for a new conference outdoor record in 1931. serving notice that the broad jump record of 23 feet 10U inches made by Clifford Mell of Oklahoma in 1931 is in danger. Ayrrs Coming Back. In addition to Cunningham, Lambertus and Gray, the only other defending champion in this years meet is Ayers of Nebraska, who won the 2-mile race a year ago. Returning point winners of a year ago, with the numbers indicating - the places in which they finished in 1932, follow: 60-yard dash—Lambertus of Nebraska (l)j Mile run—Cunningham of Kansas (1), Chapman of Iowa State (2). McNcal of Kansas State (3), and Story of Nebraska (4.) en -yard high hlrdles—Flick of Kansas (2). 440-yard dash—Henderson of Iowa State (3), Darnell of Kansas State (4>. 60-yard low hurdles—Lambertus of Nebraska <1). 2-mile run—Aj-ers of Nebraskr (1), Cunningham of Kansas (3). 'Pole vault>—Null of Oklahoma (2i. Cooper of Iowa State (tied for 3rd). High jump—Newblock of Oklahoma (2). Broad Jump—Brecn of Kansas State (3). Shotputr—None returning. Elwyn.Dees, Kansas sojihomore, is being hailed as the new shotput -fcing of the conference. He established a ne-w national interscholastic shotput mark while attending liigh school in Ellswortli county, Kas., which also' was the home lase of the great John Kuck. Forecasting the chiefs consideration was the removal of an officer from the palatial Boettcher home. The policeman had bieen stationed at the residence since a few days after February 12 when the young heir to riches was abducted from his home garage. The chief's announcement followed his lengthy conference with Boettcher last night. Clark said he intended conferring with the father again today but declined to say whether he would renew his plea for the S60.000 ransom notes. Boettcher yesterday refused to give police thei notes. Family friends of the Boettchers Interpreted Clark's statement to mean that the abductors of young Boettcher had Issued an ultimatum demanding police be withdrawn. WALSH, ANNOUNCE>IE>fT GIVEN ' THE TOLA DAILY BfeGISTER. TtJESDAY EVENING; FEBRUARY Bmshing U^|m1:s - - - By Laufei: M^PE 1 ,916 ?oIooS IM ONE SeASoN- KANSAS BRIEFS (ByUhe Associated Press* Selection of Miss Perkins and Roper Expected Tomorrow. Hyde Park, N. Y., Feb. 28 (API- President-elect Roosevelt today announced appointment of Thomas J. Walsh of Montana as his attorney general. ) It was Senator Walsh who prosecuted the senate's inquiry into the naral oil reserve leases that sent Albert B. Fall, foi-mer secretary of the Interior to jail. The selection of Walsh left only two more names to be announced for the Roosevelt cabinet. It is exjjectcd Roosevelt will fill the official list before tomorrow with the annouhcements of Miss Frances Perkins of New Yorkf for secretary of labor and Daniel C. Roper, South Carolina, for secretary of commerce. Walsli, who is assistant Democratic leader of the senate, has been prominently identified with judicial and foreign affairs legislation. He was among the first of the advocates of Roosevelt for the nomination. The graiy hahed Montanan, widower sihce 1916, surprised his friends just recently by marrying. He was; re-elected in 1930 for a fourth term. He was married in Cuba to Signora Mina Perez Chaumont De Truffln, wealthy Cuban . widow. They are now on their honeymoon. Walsh, who,is 73, is the dean of the Roosevelt-cabinet in point of years. A small ad m the Classified column .i often nuts over a big deal. Rookies Hold Out I Promoted Down I ^OI-KS, Iiere's a peculiar aitua- j '^^E come now to llip piraiige'cajte lion. Several .young men who | " of Ted C.nllic. Mister Hiillic L 'ipftnt all of last season In tlie , turns out to be one of the rea.-^ons minor li-agues arc holdinK out | why Vice I'resident L. C. McEvoy •iKnin.^l the salaries offered.by ma- wishis he never had pone into jor league team.s. ] haseliall in a rlerii-al way. Ma^. The younjK men arc Ted r .ullic of, gpnt „.hat he thought >vas , handsome contract ror his first I year in the his leacues. Gullle sent jit hark with some rcmifrks apTiend- Wichita—Injuries suffered in a motor car collision near Toronta. Kas., last Friday night, proved fatal yestei-day to Dr. R. W. Hlssem, 4| G, prominent In southwest medical circles. Graduated from the University of KHn.sa.s medical school m 1912, he began his practice here two yeak later. During tjie World war nc- scrved overseas as lieurolog^t wil)h the eighty-ninth division. His widow and three children su, Tnve. Winchester—William N. Leigah. who served as police judge and jui- Mce of peace here for many years, died yesterday of helort disease. He was 88 years bid. the UroWn.s, Bill Knickerbocker of llie Indians and Pete JablonowskI of the Yankees. Of course these yoiniK men are not rookies in the . . , • , , , .«rn..e that they never have worn i ^lll' '''^^"^ , . ' . l.iR Ipaque,uniforms. JahlonowskI L ^"'i are off<'ri"K me ' he.^ved his'curve ball for the In-I' f"". ^''.'•'^ dians for a yrar or so before he , r,"""^'' '"-"^ J^'^"'-- ' '''VJ'* "l""^^ finally was traded to the Hed Sox. 1 [^"J represented the top n , , , i I basehall. I will stay right here In Pete Perks Up T)UT Knickerbocker never played a game of big league ball." The Koshkononp, Mo., and hunt squirrels all summer if the ante isn't sweetened." MrEvoy says it's the depression. rookie shortstop hitch-iil.ked from | and that Ted received last year at I,os. Anpeies !o Toledo for a try- .Milwaukee what this ytjar amounts out, In 1930 and slept under the to a big league salary. Krandstan(}< until the , first pay i Maybe Gullic was born a hit too day. Evidently Bill,has been;laarn-: late for the big dough, but not too in*^ fast. ! jate to hold just- as good an opin- After the Red Sox had let Jab- i^n of his services as Ring Lard- lonowski go. the Yankees farmed ner's immortal rookie. Jack Keefe. him to Newark. The Polish pianist . » • » picked up from that time, winning -..^ n and losing one for the Bears The Old Confidence Inst year...Pete returned his con->'T'VE got conDdence in myself tract with, an invitation to come j •*• now." says the Missourian. Spain. , i Frank O'Rourke (manager of the Added to the rest of the Yankee j Brewers) has helped me. so' has hoijCoul problems is that presented j King Bader. the coach. A year ago I 'V James DeShong. Mister DeShong • (19.'?1) when I went lo bat I was too was purchased by the Athletics | stiff and rigid. ORourke and Bader from Harrisburg and optioned io ; kept yelling 'Loosen up. Ted!' Now Jersfey City. Last year he was sent: I ,don't care who's pitching, my to . Sacramento in the deal that; mind is made up to drive 'em brought" Tony Freitas to the A's.! where they ain't." James went ahead and wbni 19 i Maybe Mister McEvoy mi^ht help p .-imesyhile iosfng six in the Coast the situation by shouting the same I .'-a 'iue. and he figures that's some- thing at Gullic that O'Rourke and thing. When the Yanks purchased Bader advised. "Loosen up. "Ted!" him ! from Sacramento ttty also But at this writing Ted seems to L>..uiiht, an argument, -^ave beaten McEvoy- tg the punch. PLEASANT VALLEY \ (C. E. Bcrkihiser) Feb. 27—The farmer Is busy preparing oats ground. Some have oats sown. The wheat sown last fall has begim to show up nicely. There will be some sweet clover. Alfalfa arid lespedeza sowed here this" spring,. The farm ladies are tallcing about baby chicks, ducks, geese, turkeys. Everyone'seems all set for a bu^y year. So' let's go! Harry Yoho has been moving his farm machinery and feed from the Northrup farm here to the place he has rented near County Line school house. Some long move, and we are sorry to see this young couple leave this district, but wish them success in their new home. j Mr. knd Mrs! Paul Eyler were shopping and visiting friends in lola Satiu-day. j Rev. and Mrs. J. Lee Rcleford arsd Rev. Beleford's mother of lola we^e Sunday afternoon callers at the Klotz and Berkihiser homes. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Butler a cliiidren, Dorotliy Mae and Harold cjf Lone Elm were supper guests at the Berklliiser home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Snider" and Russell attended the Geo. Ensmlngdr funeral at LaHarpe Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray an|d Miss Lorr.-iinc attended a farewell party Friday night given by neighbors at the Smith home on the Van Hoozer farm. I Mrs. C. E. Berkihiser and Chaij- lene and Clarence Abbe called on the new baby girl, Wanda Jean, and tl^e proud parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Weldin. at the John Butler home on North Fourth, lola, Saturday. Miss Charlene Berkihiser had der - tal work done in lola Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. David Bryant weie weekend guests at the Henry Eyldr home. 'Henry Eyler attended the farm bureau meeting at Alva Shadwick[s la.st week. . Mr..and Mrs. Frank Schlink were visitors in lola at the.home of the r daughter and husband, Mr. and-Mrs. George Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray and Lorrine attended farm bureau meetj- ing and oyster supper at LaHarpe Saturday night. .Mrs. C. E. Berkihiser and Chat Icne and Clarence Abbe called at th,e -Howard Abbe home to sec the new baby girl there, Beverly Jean Satur dny. Mrs. Berkihiser Is JHoward Abbe's mother. Miss Opal Miirray who has been employed as teljephone operator li Chicago, 111., forsex'eral years is expected here soon for a visit witli her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Murray and Miss Lorain Murray. We Join with everyone in extend ing sincere ,,sympathy to Mrs. Geo Ensminger "and children in th NSWERS 'pHE Mason and Dixon Lino is the- boundary BETWEEN • MARYLAND AND PENNSYLVANIA. The U. S. piresldenfs ' cabinet has 10 members; AB-^ SOLUTE ZERO Is 459.6 DEGREES BELOW the Fahrenheit zero polm. death of their husband and fatherj. This writer has known George all his lif^ and in his death we havi lost a good, true friend. ' To Close Against PhUUps G6. To close the season at Neosho (Falls the Nieosho Falls team. will meet the Phillips 66 team of !Em| poria. Thursday evening. The game promises to be of more than ii^ual excitement since the PhllUps teanji was defeated by the Wichita Henry's bv only six points and the Neoslh<^ Falls team has defeated the ma- lority of the better town teams \o! tbis Tlcinitjp bjr sitsnlflcant scores. SENATE PASSES ALCOHOL BILL (Contlnned From Page One) the bill were proof of "danger" In the bill. Once Rejected) The May bill was passed by the house early in the session by a large majority and once was rejected in the senate but was revived and amended to provide stringent state supervision and regulation ; and to require sucH industrial alcohol plants to hold state permits as well as a federal permit. ^ Roll call on the biU: For passage: Baird, Beckett, Bender, Benson, Bradney, Delaney, Dodge, Finlcy, Fishmait; Frost, Han- seti, Knapp, Krouse, McDonald, Miller, Nelson, Oyler, Rust, Stauffer, Taggal-t. fodd, Warren and Webb —total 23. Against: Bateman, Carter. Conkey, Cox. Denious, Friend, Harlan, Logan. McCarthy. Ralston, Rees, Rexroad, Russell, Schoen and Skov- gard—total 15. 1 Ab.sent or ,not -voting Coffman and Dale—total,2. PRAIRIE UNION Mr- and Mrs. Clifford James spent Simdny at the parental Lantz home. MIss' Dorothea McDown, Davidson, Okla., IS spending several days ti-ith her aunt and uncle. Mt. and Mrs. N. T. Strickler and Nola, Mr. and MIS. Bert Herrick and Dixie La lJune. Mr. C. Helnleln. Mrs. Fred Heln- Icin and Mary were shopping In Xo\k Saturday. We are all very glad to see Mr. HclrUeln able to be around again.' — Mrs. Jane Hendrlx and son Edward, have moved to their property in town- Mr. arid Mrs. I^d CoCfleld and Mrs. Agifcs Gaunt attended the funeral of! Mr. Milton P^enwlder at Pleasant: Valley,' also ' took dinner and spcht the aftembon at N. T. Strlckler's. ; Mr. Harry Kingsley attended the show In colony Saturday night. James Dunbar - helped Harry Kingsley haul Jiay Saturday alter- noon. Mrs. Roy Howurd and Dwight were shopping In lola Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin and girls. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Helnkln, C. Helnleln and Mary, Misses Lois and Wllna Heinrick, Pauline Bel- volr, Messrs. Allen, Helnrick and Harry Khigsley attended a party at Mrs. Daisy Fogleman's In Colony. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin were business visitors in Ottawa Thursday. ^ , Misses Lois and WUna Heliirich spent Tuesday night with Mary Hetaleln. < ] Mr. Walter Hull spent Sunday W N. T. Striddcrs. i Clarence Rose and Hany Kingsley spent Sunday afternoon with pwlgbt Howard. Mary Helnleln visited at Heln- Irichs Wednesday afternoon. ' Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Henlck, Dorothea McDown .and Nola StricUer spent jBunday aftenuMQ with Herman McDown and family. , Mlssl Nola Stribkler who Is work- 1 {Ing for her brother Claude Strickler and family, spent the week-end I ^th jhome folks. i&Srs. Claude Strickler has hatched off a tbovB- jiaiid chicles in the past weeK. .1 NAMED M SUIT Ambassador and Otherd. Charged 'With Conspiring with isteam- shlp Ofncials i Washington, Fejj. 28. (AP)—Andrew W. Mellon and two of his former treasury associates have been named defendants In a 220 million dollar civil suit—the largest ever filed In the District of; i Columbia siipreme court. The suit charges conhlvance with officers of , unldcntuied foreign steaniship companies to evade payment of income taxes. I Besides Mellon, ambassador to Great Britain and former secretary of the treasury, David H. Blair, one time commissioner of Internal revenue, and Alexander W, Gregg, for mcr acting general counsel for the revenue bureau, were named defendants. The suit was filed; by David A. Olson, who resigned recently as a stock market hivestigatpr fpr the senate banking committee after charging that he had not been given a free hand. , Mellon was accused in the suit of not only failing to collect! 100 million dollars In delinquent i taxes from the steamship Unes but i with plachig the government in.sUch a position that it was forced to re- fimd some 10 mllUon dollars. The suit also-asks, Interest on the 220 milUon, dollars' which would bring the total damages upto many more milUons. Action was based on a statute of 1863, making federal officials liable ior double the amount u of damages. Under the statute a I citizen may sue In behalf of the United States, with whatever sums collected going to the treasury. Olson's attorneys alleged that the treasiuy officials wrongfully permitted the steamship companies to make amended tax returns based on Ore revenue act of 1921 Instead of the acts of 1916, 1917, and 1918. . The suit charged that Mellon conferred with steamship officials in Mairch, 1927, "for the purpose of assisting said companies In attempts to defeat the claim of the United States." • '. i -., 28. 1933. lOLA, KANSAS ' F. R. AND SON AWAIT INAUGURAL Tuna Fish Moraay. Arrange the contents of two 7-oz cans of tuna fish In hidivldual. greased, earthenware baking dishes. Make a cream sauce of two tablespoons butter, two tablespoons flour.,one tablespoon chopped onion, three-foiui;hs cup of white stock (or a chicken bouillon cube), three-foiuths cup of cream, or evaporated milk, four tablespoons Parmesan cheese and salt and pepper to taste. Pour over the fish. Sprinkle with more cheese, dot with a little- butter and browii in a hot oven or under the broiler, "nils serves six persons. NEW FACES ON CARD A Terrible Turk and the German Ox To Take Cox and EUis Preliminaries out of the way, President-elect Roasevelt goes to his Hyde Park estate to rest prior to assuming office as the nation's executive. He' Is shown (left) on the steps of his Ngw.York residence wi«i his son. James, as he left for the Hyde Park residence as news of his probable cabhiet selection occupied the front pages of the nation. The president­ elect! did noit appear disturbed by the recent attack on his life In Miami and exposure of a bomb plot In Washhigton. Two newcomers have been engaged to perform on the Thursday-^ westllng card hi M. W. A. hail by • Promoter Mike Chacoma. They are Hans Shebart, the German Ox, late of Amsterda&i, Holland, and Ail Hipseln. fresh off the boat from Cc|nstantInople. The pair will not wrestle eacli other, but have' Iseen carded with a couple of past performers on tljc local mat,' Shif^art Is slated to tussle with Greek John Ellis, Ottawa, ai}d Hussein, ^ttcr known as tlic Terrible Turk,; Is to go with Orvcl Cox, Prcdonia jln opening the two- act play. According to Promoter Chacomii, the,German Ox is one of the few players touring these parts who is capable of providing an entertaining evening for Greek John. Chacoma indicated. that he would not be at all surprised to see Greek John thrown behind his o^jn goal line; Thc„ affair Is scheduled as the main event, two falls out of three, no time limit. Orvel Cox has been .allotted one hour in which to start Mr. All-Hussein on his way back to Constantinople. Hu.ssein used to wrestle barefooted, but Chacoma taught him differently in a match a short time ago when he tromped all over the Hussein bunions. The Cox-Hussein battle is down for two falls. The starting time of 8:15 and fee of 25 cents and 10 have not been. changed. 4 FIRST GAME AT 6:30 TONIGHT First Team Game, However,; Dnc to Begin at 7:30. i ! Training Camp Notek Neoiiho Falls Loses to Hartford. In a fast, hard game at Neosho Fftlls, the Neosho Falls town baskets ball team' w-ent d^-n to Its second defeat of the .season at the hands of the Hartford town team.; Thi final score was 42-43, after tlie lead had changed twice- in the closing minute of play. Hartford has been defeated .only once during the season. Roose\-elt Friend Chosen. Paris, Feb. 28 (AP)—Andre Lefe- b'vre De Lay Boulaye, personal friend of President-elect Roosevelt, will be named ambassador to Washington to succeed Paul Claudcl, it was learned from semi-official quarters today. Qninn Jnry Selected. ~ Enid, Okla.. Feb. 28. (AP)—A jury that the state will ask to send Earl Qutrm back to death row for the Griffith sisters murder was selected today. Eight of the jurors are farmers. All are fathers. Coral 'Gabies, Fla., Feb. 28. (AP) Jack Qulrm,| ancient right hander of the Brooklyn Dodgers, has two excellent reasons for not participating In the Dbdgers' spring training activities, jusi now. j The first is that he hasn't' signed a contract, a!nd the second is that he isl sufferiiig from a badly infected Jaw that would Incapacitate him even' ' were reported rounding into comeback forhi at the Pittsburgh Pirates training carpp here tbday. George Gibson, manager, took advantage of an unu'sudlly warm day yesterday and had his pitchers open up for the first timi T)ic first I team game Tjotweni Chnu'ite and lola. high schools lien- tc^hlght will 'start at 7:30. Principal J.' A. Fleming said today, instcat! of the second team game RSS slated in last night's Register. Tlie .word team contest is to get under way at.6:30.! Admission charge will be 25 cents for adults and 15 cents for students. ' It vill ;be the final liomn play of the season for tlv6 Mustangs. Aeed Admiral Dies. South Orange, N. J., Feb. 28 <APi Rear Admiral Edwin Stewart, United States navy, retired, died today at his home. He was 95 years old. Burial will be in Arlington cemetery Thm-sda'y. If liCi had come to terms. Paso Robles. (3allf., Feb. 28. (AP) Walt^ Hoyt, New York Giant's castoff pitcher, land Charile Wood, wfao^c post mound were Los Angeles; Feb. 28. (AP)—The trahiing season has barely begun but Travis Jackson, veteran sliort- stop, already has retained his title as the "hard luck champion" of the New York Giants. • ^ Out practically all of last season with injuries to ,his knees, Jackson cnme to camp the other i his underpinnings in .shppe. Yesterday he failed; for practice because of f the liead, thus becoming day witii excellent to report .• cold In the first sickness, cr-sualty ofr the Giant caihpalgn. Pedantic Pedagogue (at zoo): "If one of these gigantic and ferocious camivora should contrive to emancipate itself, and should hurl its prodlgioiK strength into our midst, what steps would you take?" Pupil: "Long ones, sir." •THEATER OF THE STABS" TKEA TODAY! and Wednesday! ADMISSION ULLIAN MILES WALTER CONNOLLY QAViN GORDON T O HELP Kaosas and thereby to I help yourself and your Kansas neighbor, be sure tff two things. Be \ sut|e first that you are running your car on Kansas loyalty gasoline made from Kansas crude. Then be sure that the three cents per gallon gasoline tax, to which I Kahsas is legally entitled, goes into the! ^te • treasury. Kansas today is losing,^ authorities say, a tremendous amount of money through gaiibline tax erasion. This money iis supposed toiigo for the building and upkeep of good roads in Kansas. If gasoline doesn't pay this petition and down goes everything —rihcluding, unfortunately for Kansas, the price which Kansans in th« oil trade receive for their Kansas crude. So gasoline tax e-vasion, you see, not only keeps your taxes from coming down—it is contributing to hard times in Kansas. ' Last year Standard Oil turned over a millioa dollars into the state treasury, with every penny honestly accounted for. You can depend that every gallon of Standard gaM >line you put into LOUISE FAZENDA IN "UNld^jWAGES" •XAUGHING WITH MEDBURY IN THE PHttlPPiNES" •THE KID FROM SPAIN" IS COMING! WHAT STANDARD OIL MEANS JO KANSAS your car means three cents more for the state roid tax, real estate MUST. And real estate —besides yon KNOW it's Kansas gasoline made taxes in Kansas right now are as high as the ^ o;f Kansas Crude, pebple can stand. To be sure that the ithree cents a gallon which you mean to pay really gO |4!s intbi tb6 state treasury, buy only |from reputable, and responsibly sources. Wlien an irresponsible. dealer or vendor evades the gasoline tax, on every gallon on which he fails to pay the legal three cents he can sell three cents under the retail market price. The tendency then on the part of legiti- inaie dealers is to meet this unfair price com- In Kansas Standard Oil: sells S throagh 2,iiS service stadoos aud dealer coo- oectioos... produces and \aittf sii,660 barrels aday of Kansas crude oil... bu ks oiva refinery at Neodesha (one of tfae^largest in Kansas) I and its own pipe lines to Kansas oil fields ... I pays into d»e state' treasury nearly 9 1,3 30,000 I of gasoline, real estate, and personal prop. I erty taxes ... actnallr spends more moaer in I Kar^as than it takes in ,oa Kansas basiness. •

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