Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 1, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 1, 1933
Page 4
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' rAGB FOUR MUSTANGS WIN FROMCHANUTE Third Consecutive Overtime Game Finally ; Brings Victory Following their third straight overtime game on the senior high court, the Mustang cagers and stur dents of lola high today were cele- ;ijratlng a tlullllng one-point victory, over Cbanute here last night which the home' forces won by 28-27. Yates Center and Oamett in the ' last tTO) high school games here forced the Mustangs to ah overtime round and the visiting teams both . succeeded in doming out of the extra -play ton top. The luck, was with the lola Quintet last night, however, and a previous one-sided defeat at Chanute avenged. As a breath taker the game ranks number one for the season. Both sides had several chances to win the game toward the end • and a few of them appeared to have been accepted. Only one really turned the trick. The honor of caging the winning gcKil for the \ Mustangs went to Francis (Fritz) Drake, sophomore forward who went in for Palrweath- ."er, regular center who was ejected on fouls in the second quarter. Drakfe counted a long gcal with some 30 seconds of play in the over- 'tlme session remaining to send the victors out in front for the^Jast time. • The young black-haired sophomore became the star of the game by the final whistle after entering 11 with a bit <jf stage, fright in the second: quarter. Tht. second half found hlnrdropping In three beautiful ihots from the flek). and then the small crowd was set wild in the three-minute overtime period as Prake bagged a close-in shot and his long one to win for 'the Mus_ tangs. The game was close all the way but the few final tense minutes brought the thrills. The halftlme score 'H/ks 14-10 for Chanute. An .18-17 l^il belonged to the Chanute five at?tha end of the third quarter^ "yvith five minutes remaining the Mustangs had jumped Into a 23-^0 lead on two goals by Drake and one by Davis. Cunningham had contributed one for Chanute. ' Cunningham, big center who caused the. victors much worry throughout the game, wiped the lola lea4 away by dropping in two more of his setups. \ Griffith, lola-forward, next was presented a chance to lose, tie, or win the gmne when he was fouled ^attempting'a shot with only a few seconds of play remaining. He received two free trleS' and the first attempt tied up the contest. The bair bounced on the rim and cased down througji the netting for a 24-24 score. The second throw was ' missed and a short time later the two teams began oh overtime period. Had Qrlffltlj notlcougted hlo free tons, the game would 'undoubtedly have gone to Chanute. . Drake A«UB. The extra session waff three minutes of breath taking play. Drake banked in a short goal to place the Mi|6t&ng8 In a lead at the,start. K. Unsell scored a close-In attempt later to even the score again. Flnley, tola, and H. UnseU. Chanute then received considerable responsibility as a double foul was called] on them. Flnley ntijssed his toss Bind Unsell cotmted his to send thd Blue Comets In front again with about one minute of time left. ; Drake took the viptory away from the visiting five a few moments later when \ ho arched a long shot through the netting for'a one-point lead whichiUie home quintet protected to the^end. Cunningham with 12 points was •; high scorer. GrifflUi and Drake scored 10 each for lola. Second* Get Even. The tola seconds avenged 'their only loss of the season by winning tho preliminary from the Chanute -seconds by a final count of 22-18. „ The contest was a rough and ragg^ flgjit from start to finish. Play in thfrflnalquarter became exceedingly rough and spirited. A 7-6 advantage wasi possessed by the tolans at the end' of the first . half. Lott and Hclihd centers for tola and Chanute, scored seven points each for the high mark of the game. Z Six games have been won by the Mustang .... CHOBCH LEAGUE PLAT X StiubUngs. V W. Methodist 1 United Brethren 1 CathoUc 1 Christian Jr 0 Baptist P Presbyterian 0 Christian Sr ....0 Trinity ..0 Pet. 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 THE lOLA DAILY EEGIgrER. WEpNESDAY fiVENING. MAR NEWS OF MORAN Wirld Day\(tf Preyer to Be ObaeliA ^Ith Services In CtaH^tfatn iv^^ Chnrch Friday. R^snlts Last Night. Methodist—43 G tangsford, f 3 Kelley. f 0 Flnley, f 4 Middleton, c 2 Anderson, c 2 MUler, g 3 Lee. g 1 Arndt, g 4 ? Totals ; 19 seconds this season and one lost' , The box scores: tola G Griffith, f 4 Davis, f-d 2 Drake, -5 Falrweather, c 0 Sriillh, g 1 Flnley, g •••• 0 Totals ... i 'Channt« wmisi f ..... H. UnseU,^ f 7 Cunningham. PrahkUn, c .. Gough, g ... Trembly, g .. G. Unsell, g 12 G ...... 1 2 ...... 6 0 0 •. 0 .....I. 1 FT F 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 1 4 9 FT F 0 0 1 2 2 d 0 0 1 3 0 0 2 1 6 6 Totals .10 Missed free throws—Griffith 2, Drake, Flnley, H. UnseU 3, Cunningham. Technical fouI<—G. Unsell. Referee—Elliott, Emporia Tchrs. tola B Pceis, f .' 0 Beach, f 0 Epley, f 2 Lott, c-f 3 Oliver, c 0 Sleeper, g 0 Downer, g 2 Wilson, g 2 IG FT Totals ... Chanute B Myers, f Ashley,'f .... Jon^, f fielm, c ..... Benson, g ... Shannon, g .. Caldwell, g . .... « G .... 0 .... 1 .... 1 ....3 2 0 .... 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 4 FT 2 0^ 01 1 0 0 Totals 7 4 Technical foul—Downer. iChristian Jr.—20 G Long, f i 4 France, f 1 Taylor, c 1 Brown,'c 0 Dunham, g —, —1 Lane, g 1 Shlnn, g ... 0 Fisher, g 0 Totals 8 4 6 Score at half—Methodist 25, Christian Jr. 16. PT 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 FT 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 P 1 1 \s 0 0 2 0 2 Baptist—9 G FT F Tweedy, f ..' 1 1 0 RoW'^'son. f .. .. 0 0 0 Thoiupson, f .... — .. 1 0 3 Dice, c .. a 0 2 KrauseVg .. 0 1 2 MUler, g .. 1 0 Totals ,. 3 " |3 7 United Breth.—11 G FT F Roberts, f , .. 1 0 a Masterson, f .. 1 1 1 McClay, c .. 1 2 - }. L. Dale, g .. 0 0 3 Baker, g — .. 1 0; 0 — Totals .. 4 3 it Score at half—U. B. 3, Baptist 2. Referee—Sanger. i (Mrs. G.-H. Ford.)' MORAN, Kas.. Feb. 27-—News of tlie death ol EU Guyer vfhlch oc- ciirred shortly after the; noon hour Saturday at his home Hear Mildred came as no surprise to his relatives Presbyterian—18 G FT F Troutwine. f .. 2 2 1 Mctntyre. f .. 4 0 1 GUbert, f .. 0 0 0 Bowlus, c .. 0 1 1 McClay, g .. 0 0 3 Sutherland^ g .. 1 1 0 Totals .. 7 4 6 Catholic—20 G W P S. Zyskowskl. f .. 2 0 0 A. Zyskowskl, f .. 0 0 0 Metzinger, f .. 0 0 0 Blxby, c .. .. 0 0 3 O'Plaherty, g .. 1 1 3 Grant, g .. 6 1 1 Totals .. 9 2 7 Score at half—Catholic 8, Presbyterian 11. Referee—Sanger. pineapple aiid Prone Crumb Pudding. You •wUl need one cup dry crteibs. an 8-ounce can of crushpd pineapple, one-{half cup chopped stewed prunes, one-third cup sugar, two tablespoons butter, one-half cup prune syrup ai>d one cup thin cream or top milk. Put alternate laj-crs of crumbs, pineapple, prunes, sugar and bits of butter in a baking dish, having the top layer of crumbs. Pour over prune syrup and bake at 350d for about thirty minutes. Scn-e with light cream or top milk. Serves six. •-] . • ^ "What amazing understanding in his writings of the psychological life of people," wrote his wife of Tolstoi, "and what lack of imder- standlng and indifference to the life ol the people nearest to him." liere, as his condition has been very critical for sevpral weeks. Many old friends extend sincere sympalthy to the bereaved family. Funeral services wiU be held Monday afternoon at the Baptist church In Bronson and interment made in the Bronson cemetery. , The funeral cortege accompanying the remains of George Ensminger. LaHarpe, to the Mj6ran cemetery for Interment Satimlay, afternoon was one of the largest ever seen here. Tne^deceased is a nephew of PhUllp Ensminger of northwest of town and has a numlber of other relatives In this community , who with his immediate family have the most profound sympathy of many Moran friends in his unexpected passing. Mrs. Dumont Sickley who visited a few days last, week in Kansas City with relatives returned home Friday evening; ' Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Gilmore and daughter Miss Gertrude had as their gue.sts Sunday. Mr. and IhIrs..Franzl Gilmore and little daughter Nedra Jean, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gilmore and Mr., and Mrs. Linley HUls. Mrs. John Koppers and little daughters Constance and Louise spent the week-end In Humboldt with Mrs. Koppers mother, Mrs. J F. Fl>-nn and bther relatives. Mr. Koppers went Sunday for the day and brought his family home that evening. Dr. H. C. Ky'ger and family, Elk City, and Miss Mabel Kygar McCune were here Saturday and Sunday guesCs of their brother and uncle Dr. K. O. Kyger and wife and Mrs. E. T. Holeman. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Thomas had as/their guests Thursday, Mr. and Mrs; L. W. Howell and on Friday Mr. I and Mrs. Franzl Gilmore and; baby. Tlie men of the group spent the time hauling wood. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Barton.who retiuTied last Wednesday from Muskegon, Mich., where they have been the past few months and have been visiting Mr. Barton's parents, Mr. • and Mrs. Seth Archer since that time, will occupy their home in town as sodn as it has been vacated by Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pike. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Harris visited Wednesday [with their daughter. Miss Loretta ^arrls who is a student nurse in the Wichita hospital. Mr. and Mrs; Howard Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. W. i W. Lam and little daughter Joan, visited Friday in loin. Mrs. Ernest Helm, Bayard, who has been caring for her mother, Mrs. Emma Morrison, Tulsa, who has been -ill the past month following a stroke of paralysis returned home Saturday. She was accompanied by her brother Clarence Morrison sind wife and together they were Sunday guesCs of their sister,Mrs. A A. Armstrong and family. Moran friends are sorry to know Mrs. Morrison Is not recovering as rapidly as had been hoped and is jiet quite poorly. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fowler and Uttle daughter JBetherta, and their grandson Erscljel Brown, visited Sunday in Parker, at the home of Mr. Fowler's fatiher, Mr. I. G. Fowler.; • Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Lacey and little daughter Caroline Sue, Kansas City, spent the week-end here with Mr. Lacey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Q. E. Lacey and other rela- tivcR. '• mfXm AM) H^fpiDS !.,. B¥ BLOSSER ^^^^^ iLOWLY THE 'SELKCEBF' FEEtS ITS WAY OVER THE OC^AN BED OFF i COCOS ISLAND. AST- rr DRAWS CLOSER AMD CLOSER Long Border Words HOIllZ(>NTAL 1 Members o£ rarliamcnt in Great Britain. 14 Mistake. 15 Laborious. 18 Narrow hall in a church. 17 Winter or .summer. 19 Fuel used in Ireland. 21 Famous Chinese product. 22 What king •was alleged to have ass's ears? 24 Narrative poem. 26 Soutlrwest. 27 Sun god. 29 At no time. ."il Tissue. S3 Friction with pressure. 35-Who killed Goliath? (BIbl.) 3" Challenger. 39 Ireland. .41 Starting bar. 43. Pork. Answer to I'rCTion.s I'li/.zio •14 Welland 71 Con(i.-=riic.'^s. VKKTR'.Vli 4G To pot again. 4S Tree liaviiifr; tpugli WOOlli 4D ForginK patterns. 51 Clan symbol. 53 Seventh note. 54 •Whether. 56 Desirous. ,3S Singer's voice. 60 Palm leaf , (variant). 62 To liberate. Gi Spanish shawl. C6 Tidings. CS Organs of Eouiid. 70 Large molding. 11 Tanner's vcs.<cl. 12 Nights before.. 13 Slate of being trustwortliy at sea. IS Nautical. 2U Knotted. 2;iTo diviila. 25 SbelKisb. 2S Epilepsy synip^toni. <1 30 .\ liiiaded pin. ,".2 Region. :'.4 To fetter. 36 3S Orient. 40 Having a natural luster 42 Memorized roles. Funeral Services^ of George Ensminger, Late Mayor of LaHarpe, Largely Attended. 1 Uising.s again from the dead. 45 Petal. 2 Before. 47 Doctrines. .3 .Milkman's 50 Mermaid. ^ handcart. . 52 Feeble-minded 4 Subst.-ince usrd pcrstin. on violin bows. 55 To run away 5 Corroded. from. 6 Kxclaniatiou 57 Tidy, of inquiry. 59 Uncommon. 7 Wooly surface 61 Barley .nf cloth. spikelct. S Oak. 63 Silkworm. 9 To adjust. 6r.,Matter. lo Witliin. 67 Street. 69 Tlierefore. New York, Mar. 1. (AP)—A late boost gave the stock market a moderately higher close today, endhig a session of uncertain backing and fining. The final tone was firm, with many shares showing net gains of fractions to more than a point: Transfers approximated 800,()00 shares. The market drifted a little lower In the middle o^ the day, but came back in the, last hour,,actually extending the! advances of the previous session. Improvement in the wheat market evidently helped shares. Spottiness In the bond market I was counterbalanced by relatively satisfactory action of the dollar in foreign exchanges. It actually advanced a little in terms of some of the European gold currencies; Among issues advancing a pohit or more werei Allied Chemical, New York Central, Goodyear, American Telephone, Case, DuPont, National Biscuit, North American and Continental Can. Homestake and Eastman got up as much as 2 points. Gcnei^l Motors developed conspicuous strength, gahiing a major fraction. American Telephone was fairly active. U. a Steel, American Can, International Harvester, Montgomery Ward, and Ufalon Carbide were among issues up H point or more. High Cities Serv ...>.. .2H Kansas City Hay. Kansas City,! Mar. 1. No hfiy, receipfe too lighi-. (AP)— Kansas City Grain. Knnsa.s City, | Mar. 1. Wheat: 78 cars: fA lower to Vi higher; No; 2, dark I hard. 45^,; No. 3, nom. 42Vj-51: Nol. 2, hard. 42'i-44>.',; U6. 3, 42',,-43; W 2, red, 46; No. 3, nom., 42-46. I Close:May 41 •»; July 42; Sept. 42'i. . • j • . Com: 8 cars; ' unchanged lo higher; No. 2. white. 21; No. 3. noni.. 30-20'.i; No. 2. yellow, 21; No,; 3, !nom.. 20-20'-j; No. 2. mixed, nom.. 20Vi-20-'i; No. 3. nom.^ 19''4-20'... Close: May 21; July 22%. Oats: No. receipts; nominally unchanged; No. 2. white, nom., 17-17'-, No. 3, nom., 16'L-17. liaio maize, .52, ICaflr, nom.. 40-43. Rye, nom., 32-33. Barley, nom.. 21'w-24. SO ofInd Amn Can .. AT&T Amn Tob B Anaconda .. Atchison Auburn Beth Steel .. Case J I Chrysler Con Gas Con Oil Dnig ! DuPont Gen raec .., Gen Motors . Int Harv .... Mont Ward . Packard Penney J C . PhllUps Petr Radio Socony Std Brands . SO of NJ ... Union Pac .. Texas Corp . tl S Steel ... Westingh E . .17% ... 53 . 9816 . 54»i . 5% . 37% , 35 . U?4 . 34% 9% , 46H 6% , 32% 34% 12 10T4 15% 10 2% 21% 5>i 3^4 6% 14\i 23% 68 12 25 . 21% Low Close 2 2% 17% 17% 60-; 52% S(5'^ 98 527i 54% 5 5% 35% 37% 32% 34% lOTi 10% 31% 34% 8% 9% 44 Vi 45% 5% 5% 31% 32% 33 34% ll'i 12 10',4 10% 14'^ 15% 9^i' 9% 2 2 20% 21% 5 5% 3 3>4 6% 6% 14H i 14% 22% 23% 65% 66% 10% 11% 23 Vi 24% 20 21 Kv C. Livestock Close. Cattle:. Fed steers stciuly toi^lJ^-d- .strong; other killing classes steady to'T^-eak; good yearlings and choice - - (Beverly Mallory.j LAHARPE, Kas., Feb. 28.—Funeral services were conducted by Rev. N. A. Peck, Moran, assisted by Rev. J. W. Howertqn at the Methodist chiu:ch here Saturday afternoon for George Ensminger. Music was furnished by Mrs. Lutle ' Livingston, Mrs. Minnie Stevenson, N. C. Kerr, and J. A. McDonald, who sans •'H.".ve Thine Own Way liord," "Life's Railway to Heaven" ' and "The Old Rugged Cross' accompanied by Mrs. Lester Knepp on tlifi pfnno. The pallbearers were the following Odd Fellows, Orville Becannon,' Hez Ward, Willis Kerr, Homer Troxell, James Moore, and Max McCulley. The American Legion and Odd Fellows participated in the services at the grave. Interment was made in the Moran cemetery. The following relatives present at the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hastings and daiightcr Emporia, Roy Ensminger, Parsons Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Phillips and son. Chanute. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Phillips, and Mrs. Chas., Phillips and Irene, Mildred, Henry Ensnilnger, Fargo, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ensminger, Emporia, Mr.^ and Mrs. L.twler. Hartford, Mr. and .Mrs. Pyles, Bayard, Mr. and Mrs. Eller, Dunlap, Kas., Philip Ensminger. Ralph Ensminger. Miss Grace Ensminger, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ens- mlnp:fi' and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Ensminger and family ail of Morain. Many friends fron. out-of-town were also present. No', enough can be said of Mr. Ensmlng- er's. Importance and kindnesses at home and hv the business world. The community grieves the loss oi its mayor and extends sympathy to tho family. —Flax seed let out on contract. LaHarpe Fanners' Union. Henry Ensminger, Fargo, Oitla., is visiting relatives here fpr a few days. Mrs. Gene Hastings and Uuby are vj.sltlng this |Week \iith Mrs. Hast • i»;£S' sLster, Mrs. Paulhie Ensminger and .sons. AH members are urgea to attend tlie busines-s meeting at the B.aptiil chiirch Friday evening at' 7:30. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Paddock". O.ntei-ville, are visiting Mr. a:ud Mrs. Chas. Paddock'and other relatives here for a few days. The Ben Pennington house is being moved from the southeast pai-; Of town,to the Quince Lacey rarm northwest of Moran. Mr. and Mrs. Boy Aten and family as week-end guests, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hilton, Mis Lucy Hilton and c^aughter, Ruth, all of Wichita. Rex Johnson returned to his home here feunday after visiting oyer the week-end In : Pittsburg wlUi hh brother, Delbert. ' Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Henderson Mr. and Mrs. Roy Love and.chil­ dren and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and daughter were dinnei f; Stmday of Mrs. Dora Wade. Cl'.nstcr Elliott accompanied Pete Odor. Gas City, to the home of Miss liolita Statlcr. north of Bronson. Sundi-y afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yessen and daughter. Alpha, Rcdflcld, Kas., are spending a few days at their home here. The. of Mrs. David AJTCS in the south part, of town is being re• paired and Mr. and s^s. Frea i Muicr, lola. will move in right away, j Rev. and, Mr.s. J. W. Howcrton .and J. T. Tredway were dinner i ETUost.'; Piinday at the home of Mr. land Mrs. Guyi Tredway and Mil- Roy Bartlett and daughter, Kath- erbie,M!r. and Mrs. Tommle Moss and sons, Jerry and Tommle Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Bartlett, Bronson, Mr. and Mis. Herschel Bartlett and son Clyde, Bronson, Ray Bart.- lett and children, Pearl and Elnter and Mr. anid Mrs. Thomas Bartlett A mlssloiiary from. India wU; speak at the Holiness church Friday evening at 7:30. All are welcome. I i C. T. Harris. Mrs.' Chas. Somer-^ vllle, Mrs. Chas. Paddock, and Mrs. •Victor Paddock and Donald Lee visited, relatives in Blue Mound Sunday Afternoon. Mis.s Rebecca Stansberry,- Mound City, returned to her horhe Sunday after visiting the past seven weeks here'•with her brother, Zeke Stansberry, and sister, Mrs. H. F.. Limes, both of whom are ill. Lec Limes and daughter Ruth, accompanied Miss Stansberry to her home. i Ernest Myers, Mildred, Is moving' the .Shull house, on North Harrison, to the Myers farm near Mildred. «/!hich he purchased Monday.. Chas. Shelton was not so. wel' Monday. < ' Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Sarten, and danghte^, Maxine, Wichita, formerly of .LaHarpe, returned here the first of the week to live in the N. C. Kerr property. Mr. and Mrs. Ken and Helen are now hving In Tola. The following Boy Scouts anu sponsors enjoyed a hike Suiiday to- Camp Eulane: Chas. Bryan, Muriel Lathrop, Fred.Dryden, Kenneth Pettit, Sheryl Nicholas, Lavon Kerr, Emerj' Barker, Dwight Llvmgsiou. Lowell Baumunk, Earl Barker, Or- vll Turner, Elvln Brj-an, Jimmio Bryan, Allen Teague, Eugene Heath- mani Max DIckerson, and Clar-; Johnson. Ferris Pence and Roy Anderson. Topcka, were in LaHarpe attending to busines.s Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Poose and son, Blllle, north 'of Moran, who are moving this week to Chanute to make their home, were week-end guests of Mi', and Mrs. Gene Smith. About 250' attended thr oyst,er supper glvei^ in the lodge, hall Saturday evening by the losing side in the Farmer's Union membership contest. The program was as fol- lo^^-s: Music by the Pox string trio; a piano solo by Miss Nola Moss; a i reading, "Dorothy Entertains tlic Minister," Esther Moore; a piano duet, Mrs. John Page and Mrs. C E. 'Turner; a trombone solo, Harold. Remsberg; a ceilp_ solo. Miss Winifred, and violin music by Chas. Gerdson. Games were played after the supper was served. Miss Florence Scofield was a week end guest of Miss Wanda Gieer:. and lisifed other friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Doughertj were calTedto Pittsburg Sunday by the Illness of their grandson. Bill, .small, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. P.- Dougherty. Billy has sinus trouble ai^d was somewhat lmpro\-ed Sunday cvcjilng. * Mr. and Mrs. Loren Meeks and family. Blue Moiind. spent tht TOLA, KANSAS NSWERS UML aim npHE U, S. Federal Penitentiaries are at LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, ATLANTA, GEORGIA and MtfNEIL ISLAND, STATE OF AVASHINGTON. The flag shown i^ that of JAPAN^ Seventy per cent of the poi^ula- tion of CANADA live in thoir own homes. WISE Mar. 1.—David Bryan worked for E. O. Banta last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Searcy" are the proud parenUs of a baby girl bom February 24. whom they have named Juanlta June. Raymond Lantz spent Friday night with his" grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Minor Lantz.! Ralph and Lola Mae Johnson. spent Thursday evening at the Monl Davis home. I I Mr. and Mrs. , Link Day and Pauline Belvoir visited iMr. and Mrs. Mont Davis and faniily M'onday afternoon. • Mr. and Mrs. Davidi Bryan, Mrs. Charies Tice and Gepevieve, Mrs. Mont. Davis, Bert and Lucille called on Mrs. Chauncey Searcy and to 'Sec the new baby. Fridkyj evening. John Lantz helped' his father move last week. Theyi have mpved on the farm vacated by Ramey's. Mr. and Mrs. William Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wilson j called at the Mont Davis and Dan Johnson homes Sunday afternoon. week-end with Mr. Meek's mother. Mr.s. Anna jMeeks and i family, r Willis Keb is ill with influenzi. FORMULA , *<i^ GIVES i ' ^ CkUd/iM Ui PLEASANTiy ?' 3 Medicated reli'ef- for coughs, colds; or sore throats. ; Pleasant-tasting! and free of nar-; coticsi lUDEN'S Menthol Cough Drops "THE KID FROM SPAIN is coming! "THEATER OF THE SJAES" Mrs J. W. Klrkpatrick and children, Margaret and George, Blue medium weight steers $5.75; heavj'i ^f^und, visited Sunday • with Mr steers $5.25. (Mrs. C. B. Limes and CharShccp: Lambs mostly 10 higher; 1 If""*?top fed lambs to sliippers $5.35; Iambs, good and choice, 90 lbs. down, $4.75-5.35. Hogs: Unchanged- Estimated live-stock receipts for tomorrow: Cattle 3,000; hogs 3,550; sheep 7,000. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ridgway and Mrs. C. H. Olson, all of lola, were dinner guejrts of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Roe and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bartlett celebrated their golden wedding an- i^iversary Sunday, February 26. The following gu&sts were present: Mr. and Mrs. Elza Bartlett and sons, Ru.sscll and Warrenj. Moran, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Moss 1 and daughter. Nola. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bartlett :and children. Fern arid Allen, Kan- sti? City, MO., Mr. and Mrs. Harley .McVey and family, aona, Kenneth. Marjorie and Junior. Mr. and Mrs. LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs, firsts ?c Eggs, seconds — 7c Eggs, thirds 5c Eggs, ungraded — —9c Hens, No. 1 6c Hens, No. 2 4c No. 1 Springs, 1% lbs. up 60 No. 2 Springs «c Capons, over 9 lbs. 10c Capons, over 8 lbs. 8c Capons, over 7 lbs. '.,,.6c Capons, under 7 lbs. ., 6c SUps 4c Butterfat, lb 13c Cocks i.......... 3C Geese, lb. Guineas, each —... White Ducks, lb Colored Ducks,.lb. ... Hides, per lb. Mixed Com, bu. Yellow Com, bu. ..... "Wbeat, bu Kafir com — Kansas City Produce. Kansas City. V^iasnix. 1. (AP) ?gs »%c.. Creamery butter 20c;' butterfat 8c-13c. Other produce un-^j changeti. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City. March 1. (AP;—U. S. D. A.—Hogs 3500; 350 direct; slow, steady to 5c higher than Tuesday's average; top $3.25 on choice, 170-220 Ib.s.; good and choice 140350 lbs., $2.75-$3.25: packing sows, $2.15-$2.65; stock pigs, good and choice $2.25-$2.50. Cattle 3,500; calVes 600; fed steers fully steady; other killing classes steady to easier; stockers and feeders steady; good light weight fed steers $5.75; steers, good and choice, 550-1,500; lbs., $4.00-$6.75; common and medium $3.00-$4.7^; heifers, good and choice $3.60-$5.25; 'cows, good. $2.35-$2.60; vealers, mUk fed, medium to choice $3.50-$6.00; stock;- er and feeder steers, good and • choice $4.00-$5.75. : ,. . • r, 1 T> 1 • Sheep 6.000: rharket not estab- j i'eUciOUS Oereal Kelieves- lished; best fed lambs held above! $5.25; lambs, good and choice (x» j 90 lbs. down $4.75-$5.25; common ' and medium. 90 lbs. down $3.25$4.75; good and choice (x) 90-98 Ihs. $4.50-15.15; ewes, good and choice, 90-150 lbs. $1.50-$2.60. (x) Quotations based on eWes and wethers. SHE ATE ALL-BRAN TWELVEvYEARS MH FINE RESULTS Constipation LAST TIMES TODAY! "42NP STREET", i.s coming! LOUISE FAZENDA "UNION WAGES" -TO ALL! "MEDBUEY, IN THE PHILIPPINES" SPECIAL HiwriCEi , .;v,. The management of the ilola, in cooperation with tho Leslie J. Campbell Post of the'Americian Legion, will pre .sent the program for Thur..stlay and Fri(3ay as a apecia benefit .show. Pi-oceed.s will gd to financing the retun of Clay Lightner'-s family from Fralnce to lola. EVERY LEGIONNAIRE AND ALL CITIZENS OF lOLA ARE URGED TO ATTSND! The total amount of Bibles printed in the country yearly reaches into the millions, yet bookstores report only a few sold and the average individual seldom, buys one. Where they go ma; • be explained by the fact that in some of the loneliest places in the >vorld, five Bibles may be found to ;ach inhabitant and protests sometimes are heard that they are In n !ed of more material nourishment. a • . - I -I—— MOTOR OIL 1 Gallon 45c 5 Gallons $L7o Tractor Oil 1 Gallon S GallcHis . 50c S1.89 Guaranteed 100% Pure • Paraffin Base> IDEAL GARAGE 310 N. Washhigton Phone 174 Read this very enthusiastic letter: "SomethinK like eleven or twelve years ago, I began eating Kellogg's ALL-BRAN, When I started, it was called simply Kellogg's Bran, and I believe it was one of the first products of the kind on the market "My friends often laUgh at my fondness for ALL-BRAN. It gives such a clean taste in the mouth, and I do not feel satisfied until I have had my ALL-BRAN. "if the Kellogg Company should ever stop manufacturing ALL-BRAN, hero is one who would bo greatly disappointed."—Miss Amy Person, University Park, Iowa, Science says that ALL-BRAN provides "bulk" to exercise the intestines, and vitamin B to further aid regularity. Also iron for the blood. • The "bulk" in ALL-BRAN is much like that of leafy vegetables. How much safer than taking patent medicines—often harmful. Just eat two tablespoonfuls daily for most types of con^^tion. For serious cases, try it three times daily. If not relieved this way, see your doctor: Sold in the red-ahd-green pack-, apre. At all grocers. Made by SSllogg in Battle Creek,

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