Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 9, 1933 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, March 9, 1933
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PA(7EiE|GHT SCHONAERTSIS STILL LEADING IN JUNIOR HIGH Ralph Met?inger Runner- i Up in Intramural Program of Sports : Tlie contest at the Junior high fichool among an army of boys for the thirty athletic letters ;tb be iawarded near the close of school to the leaders In an Intramural program entered the final stages this week following the clow of the fourth six-week period of school last Friday. Coach Harlan, George, who returned to school only last week following an extended period of illness, has outlined an extensive program of competition for the final weeks. The work was limited somewhat during the absence; of the Instructor. A check up by Coach George has disclosed that Harry Schonaerts is still leading in points with Ralph Metdnger the runnerrup. Scho­ naerts. a ninth grader knd In the under-100-pound class, has a total of 48M! points, and Metzingcr has 45 points. Schonaerts was the leader when the figures were last added up at the end of the second six weeks of the term. George Vaught, who is in third place now, was second at (hat time. The Hornets, an under-lOO-pound team captained by Jim McCabe, won Is out of 18 games in the basketball season to win the championship. Besides McCabe the team Includes Charles Heldebrant, Roy Kern, Francis MCCabe, BUI Cadman, Loraine Leigh. K. O. Burt, and Taswell Merrill. jGames between all-star basketball teams are now being played. Last Friday the Golds defeated the Blues by 10-5 In an over-lOO game. The under-100 Blues won from the Golds by an 8-6 count. Two more gaines will be played this Friday and two one week from Friday. Volley ball wiM be the next sport to! attract the bays. An elimination tournament inclUdhig 28 teams will be run off after the basketball season. Track and field, armory ball, tennis, volley ball; " ping pong, and horseshoe pitching will be contested In the form of tournaments later on. The 30 highest boys according to the present standing follow: Harry Schonaerts, WH-; Ralph Metzlnger. 45; George Vaught. 43; Garland May, 42 H; Jim McCabe, 37;; Dave Dunham. 37; Loralne Swiggett. 36'-j; Edward Johnson, 36; Bill Her.hey. 34; Pred Kesslnger. 34; Edward Gibson, 33; Lcrone Walden. 31'-J; John Fontaine, 31; Ballou Heigele, 29'i; Oscar Oliver. 29\i: Bob Anderson. 29; Bob McKinney, 29; Cecil Dolllson, 29; Charles Huber, 28 >-2; Alva Bakeri 28; Charles Arbuckle. 28; Julius Flippln, 27',£.•; Richard Frischenmeyer. 27; Howard Baker, 27; Manleyv Hitchcock. 25'4; James Kongorski, 25; Keith Stroup, 25; Clifford elites,: 25; Claude Bal- •zer, 25; John Davis, 24 "-i. CHECKEB CONTEST TONIGHT. nayen From Neosho County Will Meetl hocals In City RaU Here. A team of checker experts composed oi eight or ten of the best players ifrom Neosho county will be here ithls evening to contest with a team of players from the Allen county club. The games will be staged ait the city hall and play will begin abou^; 7 o'clock. The Neosho county players are from Chanute, ITrbana and Galesburg' and the Allen county lineup , will Include players from lola, MUI dred,' Humboldt and LaHarpe. JAPS SWEEPING IN Manchuknoan Officials Control the Towns TaJwh in Jehol. CHARLES MURPHY IS DEAD Caretaker of Baptist Temple Succumbs After Short Illness. Charles Murphy, caretaker of the Baptist temple for; the last eight years, died at St. John's hospital early today after a short Illness. He was In his sixty-seventh year. The Rev. w; E. Van Patten, pastor of Trinity Methodist churcli, assisted by the Rev. ji H. Sowerby, of the Baptist chiu-ch, »ill conduct the funeral at the church tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. Burial is to be made In Highland cemetery, i Mr. M^UTJhy was born In Illinois. He and Mrs. Murphy, who survives him, came to lola from Cherryvale 30 years ago and have lived here ever since. He is also survived; by Mrs. Elsie Patterson and Floyd Murphy, children, l»th of whom live in Wichita. He haa seven grandchildren. Sam^ Murphy, BJackwell, Okla., John Murphy, Englewood, Colo., brothers, and Mrs. ilary Martlndale, Wichita, a sister;: also survive. DEATH OF MBS.[A. H. MARITN former Resident tk lola Snccambs in Colony. After being married to A. H. Martin of Colony only three weeks, Mrs. Ncllio Russmain-Martin died today in colony following a short illness. She was In her sixtieth year. The funeral will be held at 2:30 p. m. In tho Waugh funeral home and burial.is to be made In Highland cemetery. The" Rev. W. E. Van Fatten, pastor of Trinity Methodist church, will ofllclatd. , Mrs. Martin until her marrlaRO three weeks ago hoxi boon living ; with her daughter, Mrs. T, C, Fletcher in loin, She was born In XansaK and had lived In lola for the past six years. ^ Besides her daughter in lola. Mrs. Martin leaves: her husband, two daughters and a son in Omaha, and another daughter in Colorado. MRS. EVA APPLEGATE DIES Funeral of Carlyle Woman To Be Held on Saturday. The funeral of Airs. Eva Applegate, whose death occurred yesterday at a Chanute hospital, will be held Saturday at 2:30 p. m. in the Sleeper Service rooins. Burial Is to be made in Highland cemetery, following services to be conducted by the Rev. J. H. Sowerby, pastor of the Baptist church. ! i , Bom in Mls.souri, Mrs. Applegate had lived lu Allen county since 1902. She was 59 years old at the time of her death. Mrs. Applegate leaves her husband J. J. Applegate, of piarlyle; Madeline Applegate, Kansas City, daughter; Mrs. Daisy Page. • Carlyle, daughter; Mrs. Ruth Duffield. Carlyle, tionghter, Merfljeth Applegate, C^riyte, daBBljt^; and fiejwis AwJle- p% Cuflfle, wa,' -• . • 2. (By the Associated Press.) Following close on the heels of Japanese and Manchukuoan troops who have swarmed over Jehol province thel last fifteen days, Man­ chukuoan rulershlp is now being established" in the territory. Manch^ikuoan; officials have taken over coi^trol of villages and cities deserted by the Chinese In the face of the campaign which has carried the invaders as far as the groat virall separating the province from China proper. ImmecUately following the fighting forces came "publicity wagons" and propagandist speakers who extolled thd advantages of Miinchukuo. The Manchukuoan officials who. took over the government of tlie cities and villages were not far behind. Over a stretch of 250 miles there were many deserted villages with 95 per cent of the buildings unoccupied, and with only aged persons and children thereabouts. Meanwhile reports from Chln- chow, Manchuria, told of an unsuccessful attempt by reinforced Chinese troops to retake Kupelkow Pass through the great wall. They were beaten back by the Infantry. Brigade of Miajor General Tadashi Kawahara. An engagement south of Wukung- fU, the , Tokyo dispatches said, resulted In 25 Japanese killed and 39 wounded;. The skirmish occurred during "mopping up" operations of Major dcneral Heljh^ Hattori. THE TOLA PAn.Y REGISTER, THURSDAY EVEl LEMON SPEAKS AT ASSEMBLY. Junior College Professor .Uses Depression Theme in Talk. Stressing the evil that would result from another four years of the depression, and urging cooperation with those who are trying to lead us out of our present economic situation. Prof. J. Francis Lemon of the junior college addressed the high school assembly this morning. Professor Lemon read a parable which clearly illustrated the causes of the conditions in the world today, and he showed how relief might come. Before the talk, Russell Chezem accompaniyd by Lucille Canatsey, sang two popular songs, including the timely, "Brother Can You Spare Me a Dime." HAVEKOTTE FUNERAL FRIDAY Services for Tailor to Be Held in Sleeper Service Rooms. The funeral of William L. Havekotte whose death occurred yesterr day, will be held touiorrow at 3 p. m. In the Sleeper Service rooms. The Rev. W. P. Wharton, pastor of the First Methodist chiirch, wlU oeicl- ate. Burial is to be made in Pittsburgh. Pa. Mr. Havekotte was a well known tailor In lola for several years, having been associated with the Globe Clothing company for several years. Recently lie had been operatlii^ his own shop. Farmer Found Guilty. Kingfisher, Okla., Mar. 9. (AP)— H. A. Wheeler, young Roxana, Okla., farmer, was convicted today of kill- tag his wife and theh- two small children by a jury which assessed life imprisonment as the penalty. A.A.O. INTO QDARTER- FINALBATTLES Henrys and Oilers Doped To Advance Games Tonight in K.C. Kansas City, Mar. fl. (AP)—Two infersectlonsa games involving teams from California, Illinois, Kansas and Texas, a Missouri-Kansas battle and-a contest between a pair of Oklahoma contenders are programmed for !tonight in the quarter-final of the A. A. D. national basketbaU tournament. The Wichita Henrys, seeking their fourth straight na;tional title, face the West Texas Teacners from Canyon after a day and night of third round play which saw the elimination of the Schuessler Athletic club of Chicago, which won third place last year. Chicago was still, represented, however, owing to the 24-21 surprise victory of the Rosenberg-Arvey team over the Denver Plg^Ues, who carry on their roster four former members of the Maryville Teachers squad; winner of the runnerup honors in 1932. BoBerfserg-Arvey victimized the highly rated Pigs on free throws, scoring a dozen points by. tihat method, six ot them by Joe Reiff, who set a Big Ten conference scoring record while playing for NortlT- westem this season. Majors in DUflcnlty. The siurlvtag Chicago quintet tonight meets the Pasadena, Calif., Majors, who found more difficulty than expected in ousting Rockhurst College of Kansas City, 26-20. • As in their fh^t two games, the champion Henrys were never hard pressed with the Gridley Motors cagers, all from Wichita. The score was 44-18. West "Texas' towering teachers had to take full advantage of their extraordtaary height to overcome the Warrensburg, Mto., Teachers, 3325, after trailing early in the game. Just as they did against the Alva, Okla., Teachers in the second round Tuesday. : j Phillips UWverslty of Enid. Okla., turned in a surprise 24-21 victory over Kansas City Life, a team bolstered by Big Six conferKice stars of the present and former seasons. In the quarter-finals tonight, Phillips meets the Diamond Oilers, undefeated champions of the Missouri Valley A. A. U. circuit, who ousted the Johnson Floors of Los Angeles last night, 32-15, without being extended. Liners Get Revenge. In defeating the Schuessler Athletic club. Southern Kansas Stage Lines of Kansas City squared up accounts for the victory the Chicago team scored over It In the third- place playoff game of 1932. The siuTlvlng Kansas City contender played on even terms with Schuessler early in the game but had doubled the score by the end 32-16. Tonight the Stage Ltaes play the Hutchinson, Kas., Renos, who easily triumphed over the Durant, Okla., Teachers in the third rdund, 41-28. ' The Henrys and the Oilers rate as favorites to advance to the semifinals In the upper bj ^cket and if successful tonight will'meet Friday. Lower bracket conipetitlbn, however, is regarded as keener. Tonight's contest between the national champions and the West Texans will decide supremacy for the season between the two. They spilt a series on the teachers' home courtj the Texans winnmg one by three potats and lostag the second by two. M Emblematic of the "new deal" as applied to Congress was this iscenej in which Speaker Gamer, the new vice- president, passed on his gavel to Representative Henry T. Ra,taey of Illinois, who is assured of the speakership In the new house by his selection by the caucus of Democratic members. Ralney is a veteran member of knowTi progressive tendencies. Training Caihp Notes i BUoxl. Miss.—Even basebaU in these parts threatens to feel the pinch of the banking hoUdaiy. The Washington - Senators first game of the tratoing season may be called off because deposlt^bound fans over in Mobile were reported a bit short on ready change. Los Angeles—John (Blondle) Ryan may or may not make himself a place in the New- York Giants' regular Itaeup but he has become the sensation io fthe training camp and offers a serious threat to Travis Jackson's hold on the short field berth. ; . Ryan has tinned in the flashiest fielding seen in the camp and under Manager Bill Terry's tutelage his hitttag has improved- Miami, Fla.—rHack Wilson, one of the Brooklyn Dodgers' two holdouts, has arrived at the training camp and a conference with Joseph; A. GUleaudeau was In order today. Hack had nothtag to say about his contract when he pulled in last night with his wife and his young son. GUleaudeau Insisted the club would not raise its offer, understood to be about $9,000. Wilson received S16500 last season. The other holdout, Joe Strtpp, has not been heard from. ; lOLA, KANSAS HDMBOLDT NEWS Gale Wayne McGnffey Bom to Mr.^ and Mn. Fyle McGnffey OQ Satnrday. Avalon. Calif.—Satisfied with the hitting, but still- anxious, about pitching. Manager ciiarlle.^ Orimm and his Cub team broke their Island camp today and steamed toward Los Angeles. HOUSE PASSES BANKING BILL (Continned Froiii Page One) Highland—Dr. W. M. Boone, who has practiced medicine here for 42 years, was honored by ralore than 500 of his patients and friends here last night on his sevraity-third birthday. Dr. Boone is a i descendant of Daniel Boone, the'frontiers­ man. OOKS and SLIDES BY BILL BRRUCHER TRY TO GET ITl M ORTON SCHWARTZ'S Kentucky Derby entry, a horse named Union, is quoted at 400 to I In the winter books. In order to bet on Union, howsTer, you have to have the strength. fiPEAKIXO OP KI.VFOLK TITAN O' WAR la sending two soni to the Derby this y«»r, . . . War Stripes and War OlorV . . , tho only tip we can offer to- <lity U to hut they're brothers . . , but they may turn out to -1)0 rnuHliis for tho rcHt of the hoi'Mes. ' • * * rpHK OinniN nnd CubN (raveled -'- (o tliclr trainliiK rnmp on the I'aclDr i-oniit in a tcn-rnr- Mpecinl (riilii, U 'lth dliKT, bnaKiRe' .eari cliilt rnr, rorreution car nnd ol>- Kcrvadoii car with nhower baths. U'liut! .No MwlnmilnK )K >ol! * * * Willi 62 ball players from two teams riding M-est in a non-stop special train the question should be changed from ' "What's the matter with baseball?" to "What's the matter with the railroads'?" * » * THAT ^XPLAIXS IT /~^NE of the Giants' rolokles Is a ^ young man named Al Smith, lie didn 't go out on the rear platform of the special, however, to iii.Tke any speeches. He didn 't h.-ive a derby. Besides he's a lett- liandcd pitcher. • • • In (hn old days of McGraw and Clinnce the only way you could make a Cub and a Giant ride on I lie same train was to shoot them fliNt. But baMeball lias cliangcd, vitort now after rxvty ^nte the t-ltcberx Mmilo Mid \ax .each oUvr SI therefore coin or currency, and attaches heavy penalties for noncompliance. ! "Among other provisions the measure authorizes i reorguiizations under careful safeguards, and for a period a segregation! of new deposits ta banks of a certain class, the new deposits so segregate to be sub' to withdrawals as lihe comptroller may permit. j . There is provision for reasonable and controlled expansion of the «ur- rency. based on government bonds and assets and the issuance of federal reserve bank, notes.'' In its provision extending the president's power, the bill provides that ta time of war or other national emergency declared by the president, he maj^ regulate transactions ta foreign exchange, transfers of credit between banking institutions, export, hoarding, melting or earmarking of gold or: silver cota or bullion or currency. : An Oath Required. He would ateo be authorized to require any person engaged In any such transaction to furnish under oath complete information relative to the transaction and books or contracts. A penalty of $10,000 ftae or ten years imprisonment is provided for violations. The emergency bill would permit banks to get circulating notes from the federal reserve system to return for United States obligations, notes, drafts, bills of exchange and bankers acceptances. . Notes would be given the banks to the full value of the United States obligations and 90 per cent of the sound value of the notes, drafts, bills of exchange and bankers acceptances. I Notes would be receivable at par in all parts of the United States "and for the same purposes as are national bank notes" and would be redeemable in lawful money. They would be subject to the same tax as is provided by law for clreulatln" notes of national banks secured by 2 per cent bonds. The bill provides that in "exceptional circumstances" when member banks have no further eligible assets, the reserve bank may make ad- CHURCHi LEAGUE PLAY United Brethren—34 FG Roberts f 2 Masterson, f. 3 Dale, f. 0 McClayi c 7 R. Baker, g 4 H. Baker, g. 0 Totals 16 Trinity—15 FG E. Hoggatt, f ...1 Sicks, f 1 H. Hoggatt, c ..1 Taylor, c 0 Ammon, g ...0 Baker, g 0 Little, g. 2 " • Totals 5 FT 2 . 0 G 0 0 0 FT 1 0 0 1 io 0 |3 LIVESTOCK MARKET CLOSES HoiUday Until Monday Declared in Kansas City Mart CURTIS SEEKS ADRHTTANCE Former Vice-President May Practice in Capital from Now On! (lAP)— Washington, Mar. 9. ('lAP) Charles Curtis, attorney, sought admittance to the district bar today and will resume law practice across town from the vice-presit^ent's office he vacated only a few (days ago. His admission to practice jcfore the court of appeals of thi District of Columbia will be followpd, probably next Monday, by submission of a motion on his pending application for admission to the bar of the district supreme court. Curtis explataed In his application that he had a prosecuttag attorney ta Kansas and that he was admitted to practice before- the United States supreme court lii 1904. Kansas City, Mar. 9. (AP)—The Kansas City livestock exchange will close for the remainder of the week at 2 o'clock this afternoon under order of its board of directors. Taking advantage of the expected week-end lull in the movement of livestock, the directors announced the holiday move late yesterday, giving as the chief reason the inability to move reserve funds from Chicago banks, to Kansas City to handle transactions. E. W. Elliott, president of the exchange said every effort would be made to resume trading Monday, but definite announcement regarding the reopening would not be made until Saturday following a meettag of the board. ' All players were in good phj-slcal condition except Pitcher Pat Malone, a victim of a sore arm. Hto- drick's homer with the bases loaded and a triple by Cuyler gave (he regulars a 5 to 4 victory over the Yannlgans yesterday. : ' DEMOCRATS CAN'T PASS BUCK Laree Majorities Give Them Absolute Power in Congress. Washtagton, Mar. 9. (AP)— Should the new congress fall to support President Roosevelt It won't be because the Democrats lack a working majority in either house or senate. In the senate, for instance, there are 58 Democrats, 36 Republicans, one Farm-Laborite and one vacancy, in the hous^ there are 312 Democrats. 117 Republicans, five Farm-Labor memSjers, and one vacancy. New Orleans—The chief problem of Manager Roger Peckinpaugh, he said today, is to pick "the strongest combination" for the Cleveland Indians* tafleld. "This Is the first time m six yeai-s that I feel we have a rear major league Infield," he said. "Not only am I set with a regular Infield in Kamm, Bvurnett, Ctssell and Morgan, but I have three unusually capable reserves in Hfttley Boss at first, BUI Knickeroocker at short and Odell fiale at third. All three have excellent chances to do considerable playing." Fort Myers, Fla.—Robert "Lefty" Grove, ace lefthander of the Pl)lla- delphla Athletics, In his first training camp appearance in a baseball game, proved to the club he ?till has the "stuff." In his first session of his two-inning stretch on the moimd In, the regulars"-" Yannlgan" game, the portsider shot over his "flret>aU" jand only one of the second-stringers connected for a safety. L Then, m his second inning. Grove offered soft lobs, and the. ' Yannl­ gans" made five hits before Lefty retired In favor of Lew Krausse. BEARDS THEIR LAST RESORT < Men Fall Back on Whiskers to Show Masculinity. HUMBOLDT, Mar. 8.—A truck driver en route from Tulsa to Kansas City this morning reported here to several people that he had seen broken down wires stretdhed across a bridge near C3hanute, evidently placed there by someone in an attempt to wreck.cars passing over the bridge. Mr. and Mrs. Pyle McOulfey of southeast of Humboldt are the proud parents of a son bom to them Saturday, March 4. He has been given the name of Gale Wayne. Jesse Van Nice of Ottawa Junction was called home Tuesday by the Illness' of his little son, Curtis, who Is quite 111 with an attack of intestinal flu. Walter Browning, farmer of southwest of Humboldt, went to Cha- inute Wednesday afternoon on business. , ' Dr. A. R. Chambers of lola, for- imerly of Humboldt, and Dr. Herbert Webb of Humboldt were in Cha- !nute Tuesday on professional business. Ernest C. Droz of South Eighth street who fell and injured his back about two weeks ago, is about well again. The Pentecostal church of Hum- -boldt is continuing revival services •this week making the second week of the campaign. ' \ Tlie regular meettag of the Mlnls-^"! terial Alliance 'scheduled for Monday morning has been postponed In- deftaltely. The Presbyterian church choir under direction of Mrs. H. H. McClelland, leader, has begun its regular rehearsals for the annual Easter cantata. The Rev. G. W. Horn, pastor of the Humboldt Presbyterian church, is giving a series of Lenten addresses Sunday evenings and mid-week meetings up to and includtag Passion week. Mrs. E. P. Smith, who has been quite. Ill for tlie past several weeks is reported to be considerably improved. J. n. Osborn of North Twelfth street who has passed his ninety- second year and who quite recently was confined to his bed by Illness, is able to be up and around again. A WALL S-TREET CZAR SOON Idea Spreading with Favor to World Money Center. BANKS MAY OPEN TOMORROW Depositories in This Area May Do Restricted Business. Kansas City, Mar. 9. (AP)—Bankers gathering at a meeting of the Kansas city clearing house ..^ssoci- dtidn this morning expressed ^belief the twenty-six banks, forming its membership would be open! and operating in some restricted tomprrow morning. The object of the meeting: was to i ^^^^^^^ Maxwell, David LaRue pass upon the contract under ^hich ;pa„i Harolerode, bale Jones and PRAIRIE CHAPEL Mar. 7.—Mr. B. H. Bacon and family visited Sunday with his brother Leslie, and family. Mr. Quinson is working for Mr. Robt. Harris. Mrs. R. L. Robb spent Friday at Mr. Elmer Trannnell's. Mr. Paul Harelerode groiuid com Monday for Mr. Ralph LaRuc. Mrs. H. H. Bromagem has been staying with Mrs. Elmer Trammell helping care for the new girl. Mr. and Mrs. L. Di Mattocks and form Dale and Clyde Davis took dinner i Sunday at Mr. C. F. Maxwells. clearing house certificates would be Issued here tomorrow to servfr! as a medium of exchange. I The certificate plan was betag, „^.. xi^autvcu is neipii carried to completion so that will j^r. Roy Ard with his farm work, vances to them on time or demand i be ready to be placed In operation j J. W. Alderman visited Mon- Ira Cook attended the charivari of Mr. and Mrs. John Ericson last ITiursday night. Mr. Elmer Trammell is helping Philadelphia, Mar. 9. (AP)—Vis,; ions of men growing beards to pre!serve their masculinity and the white race eventually becoming one of absolute Albinos are seen by Dr. Ivor Griffith, professor of phanna- cy. "Since women are affecting the wrinkled fedora and the streamline trousers, the only, monopolistic sym-* bol of masculinity left for mfire man to display Will be a bigger.and better: beard," Dr. Griffith told . the Philadelphia' college of pharmacy and science last night. He said the "evolutionary process that produced the white race eveii-, tually will so depigment man as to- result ta a race of absolute- Albinos." New York, Mar. 9. (AP)—The "C^ar" idea is spreading lo-^of ail places—Wall Street. Long ago baseball decided to get Itself a czar In the person of Kenesaw Mountata Landis. The movies have one ta Wll Hays, whose sway is mighty in many cinema matters. Now the street that is known tlve^ glolje over as the main lane of the Y big money world is heartag talk of ' a dictator. He would b* a referee to adjust the delicate operations of foreign exchange transactions during the present emergency. Many men of the financial community 'believe Wall Street Is prepared to accept him. DANIELS MAY HEAD GROUP Consolidation of Bureaus to Come Soon. Expected, DID YOU KINOW THAT— J IM BAUSCH believes he can vault 14 feet with a month's training ... Juat seven men hiive cleared 14 feet . . . three ot them Yale men, Carr, Sturdy and Brown . . . the others, Oraber and Barnes ot Southern California, Miller of Stanford and Nlshlda oC Japan . , , Jim woighB 200 , , . but believes that by arduouH work on the parallel bars ho can put the ncc- esBDry power into hU drmii to hoist all that beet right up to tho second story i. n . Jim aays the practice of chinning hlmsolt with oiio hand Is a great help to his vaulting . , . just to end this paragraph on a happy note, U might be said that Jim has a vaulting ambition. .tfce back, tbqf BfeT wagj- IJwre |ijbad itjrt. flght in baseball than there i.s in prize flghtinfc. * * * CUT TRACK PRICES T-JAN FERRIS of the A. A. U., says there has been a general reawakening oC interest in New York ... at the recent Mlllrose meet 17,- < 000 customers paid around {30,000 to watch the lads gallop and leap ... the price, scale for tickets Is low . . ;. maybe that's the answer to the question, "What's the matter with baseball?" A clairvoyant reading ot the lines in the hand of Charlie Grlmin, manager of the Cubs, shows "success, but not without a hard stTUggle." Those four sames with' the Yankees last fall weren't notes secured to the satisfaction of the reserve bank. Money for Enactment. An appropriation of 2 million dollars is carried in the bill to be expended by the president ta carrytag out its provisions. Modifying a law passed by congress at the last session, the bill would authorize reserve banks to make direct loans to individuals, partnerships or corporations with permission of the reserve board on promissory notes secured by direct obligations of the United States. tohiorrow, provided the national situation has not clarified sufficiently iot a Washington-created program to go Into effect at once. Topeka, Kas.—The Kansal house , of representatives spent part of last • night's session discussing whether women should be required to buy fishing licenses and finally decided they should be exempt. Representative Melvln asserted all the , fish women caught in Kansas in a year weren't worth $1, the license fee. day with Mr?. C. F. Maxwell. Mr. J. W. McParland was In this neighborhood Monday gettmg eggs to take to the hatchery. He said Mrs. McFarland seemed to he a little better. Mr. Myers has moved on the Frank Bacon farm. Mr. Roy Ard and Mr. Prank Latimer helped;Mr. B. H. Bacon fix hU feed grtader Monday. Mr. Carl; Heckenliable, Elsmore:gmith township road boss, has been doing some needy repairs on the road. G. R. Committee Meets. The finance committee of the' Girl Reserves met yesterday eve- ntag at the home of Miss Ethel Howell, chief advisor, for a grub and business meeting. Mrs. E. V, Worsham, sponsor of the committee, Adelma Watson, chairman, and Margaret Griffith, president of the 1 G. R. were present, as were the following conunittee members: Er- Itae Dullnsky, Margaret Landrum, Elnora Armstrong, Alice Stroup, Katherine Hosack, and Lucille •Washington, Mar. 9. (AP)—Josc- phus Daniels, of North QaroUna. secretary of the navj- dumng the Wilson administration, was understood In informed circles today to be slated for chairmanship of a new government group lo taclude the interstate commerce commission, the shipping board, and the aeronautics branch of the commerce department. Such a consolidation would bring together the major transportation agencies of the federal government. It has'been tadlcated for some time that something of the sort was contemplated by President Roosevelt. "THEAt-EE 6f frii SfAfe^'' Apricot Mousse. % cup cream 1-3 cup powdered sugar \ cup pulp of canned apricot 2 tsps. vanilla Salt 2 egg whites 1 cup sugar cookies, enunbled Whip cream «<ld sugar, apricot pulp, vanilla and a pinch of salt. Fold ta beaten eg? whites and place in freezing tray of automatic refrigerator for 3-4 hours. Serve sprinkled with crumbled cookies. 6 portions. Holiday Notwithstendlnir, Chandler, Minn., March 9. (AP)-^ ThreiB young bandits who decided the bank holiday did not apply to them, robbed the State Bank of Chandler of approximately $2,000 today. ITie bank was opert only to piake change. After a nigh,t session of the leglslatjtire Md passed bills legaliztag limits on bank withdrawals. Governor George White of Ohio made them la{w by his signature. The biUs, designed to Unserve assets of Ohio banks with(iraf!&& ^ CO BOeuiiiuit buft 9HBs«Dtium, «fere "pmsBLtam eral Ohio banks had proclaimed . Is sfibwii here as be sigoed tbs biUs. lafter sW- .wal Uffittatioas. Oovenior white Glenvllle, • W. Va.—The behavior of citizens of Glenvllle, home of two colleges, is so good lit the daytime that the police department henceforth wm be restricted to night duty. • Two house robberies and a series of false fire alaims, caused the city council to order the poUce force to do his sleeping days from now on. McCoy Leases Filling Station. W. H. McCoy announced today that he has purchased the River View filling station, equipment and suiiplles of R. D. Stephenson and has leased the building It now occupies of Ira D. KoUey and Will 0|>cr- Hte it henceforth himself. Cohiplete lines of Inner tubes, tires, Shell products, candy, cigars, and cigarettes will be carried taj slock, Mr. McCoy formerly operated u Texaco station cast of town. ! • New Castle, Pa.—John Kohn's chickens would make gixxl bonUng pigeons.: Tbieves robbe^ the chicken coop. Withta a few days,-Kohn found sev- Today, tbe at them i^bturned and bQi^ 1^ Op on tbe noet. While it Lasts CITIES SERVICE BLUE CLUB Oil lOe Quart THRU A LUCKY PURCHASE WE CAN MAKE THIS LOW PRICE ON OUR BLUE CLUB OIL WHICH SELLS REGULARLY FOR 16c A QUART. THE CULLISON SERVICE STATION * Comer Sycamore and Jackson Cities Service Prodncts Deep Gut Prices Quarts 88c, Pints 58e, Half Pinte ". 38c Black Anto Enamelize Quarts 89c, Pints 49c, Half Pints 39c Mumlnnm Bim Paliit ./:..29c ANDREWS & SON iola— 14 So'ntb Watshingtim . Cluunrte -eu Esflt Mate ; PH TODAY! AND FRIDAY A sensatlonaly daring story of modem times! Matinee lOc-lSc Night 10C-25C EMPLOYEES' ENTRANGE, ; n ^ I'', ; • .::''•••;:•; :,-t ' •' Mne^ ': WILLIAM „,>a- LORETTA YOUNG • « t ; H « I , o n »J; Hi I ' Added Units- Henry Armetta "FAMILY TROUBLES" "MAN AGAINST MICROBE" LATEST M-G-M NEWS V

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