Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 10, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Friday, March 10, 1933
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PAGE SIX THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING WAYNE LONG IS STILL FOR CHACOMA Henry, However, Succeeds In Winning from Jack Kline Wayne Long Is stUl after Mike Chacoma. He goi another crack at the lolan here last night. In fact seveml cracks, but Mike dealt out Just ftfi many himself and ar»othcr contest between the two ended In a Long ha.s challenged Chacoma time and again, with the local bpy holding the upper hand when the two came together on the cohvas. Mike also appeared to have a shade of an edge In last night's game but . could not dlsjwse of the Long mus- clnB twice In the hour of time allotted. . The match was rough and spirit- j cd at times, chaructcrlstlc of Chacoma. Long, however, started the cuffing by taking. a few opening pops at Chacoma right off the gong. The fight was carried on altogether in the ring. ho\vcver. despite ,the grudire. and the referee was asked to take none of the punishment. Makes Ball of Loag. j Chacoina was the recipient of some Long punishment, judging by the crj-ing faces he put on, but Long was also slammed aroimd now: and then. Mike picked Wayne iup five times by actual count and boimced him off the floor of the ring. Once or twice he met Loiig in the| middle of the ring and Intentionally cracked heads, apparently j having much confidence in his own. The most daring i^ct by either was Ohacoma's solid poke at j Long'.s heart of America section. TJie blow took most of the wind out; of the Buillngtonian and he ' withdrew from the ring for a breathing spell. After 35 mlhutes long took a fall by getting some sort of body smother on Chacoma and ! slowly and surely folding him to the mat. Chacoma hoLstcd Long up for a back bending in the fifth minute of the second round to even the count at 1-1. More of thie same routine failed to give either'further decklons in the remainlne- minutes. The sldeliners cheered. { jeered, screeched and shrieked throughout the skirmish, apparently delighted. Probably few customers were lost. Tlie main event was not as long as the opener, but Jack Kline, of Joplln and Bull Henry made many more movements In the scrap. Bull won the decision by pounding out two falls after losing the first. Kline scored first in 12 minutes of play. Henrj' was grabbing a hold for an airplane spin for Kline but fell backwards and Klhie fell will i him and shoved,the.Henry shoulders 1 Into the hay. Bull flopped Kline j down in six mlnute.i after the return. His second and: deciding fall came after 8 mlnutea of the third, an airplane spin cooling Kline. The going was fast and slam bang all the way. , A hole was torn In the canvas toward the end and straw from underneath flew thick and fast with both S 'niallowing a few blades of the roughage^ The banking layoff failed to hit the attendance at all.; There may even have been three or! four more cash customers or pass hounds in the hail. MARCH 10. 1933. ibLA. KANSAS Q nswers T HE bird Is a HERON. Tba CASPIAN SEA is the world's largest inland sea. Om UILUQN is the Romas anmeral shown. PRESIDENT SET to COT COSTS (Continued From Pace One) KANSAS BEIEFS (By the Associated Press) Topeka—D. E. Reber of Morrill, state representative ;from Brown county, sustained a fractured left leg when he was struck by an automobile here last nlghti Representative Eeber was on his way to attend a night session of the legislature at the time of the accident. The car was driven by J. R. Johnson. mlts the executive to draw the lines of differentiation necessary to Justice. Salaries Mnst Come DOWTL In accord with the same purpose of substantial justice 1 rt>quest also the enactment of legislation relating to the salaries of civil and military employees of the government. This would repeal the existing furlough plan, substituting therefor a general principle and authorizing the executive to make application of this principle. The proper legislative fimctlon is to fix the amount of expendltiu*, the means by which it is to be raised and the general principles under which the expenditures are to be made. : The details of expenditure particularly ih view of the great present emergency can' be more wisely and equitably administered through the executive. The flexibility of the measures which I am proposing Is not only practical but proceeds along the road of constitutional government. Such economies which can be made will, it is true, affect some of our citizens: but the failure to make them will affect all of our citizens. The very i stablUty of our government Itself is concerned and when that Is concerned the benefits of some must be subordinated to the needs of all. Fair to Ail. When a great danger threatens our basic security it is my duty to advise the congress of the way to preserve It. In so dothg I must be fair not only to the few but to the many. It is in this spirit that I appeal to you. • . I If the congress chooses to vest me with this'responsibUlty It will be exercised In a sph-lt Of justice to all, of sympathy to those who are In need and of maintaining Inviolate the basic welfare df the United States. I ask that this legislation go hito effect at once without even waltlnr? for the beginning of the next fiscal year. I give you assurance that If this is! done there lis reasonable prospect that within ja year the income of the government will be sufficient to cover the expenditures of the government. HENRYS MEET IN NEXT CAME Wichita Stars Face High Hurdle in Road to A. A. U. Crown Katz Plot Frustrated. Kansas City, Mar. 10. (AP)—Postal inspectors said today a plot to extort; at least $5,000 from Michael Katz, Kansas City druggist, had been thwarted ih the arrest of a man giving his name as John C. Schmidt. Garden City—Local bills and salaries of city employes will be paid with municipal utilities certificates ordered issued yesterday by the city commissioners. The certificates, amounting to $4000, are redeemable in the payment of water, light, and electric power bills. Bankers. • merchants and professional men of the city, have agreed to accept the certificates at par value. Gamett—A district court jury yesterday acquitted Everett Pendleton, Independence, Mo„ of a charge of robbing the People's state bank at Harris last January 16. The verdict wab returned after ten and one-half hours of deliberation. Three men participated In the robbery, escaping, with $800 after ibrclng a teller to open the voult, WAVERLY Mor, 6. —Those from a distance . who attended the funeral of Mrs, J. L. Myers were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Myers, Mlnnespta, Mr, and Mrs. Earl Myers. Pawnee, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Myers. • Burell, Neb,, Mr, and Mrs. Pry, Pawnee, Neb.. , Mrs. Barnett and two daughters. Independence, Mo., Rev. Cook, Mapleton. Kas. W. J. Ross and family spent Sat; iirday evening at the C. L. Qerdsen home. A Mr. Smith moved on the Will Dougherty place. Mrs. I. N. Dlcken spent Thursday afternoon at the home of her mother. Mrs. J. L. Skinner. " Mrs. J. L. Skinner thanks the farm bureau for the lovely flowers they sent her. Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Ross called at the Earl Camp home near Bronson Sunday. Miss Daisy Dlcken spent the week-end with her parents. Charley Oerdsen moved on the place vacated by Pred Springston. Mr. Springston moved on the place vacated by Mr. Yoho. > * [ ' ' Scott Jury Disafirrees. Wewoka, Okla.. Mar; 10. (AP)— Palling to agree on a verdict for Lester Scott, accused of slaying his wife and attempting to-conceal the crime by leaving the body in a motor car on a ralhroad ti^Ck,- a Jury jraz dismissed berc toda{v Boston—An English tea merchant, descendant of one whose cargo was dumped into Boston harbor in revolutionary times, has donated more than half a ton to be distributed to the poor of the city. The merchant, who requested his name be withheld, said he wished the poor to use the tea to celebrate that historic occasion. Kansas City, Mar. 10 (AP) — The Wichita Heiirys—that superb collection of baslcetball stars of brilliance and long totunament experience^ will strive to pass the semi-final hurdle in their bid for a fourtli consecutive national title against a team which has twice defeated them this season. Tulsa's Diamond Oilers—strongest team ever to represent the Oklahoma oil center—are opponents of the Kansans tonight as the National A. A. U. tournament draws near an end with three of the four seeded teams still in the running. Leading the Tulsans is Charles (Chuck) Hyatt, one of the best forwards in the east while with Pittsburgh university and> in the opinion of veteran tournament observers, more; dazzlhig and proficient this year than ever before. No less vital to the Oklahomans' success is the play of Carl Larson, elongated center formerly with Bethany college. Berry Dunham, Henry's guard and veteran of basketball ; tournament play since his first high school days, captains the defending chai^pions who have announced plans for an Hawaiian tour after the tournament whether they win another title or not. The champions' lineup also includes Tom Pickell, formerly of the University of Arkansas, a center. In winning all Its 19 games th' winter, 12 of them for the Missouri Valley A. A. U. championship, Tulsa defeated the national champions by 12 points on their home court and by one point at Wichita. This feature game, scheduled for 9:30 p. m., overshadows the other semi-finals contest that might well hold the spot position.! "JTie Southern Kansas Stage Lines team, representing Kansas City, meetis Rosen^ berg-Arvey of Chicago, a team featuring the former Northwestern star Joe Reiff. This game is scheduled for 8:30 p. m. Rosenberg-Arvey Is the only unseeded team among the,four survivors. It first surprised by defeattag the favored Denver Piggly-Wigglie- by three points in a third round encounter and last night ousted the last CaUfomia entrant—Pasadena Majors—34-28. The Stage Liners, who won fourth place last season when registered from Wichita, had a battle to take their quarter-final game from Hutchinson. Kansas, Renos 23-18. They were held to one field goal in the fh^ half but after the intermission the Reno offensive, lead by Ernie Sdunidt,'who scored 1,000 points in four years play with Pittsbur*;, Kas.. Teachers college, wilted before the Liners' impregnable defense. ON THE ALLEYS League Standings. W. L. Pet. Pla Mors 46 35 .5(58 Colts 40 ,41 .494 Recreations 34 44 .436 na IVIofs. Reuther ..i99 180 231 610 Doollttle 196 164 184 544 Pritchle 166 166 166 498 Corr ............167 198 148 513 BlUbe :....159 158 214 531 Totals ...Y....887 866 943 2698 Colts. Humes 161 167 181 509 Northrup 130 129 190 449 Matney 192 173 214 579 Willis 160 194 158 512 Denning 172 184 215 571 Totals 825 857 968 2650 IHOOKS " and SLIDES BY BILL BRRUCHER But Do They Read? I npHOSE ball players who , can; read usually confine their; literary pursjiils to box scores | . . ; it mlBlit be a creat help if j thoy -would look at the other) pagps of the newspaper once In a while • • . thu8 a dispatch appearing the other day on the mar; ket paucH of some newspapers an- "lounred that Philip K. Wriglnj'. owner of the Chicago CubH, planned In InrrcnHc tho wages o( hlx nniployoH in cerUln units of the thcwttiK KiUM factory . . . be-( lli ^vluK thill lurKfr, Hnlarles to; ttorkiTH would Hpur around that c.ornor . , of th« C'utjK read that' proHpdrlly i . did any \ Lazy Dazzy 'T'llE^ Brookb" manngement, re plylnsj to furious fans, de-! flares lJuzzy Vance Is laiy and' that's the reacon ho was paddled to St. Loul.s. lu three years. It Is poliited out, Vance won 40 games In return, tor salaries totaling $63,000. Last year after the first of August he did not pitch a game, complaining of a lame arm. * • • All Can't Run rVP the lis horses and flUles ^ .nominated for the Kentucky Derby probably not more than 20 will go to the post. The' owners of approximately ,100 horses will withdraw before Derby Day. The horses either will not be ready Or will be found wanting. ' Owners pay *SS for each horse iioniinatril and 9300 for each starter. All nomliuttinff and start- Inp fees go to the winner, to which Churchill Downs adds $40,- OOO. The largmt stake was that of 1028 when 22 horii«s smarted fltifl ReiRh Count, by his vlclorj-, earned $53,.')75. DID YOU KNOW THAT— . /^^>'E of the .reasons why ^ Kew York racing has shown a steady flccreaHe in attendance during the last few years is the admission prices . . . ?,T.S5 for th"? grandstand . . . and $7.70 to $8.80 for the <'lubhous(' . . , It iR estimated that more money Is wagered on the five New York tracks than on the (onr big Maryland traokK . . , Maryland belting lust year passed $»5,000,000 ... of which the state look down $500,000 as tax . . . the payroll for New York racing last year totaled |T,282,:{i:; . . . 201 Jockeys earning $1,142,400 . . . the income was oft 4 8 per cent from that ot 1929 . . In 190C. gross receipts were around $4,000,000 . . . against $1,531,155.29 last year. He Has to Pitch •OAY STARR, acquired by the Glanta ht K ttmix with .fee ..Cftr4U>a>5, Is « geatlt- man -farmer from the neighborhood of Centralia, III. This Is a dajr when gentle- meA -farmers have ' to find 8om^ kind of a job to keep wolves and .sheriffs away from the door. • • • Farmer-Wrestler rpHE vogue in wrestling champions now happens to bo Big Jim Browning, who happens to be a farmer, too. Jim's farm Is near Verona, Mo. He weighs 2:<0, is six feet tall and sometimes during a match his phoney chewers roUj out and get tangled up in. the'' ! typewriter Iteys Iri the press row. ' Our card 1 index on wrestling champions has been misplaced, but from memory we hazard a guess that Browning is the 18 .764th champion wrestMBj ha* had since 1930. Brushing Up Sports — By Laufer I Training Camp Notes | « <. Miami, Fla., Mar. 10. (AP)— Lewis Robert (Hack) .Wilson was in the market today for a new owner willing to pay him $15,000 for the 1933 season. TiuTilng down a $10,000 offer from the Brooklyn Dodgers yesterday. Hack was given formal permission to dicker with other National league clubs in an effort to bring about his own trade. Joseph GlUeaudeau, vice-president of the £>odgers. stipulated however that the terms of the trade must be satisfactory to Brooklyn. There were Indications that Wil-r son would seek to land either with the New Yoxlc Giants or the Boston Braves, both of whom could use additional hitting strength in the outfield. St. Petersburg. Pla.—One of Lou Gehrig's endurance records seems about to end. The big fhrst baseman of the New York Yankees hasnt missed an exhibition, championship or world series game since 1925 but there is more than a Uttle doubt whether he will play in the Yankees' open^ Ing exhibition with the Boston Braves next "Tuesday. Fighting against a salary cut, Gehrig isnt even in camp and probably wont appear imtll he adjusts matters with owner Col. Jacob Ruppert. San Antonio, Texas—All of the Detroit "ngers but Earl Webb were in camp today and Manager Bucky Harris said he was unable to account for the absence of the outfielder who came to the Bengals last season from the Boston Red Sox. Wesfc,Pftlm Beach, Pla.—Holdouts are dwindling as the St. Louis Browns get theh: training camp stride. Only a day or two before the squad was to start for camp. Just six members had signed for 1933. Now there are 19, with pitcher Irving Hadley the latest to enter the fold. All pitchers are now In camp except Blaeholder, and he Is on his way. Bradenton, Fla.—Joe Medwick. the New Jersey youth who starred as outfielder with the Houston, Texas, club before Joining the St. Louis Cardinals last fall, so far is the prima donna among the new recruits Ih the Red Bird training camp. ^ Mcdwlck's vhn and vigor in the workout sessions is attracting attention from observers, including Man- afwr Gabby Street. No news has been received from the holdouts, Frankie Frlsch, DazQ^ V^nce and Jim Lindsey. SarasotiB, Fla.—The Boston Red Sox have rounded into shape so fast that Manager Marty McManus was forced to cut today's practice program to a single afternoon session. McManus has every, player in camp except Infielder llarvln Olson, who 'was a trifle dissatisfied wbeii he read, the contract mailed him at OayvlUe, S. D. Nothing has been heard from him lately. winter Haven, Pla.—The prospect that Hal Lee might Join Don Huist in the Phillies holdout fold has been voiced by Ii&iiager Burt Shotton and pick Bartell, shortstop.. Shotton said Lee, who is coaching at Mississippi college, is not due to camp until March 16, but that ..he understood the outfielder had "not yet agreed to terms. his chances Tampa, Fla.—^A hasp more demoralizing to field than a base hit, of iX)nie Bush, pilot nati Reds. So he Is drilling control on the theory hit the ball, the than two to one somp get in front of It. B' balls puts a nuuier on making him nm the Ing ia tendon." Fotw more players grounds today: Jim Cicero, George Johnny Moore. on baBs Is team on the [ the opinion the Chichi- hurlers in that "If: they are better e fielder will [it a base oh base without risk of strain! Lere 'on the Bpttomleyj Joe Grantham, i and PRAIRIE UNION March 9.—P. A. Heprlck was in Ottawa on business FWday. C. Helnleln. Mary ahd Mrs. Pred Helhlein were shopping in lola Sat- >iu^ay- Miss Madge Hesteij spent the week-end with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Strickler and family. Mrs. Harry Dunlap was shopping in lola Satiu-day afternoon. Marlon Spangler of Lon^ Elnl, 0«i Smith, Sol Roberts and A. W. Paine were business callers at N. T. Strtckler's Wednesday. Mrs. N. T. Strickler, Mrs. F. A. Herrlck and Dixie La June spent Thursday with Mrs. |v. J. Hester and family of Colony. | " Mr. and Mrs, Ross Hendrix nioved Tuesday to th^ Jim Davis fanh south of the jWise school house. C. Heinlein, Mary, Mr. and Mrs- Fred Helnleln spent | Wednesday evening at the N. T. Strickler home. Several from this neighborhood attended a siu'prise party at the M. Lantz home Monday night. Miss Esther Kelley, Mr. and Mrs. Chfton Lasater and Femella spent Wednesday evening at the N. T. Strickler home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hetalein spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. Albert Hockett and Mr. Hockett. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Herrlck, Dixie La Jime, Mrs. V. J. Hester and Miss Nola Strickler were in Kansas City on business Tuesday. While there they visited the W. H; B. .studio at tlie Jones store. NEWSOF HORAN News of C^dwell Death Comes as Shock to Moran Citiscns, Neigb- bont for Years. (Mis. O. H, Ford.) MORAN, ICas., Mar. 8.—News of the very unexpected death of L. C. Caldwell, Bayard, at 5:30 Monday afternoon of heart disease came as a distinct shock to many old friends here. The Caldwell farm, adjoining Moran on the south, was the family home for more than thirty j-ears. About five years a^ Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell leased their farm and went to Bajrard to be near the home of their daughter, Mrs. Floyd McCormack. Although "HSx. Caldwell had nut been in the best of health for some time be had never been compelled to give up his dolly occupation and the day of his death had been as usual. He was returning home from an errand and when but a few steps from his door he fell lifeless. Neighbors seeing him fall ran to give assistance but death was Instantaneous. While Mr. Caldwell engaged In fanning and stock raising many years, he was by trade a carpenter and contractor and many of the best homes and public buildings of the community are as memorials to his splendid workmanship. The past five years Mr. Caldwell has devoted his time to gardening and the culture of flowers, not for profit but for pleasiu^ and his generosity in sharing his beautiful flowers, especially with the sick and shut-ins, Is being pleasantly remembered by many today. Beside his ^life he leaves to mourn his passing three sons, Glen, of Oakland, Calif.. Harold. Wichita, Earl, of Austin; Tex. Three daughters. Miss Merle CaldweU, Pratt. Mrs. Nelson LeSeiu*, Lawrence, and Mrs. Floyd McCormack, Bayard, other relatives and many friends to moiUTi his sudden death. Ffuneral services will be held Thiu-sday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the Methodist Episcopal chiutsh Mildred, and conducted ^ Rev. Lane. Interment to the Kincaid cemetery. The music elimination contest held Tuesday evening for the Moran high school group resulted in the choice ol the following young people who will represent the school In the Marmaton Valley league contest to be held here in April. Piano. Delbert Pranklhi; clarinet, Kathrj -n Mendell; boys low voice. Johnny Paul; girls hl^ voice, Virginia Taylor; girls low voice, Maxine La ugh- lin; violin, Mildred Brooks. Earl McBay supervisor of the Ft. Scott high school and Jimlor college acted as Judge of the contest. Mrs. J. C. Norton had the serious misfortime to step on a nail driven through a board that almoit penetrated her foot on the side of the big toe and an ugly wound was inflicted. Tetanus serum was givein and It Is hoped Infection will be pi-evented and a rapid recovery made. Mr. and Mrs. Lloj-d Brown of lola attended the music elhnlnation contest here Tuesday evening at the Presbyterian chim:h. Miss Merle Caldwell who has been a teacher in the Pratt city schools for:Fc\'eral years arrived here I'ues- day afternoon, called by the death of her-father. L. C. Caldwell. C^harles Bryan, Moran taxi driver. Is spending a few weeks at Eldorado Springs, for the benefit of his health. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Fisher, Wa- tliena, spent the week-end here with Mrs. Fisher's pvarents, Mr. and ^Irs. D. O. Gifford and her brother WlUard. R. B. George, Payette, Mo., has been sent here to take the place of George French at the tower. Mr. and Mrs. French have been transferred to Muskogee. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Recob and children, Buffalo, Kas., \^ere here Friday, guests of Mr. Recobs mother. Mrs. W. N. Roblrison and Mr. Robinson. The Boy Scouts benefit meeting and program announced for Wednesday evening at the Methodist Episcopal church has been changed to the Pres^vterian church. The musical program to be given by the lola Four, accompanied by George Danforth, LaHarpe, Is one of the Jjrinclpal features, i Friends are glad to know that Mrs. Gertrude Barton who has been In poor health for several months is able to^je out again. Rev. J. R. WilUams pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, who is renuiining in town because of the CHVBCH LEAGUE PLAY I .. NEW CHEVROLET TOMORROW. Standings. W. L. Pet. CathoUc 3 0 i.boo United Brethren .3 1 ; :750 Presbyterian 2 1 ^7 Christian Sr. ... .2 1 ' .BG7 . Methodist 1 1 .bOO Trinity ..." 0 2 ; J)00 Christian Jr 0 3 .000 Baptist 0 3 .000 Results Last Night. Catholic*—23 PG FT F A. Zyskowskl, f. .1 0 0 S. Zyekovi'skl, f 1 0 2 Btxby, c 5 2- 3 CFlaherty, g. ..3 0 1 Omnt, Z; 0 1 0 Metzinger, g 0 0 1 Totals 10 '3 7 Baptist—17 FG FT P Miller, f 1 i 0 1 Thompson, f 0 0- 2 Dice, c .....2 2 2 Tweedy, g 2 1 0 Krause, g 2 < 0 1 12. Totals ...7 Score at half-^^tholic 13, 3 6 BaptUt Referee—Henrichs. United Bretliren—32 PG FT F Roberts, f 2 0 Mastcrson, f. 2 0 R. Baker, f 4 0 H. Baker, c 0 C McClay, g ...5 0 L. Dale, g. 3 0 Totals 16 0 3 Christian Jr.—18 PG FT P Childress, f .......\ 1 Taylor, f 1 0 Prantz, f. .3 0 Brown, c 0 0 Lane, g 2 1 Dunham, g. - .0 2 5. Totals 7 4 4 Scoi^ at half—U. B. 22. Christian Referee—Henrichs. Presbyterian-^27 FG FT F Troutwine, f ...3 0 Q Mclntyre, f ...1 0 3 bUbert, f ....1 1 3 Bowlus, c ...1 0 0 Sutherland, g. ....I 2 Mc<Jlay, g • \- 2 Totals . .11 •5 10 Christian Sr.—11 FG FT F Hubbard, f .. .0 0 2 Swinford, f. ...1 0 1 Lewman, f ...0 1 2 Childress, c. .. .1 1 0 Hamil. c. '. .. .0 0 (] Hurlock, g. ...0 1 2 Donaldson, g. ....... . . .1 2 2 Williams, g. ....... ...0 0 1 Totals ...3 5 10 Standard She to be Priced Much Lower Than Master Series. Chevrolet's new entry in the auto- mobllo market—"The Standard" six—goes on public display tomorrow at the Bud White Motor Co. Although certain models are priced as much as $60 below the present series, now known as the Master six to distinguish It from the Standard, the new car has a wheel base of 107 Inches. Featiu-lng aer-stream styling, the new car resembles In external appearance Its companion series. Three body types are offered— coachf coupe and coupe with rumble seat, all with bodies by Fisher and all leatm-lng the new Fisher no- draft ventilating system. Prices are, coach, $455; coupe, $446, and sport coupe $475, all f. o. b. Flint, Michigan. These are said to be the lowest prices at which full-sized, six cylinder enclosed cars have ever been offered. Philadelphia — Gustav A. August holds no* quarrel with the old law allowing every dog one bite—that's why he did nothing the time Tessle, police dog guardian of a second hand automobile shop, nipped him. But then he learned Tessle had also bitten Joseph Williams and immediately started suit for $200 against Tes- sle's owiTier. Have you a bouse for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything^ \ tTse the Classified eolumns' • "THEATER OF THE STABS" TH EAT -TODAY!- 'mm. mi&, EMPLOYEES ENTRANCE Henry Armetta—"Family Troubles" Novelty and M-G-M News Score at half—Presbyterians 8, Christian 9. Referee—Sanger and 'Henrichs. postponement of the annual conference was a dinner guest Monday of Mrs. M. C. Wheeler at the Victoria hotel. The rain and snow has greatly relieved the shortage of stock water and will provide the 'necessary- moisture for the planting of spring crops. Mr. and M!rs. Walter Strong end Miss Floy McGlashan called on Mrs. L. C. Caldwell and family, Baj-ard. Tuesday afternoon. Sedan Veteran Is Dead. Sedan, Kas.. March 10. (AP)—Dr. Thomas E. Adair, 88, retired physician. Union veteran of the. Civil war and a. resident' of Elk and Chautauqua counties for half a centimr. died late yesterday at his home northwest of here. His wife died February 25 at the age of 88. ; IS-PLATP BATTERT $3.9^ RECHARGING— 45c IDEAL GARAGE 210 N. WasbinftMV Fboa* m The Most Attractive AT LOWEST PRICES! SHADOWLEAF-J-FOT Bedrooms, per roll.... 2c SYlfiPHONY-For Kitchen and Bath, per roll 3c HARMONY^-^For Any Roem, per roll..... 5c And Nine Other Equally Delightful Patterns, up to only 12c per roll NEW 1933 STOCK AND PATTERNS CALL AND SEE THEM TODAY Don'l be fooled by 1932 or previous stock CLARK LUMBER GO. W. M. WELLS, Manager 301 W. ALU>iSON i PHONE 115 Sioux City, Iowa—To the doors of Momingside college drove a farmer who imloaded a 300-poimd hog apd 100 poiinds of honey and asted if the school authorities woiUd please accept ^he same as part payment of his daughter's tuition. The answer was "yes." SATURDAY! A Saga of Pony Express Days —Thrill follows Thrill with Li^htninx: Speed as Amy Scouts Tame Savage Indians . . . and string np the wires that civilized the fronUer! JOHN WAYNE and "Duke," the nilracle horse ''The Telegraph TraU with Frank McHngh, Marceline Day, Otis Harlan ADMISSION lOe TO ALL! CtANCy "Brother AgaUist BrothM" "STRANGE AS IT SEEMS" DISNEY Sn.LY SYMPFIONY liiiMifv THEGyMX^ OF IBUR YEARS'^ ONTIRING EFPORT! 1M9 the great Warner BrraTiwodacttoQ otzoA- jxatioa set to the. task of boildias the pmrltet muiIcd /Show—something totoUf new and jeiuaHonatly Ui/T 'emf from iofthing that h«t gone before! , Iftfatter creftnaea of suge and tereea were aoblRMd into a great producing unit. For three yetn they B (Oiled with tirelei* energy, plotting and plcnnlsg be* (ore a single Kcne was rehearsed or a tingle pUyer pother «oDd year was spent on prodnctioa with a jcatt fiojapoied of • \ 1<I Stara-SO Ftaturad P«rfomi«rft 2bo Dazzllns Chorus BMutl«» and huidreds of others working like nud to create the- most spectacular entertain, ment eve; presented on the screen! J Now at list yoB may tee their rcsptendent triofflplC crowoioK four years of.cestcleM endeavor— mm BROS.' SUHERINe £X- TRAVAGANaOF ORAMilJELODY AND MiRTR TREET OWL SJSdW i SATCTtPAY 3 Days Ststilnj; SUNDAY

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