Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 18, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 18, 1933
Page 4
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" PAGE FOUR THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURPAY EVENING, MARCH 18, 1933. lOUA, KANSAS FIVE CLUBS TO PLAY 90 GAMES AFTER AP^ 10 Final Plahs for; Twilight League Made at City Hall Meeting Final plans for what ts hoped to be the lola Twilight league's most successful season were settled in a meeting of managers and offtclals in city hall last night. The five clubs which will face the barrier on April 10—the starting dale—were all repreflcntcd. The cn- tninU, OS made tcnown last night, Will be the Union Oas corporation, Bcnrborough Brothers drug store, Tola theater, Olty Oil company, and tile Bncon Truck lines. The Bacon Truck lines, will go in Instead of the PalrmoBt^ creamery which had previously expected to enter a team. Meeting in the police office; with various officers of the law piasslng In and out of the room and poking their heads in the door, the skippers and heads of the league disposed of the final business quickly and smoothly although much of the usual banter was heard on all sides. Bit: Leaeues to Ipla.: Judging from the words iflowing from the 1 ps of the managers present the letgue-thls year will start off with five of the most powerful clubs In the country, and the fastest season, in history is a certainty. More than the usual interest appears to be shown by all concerned for the coming season. The^managers all say they have their stars lined up and have had them on the line for a long time but the formality of having to sigh them on the official dotted line of/ the league contracts must be gone through with the first of next we^. P ayer blanks will ije given out Monday noon. The Union Gas corpoiation, with Melvin Bums again at the valve, has decided to retain tte name of passers. Scarborough S others will go imder the name of tie "Drugs" and Paul Wright will nanage the club with Walter Maudli i as assistant. Walter M. Davis, a veteran of veterans in the league,^ will again lead tile City Oil company team. The Texacos have Junked) that name in favor of the Texaco "jPirestones." Stare for the PreiKnt. George Williams, strong armed catcher of the Vans of last year, will direct the forces of the colored team playing for the lola theater. Owner M. N. Hillycr said his team would play under the title of "Stars"—at least until he saw them play a few games, The Bacon lines, with Frank Bacon sponsor and Harry Pope manager, will perform under the name of "Truckers." The important business of last night's meeting was approval of a set of rules which had. previously been drawn up by Secretary A. L. (Slim) Neete. The playing code was approved with but minor amendments. The rules to govern play will be printed in Monday's Register and player contracts will be obtained by managere from The Register office at noon of the same day. A limit of 15 players may be. signed by each manager. Work on Diamond Now. The > smelter groun^is, field on which the 90 games are to be played, are now xmdergoing improvements and grooming for the coming season. The major project of improvement win be the erection of a small stand behind the plate which will seat approximately one hundred persons and for which an admission charge of 5 cents iwiil be made. League heads sponsoring • it Ijelieve the bleacher will pay for itself in a short time and also help a great deal in providing funds for nmning the league and for other improvements. F. H. (Fleet) Baker and Jake BlUlie, umpires who were calling them at the end of last season, will again handle all complaints—which are incidentally expected to be fewer in number due to a new ruling. The opening date has been set for Monday, April 10, three weeks from the coming Monday. Dotted Line on Monday. A number of the old vete have been seen roaming about town and a few haveTgone so far as to warm up their arms a bit. Those jvho hibernate through the winter always come out smiling with the first warm day and begin to talk about bigger and bettei*. teams. Several of the stars of last year appear to have been signed already by more than one manager, but no handwriting will be official until Monday noon, and then only on the league blahks! Sheriff Bud Hurley, who was the target of a volley of Jibes all last Moson. disregarded the request of no players at last night's meeting and hung his head through the doorway throughout. He was being sup- Txsrted by i, pair of crutches but intimated he! hoped to discard one of them by the time the first ball is tossed. Training Camp Notes Biloxi, Miss., Mar; 18. (AP)—Although the Washington Senators trounced the New Orleans Pelicans 11 to 2 esterday after the Louisir anans had beaten Cleveland, Manager Joe Cronin hau]ed*out the heavy artillery for today's set-to with, the Indians. Al Crowder was picked for the first three innings, and Monte Weaver for the last three. Earl "Whttehill. Washington's new left-hander, drew the middle trio. HUMBOLDT NEWS Sflss Mae Schleicher Entertains Members of Bethany Class of PresbyteHan Sunday School. In Wake of iTornado That Swept iSouth BEATTIE BACK FROM MEETING No Results on Racing Circuit Reported, However. No final decision as to the lineup of the Kanls&s and Oklahoma racing circuit for the 1933 season was reported by Dr. P. S. Beattie who returned thi^ morning from- Wichita where the annual spring meeting of the circuit was held yesterday. , Dr. Beattie, seqretary of the association, said a second meeting would be held within the jnext month. Several matters pertaining to the Kansas fair situation were discussed. Dr. Beattie said today, but nothing definite has been decided upon yet. He stated, however, that the K. and O. circuit expected to continue. Cities rejXFesentcd at the Wichita meeting we^e Hutchinson, Topeka, Anthony, Dpdge City, Wmfleld, Eureka, Parsons, Wichita, and lola. Peru, Indi—The horse may be coming baclk. some one has figured the average assessed value of a horse in !M3ami. coUnty this year ts $58 against $54, last year: And that automobiles average $67 for J933 Bgainqt a 1932 valuation of St. Petersburg, Flo,—The great tSOOO argument between Babe Ruth and Colonel Jacob Ruppert over tho Bbbo'a 1933 salary oppeared to be a little clos<!r to a sottlemnnt today with the signs pointlnir to Ruppert nn the probable winner. Ruth,, who recently admitted he would consider <6S,00(), Just fSOOO more than the Yanks were offering, telephoned Ruppert lost night asking for B conference at Miller Huggins field today. Sarasota. Fla.—Burt Shotton will lead his Phillip into town today to provide the Boston Red Sox with their second exhibition opponents. Manager Marty, McManus plans to send Lefty Bob Welland, Dusty Roades and Johnny Welch against the hardhitting National leaguers who upset the Braves yesterday at St. Petersburg. Doc A. A. Woods, of St. Louis, who, under Miller Huggins's regime trained the New York Yankees for 10 years, has been signed, on in that capacity by General Manager Eddie Collins. St. Petersburg, Fla.. Mkr. 1.8. (AP) Although Manager Bill McKechnie is. getting plenty of hitting from his Boston Braves, he is far from satisfied. The Braves out-hit the Phillies 9 to 8 yesterday while going down to a 5-1 defeat. McKechnie was more than a bit disgusted at the idea of nine hits scoring but one run and he pointed out that, at the rate they were going, it would have taken 54 hits to have edged the Phillies. 6-5. The Braves take on the St. Louis Cardinals today. New Orleans — Wesley Ferrell, Cleveland's ace pitcher and only remaining holdout, can earn the $15,000 he wants for this year's work if he wins 25 games. The temperamental twirler originally asked $18,000 but came down three notches when President Alva Bradley showed no sign of raising his $12,000 offer. Whereupon, General Manager Billy Evans countered with this proposition: "He must sign a $12,000 contract, but If he wins 20 games he will receive an additional $2000, For 25 games, the.nuniber he says he can and win win, he will be paid an-' other $1000 or $15,000." Willis Hudlln, the other pitcher who didn't like the first contract offered, yesterday met terms Evans said were identical with the original. Tampa, Fla.—Donie Bush's Red- legs were without the services of two regulars for today's gaoie witb Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics. George Grantham, second baseman, suffering from a badly spiked foot, win be out of action at least a week. Joe Morrissey. slated for third, is out with a broken finger on his left hand. Beloit—Accidents in this vicinity since last Wednesday have caused one death and injuries to four persons. Prances Matheis. 23. was killed by a falling tree. Lester Reeves of Asherville. suffered several broken ribs when kicked by a mule; Mrs. T. C. Wrench slipped on a porch and broke her hip; Orville Treasters received a broken leg when a hook slipped on a stump, puller, and Ralph Spoleder suffer«l a broken shoulder while playing baseball at a rural school. Emporia — Emporia police said last night that Cari Anderson had been identified by three witnesses as one of the participants in the robbery of the Citizens National bank here March 1. Anderson was arrested at El Dorado Thursday night. HUMBOLDT, Marj 17.—Mre. Fred Burghart, 62. died at her home in Colorado Bprtngs, Colo., Thursday morning, from cancer of the stomach. .Until 15 years ago, she with her husband, was engaged in operating a general merchandise store in I.«anna, southeast of Humboldt(^| and is thus well-known in that com- muhlty. Surviving her besides her husband are three sons. Robert BurirhRrt, Kansas City; Roy Burghart and Walter Burghart of Colorado Sprlitgs: one daughter, Miss Clarn Bunrhart, Colorado Bprlngs; five slsUrH, M^s. Louise Eaton. Oxnard, Calif., Mrs, Bertho, Kohlcr, Lawrence, , Kos,; Miss Kathrina Stoclzing, Chanute; two. brothers John Stoelzing, east of Chanute, and Arthur Stoehilng, Washington, Kas.; iind one. grandchild. One daughter, Flla Burghart, died in 1916. Funeral services will be held in the Leanna Cliristian church, of which Mrs. BiUT?Iiart was a member, on Saturday afternoon, Rev. E. A. Ham of Chanute, officiating. Tom Twadell of Los Angeles. Cal., who has been visiting here for sev- \ ernl weeks with his friend, Edwin Payne, has returned home. Miss Hazel Krause, nurse at the Payne hospital, here, has returned to duty following a week's visit with relatives in Augusta, Kas.. Miss Lenore and Gerald Tallty. Humboldt, entertained as their week end guest, Ralph Vohs of Osawa- tomle, Kas. The members of the Odd Fellows lodge and their wives held an enjoyable meeting and program Thursday evening, in the I. O. O. P. hall. Refreshments werCi served following the program. Mrs. William A. Hess, her daughter, Aiuia, and son William, enjoyed a day's visit recently to Kansas City, where they witnessed the performance of "Hamlet" at the Shubert theater. Erton Miller and Elmer Price, stockmen of Savonburg, spent Tuesday in Humboldt, on business. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson, colored, of Humboldt; are the proud parents of a 7'i pound son, bom to them Monday morning. J. J. Thomason. manager of the Wilcox service station, motored to Kansas City, Thursday morning to spend a few days there with his sister, Mrs. Frank E. Correll and family. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Schaffner of Osage street, had as their weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs. McCIellan Dildine and Mrs. Ella Bragg, all of Kansas City. Mrs. R. B. Shook, Peoria, 111., has returned to her home after a several weeks' visit here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Amos. Miss Marjory Osborn, student at the state university, returned to her studies Monday, after a week-end visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Oslxjm of North Twelfth street. Mrs. Frank Geist arid her mother, Mrs. Jesse Savage, accomtuinled by Fred Collings, motored to Neodesha Tuesday for a visit with friends, and while en route home, visited relatives in Chanute. Mrs. Louisa Hartwig came Wednesday, evening for a visit with her son, H. Welchel and Mrs. Welchel. Superintendent Campbell gave a talk on the meeting of school superintendents recently held in Milwaukee. Wis., at a session of the teachers of the Humboldt schools, held Tuesday evening. Visitors at the chapel assembly program of the high school Tuesday morning were as follows: Mrs. W. W. Kelley, Mrs. Carl Cation, Mrs. J. B. Flint, Mrs. H. H, Stewart. Mrs. J. B. Harman, Mrs. L. T. Cannon, Mrs. G. W. Mccreary. Mrs. E. i A. Pauli, Mrs. Leslie Lehman; Misses Nellie Eirollinger, Bertha Beeman. Viola HoUoway, Pauline Watts, .^r- Une Wilson; and Messrs. E. A. Pauli, Leslie Helman, Harold Horn and Chas. Hume. Nila Gibson, freshman, has left the Huniboldt school, on account of the removal of her family to Bronson. ^ The Prairie Center players gave their play.:'•The Spooky Tavern," at the Oakland school house Friday HOOKS i and SLIDES BY BILL BRRUCHER Let Them Bop, Etc. J ^R. F. C. ALLEN, atliletlc director of the Unlveralty ot KanKas, in disturbed about boo- InK at bn.skctball games. Dr. Allen views with alarm the effect of- the revorbnrallnB boo upon the lic'liolarly Intolllgunce of youth. The doctor wants a law passed, piiipowcrinp the referee to call a ic'thnlcal foul on tho home team when the crowd bCRliis to boo. KiioHgh boos would lose the ball game in this way, and it would be a triumph for good, clean luu, or something. "Vl.siting players," ."says Dr. Allen, "and especially the oflicial.^?, are being intimidated, and soon the respectable citizen "will not care to attend garae.i." • • Philosophical Note WHEN the fans booed Jack Sharkey In his younger days, the Boston boxer used to get all heated up about it. He would snarl and scowl at bis audiences. But as time wore on, he got so used to It' that he very philo- .sophically reached the conclusion: "Let them boo—I've got their nione'y." \ One of the reasons why baseball has f .illen Into such low estate (I mean that it is not making money, which the magnates seem to think is a lo,w estate) is that the old customer wiio used to 1 )00 everything has been disappearing from the park. ;' The rabid partisan wKo used to boo no longer .finds much to become rabid about. Crowlds at ball games these days have become orderly—and small. Aald« from the ttaanclal agyecta DID YOU Kf90W THAT—: pLARA CALLENDAB^ the ^ 13-year-old Roinng star, has set the whole Pacine coast agog . . . but not her til.ster. . . . Clara's sister Faya the kid'.s golt gjime is two full years behirid her publicity. . . . Clara s dad, Kliot Callendar, pro at the Monterey Peninsula Club, says Clara is a 13-year- old girl w-ho has worked , very hard on golf .• . . and "she has been unusually fortunate in being able to deliver her best brand of golt in tournament play" . •. . : well. Jack Dempsey was lucky, too ... he delivered his best brand of fighting when he was in the ring. ot the boo, its value as a character builder hardly can be gainsaid. The young man who competes In the public eye must be prepared for public criticism, and 1£. be can't take it, there is a weak spot in his armor. • « • The Cold World iPDUCATORS assure youth that it Is a cold, cold world into which they step at graduation (even the assets are all frozen up this year). Your young nnder- grad who learns to take a boo or two with philosophical reflection has learned a lesson from the cold, cold world even before he Is told all about it at commence-^ ment. Booing, It seems to me, iea tine thing. Homfea became piles ot Jagged splinters when the deadly tornado; which swept 500 miles across the middle south twisted through Nashville, Tenn. Property damage rose to hundreds of thousands of dollars. The picture was made in Nashville's rtsidentlal district. NSWERS •yOSUKE MATSUOKA was 4 CHIEF OP THE JAPANESE DELEGATION at the LEAGUE OF NATIONS ASSEMBLY', The POLISH COK- RIDOK Is that strip ot land that separates East Prussia from the rest of Germany, nud which gives Poland Us only nc- ce .<H to the sf>a. DELHI is the capital, of India. night, will give it at the Oakland community meet Monday evening next, and have also arranged to give it at the St. Joseph church school. Humboldt. Tuesday evening. March 21. as a benefit play for church proceeds. Richard Huber, sophomore, has left school to help with the farm work ait his home. Miss' Mae Schleicher entertained the class meeting of the Bethany class of the Presbyterian Sunday school, at her home. Thursday evening. The class was well represented, a fine program was enjoyed, and plans were made for the promotion of the class work. SiUtable recognition was made of the Illness of Mrs. W. B. Glover, teacher of the class, also of the recent death of Mrs. CSias. McEwen, a membei* of the class. Joetta Adams was pleasantly .surprised at her home Thursday evening, when a group of young follcs gathered to help her celebrate her sixteenth birthday. Jig saw puzzles furnished entertainment for the evening, after which a midnight luncheon was served to the following guests: Misses Virginia Dice, Christina Dice, Mildred Orth, and Messrs. Janies Hay, Hary Hay. Ernest Orth and Joetta Adams. Mrs. F. L. Swearingen. north of Humboldt, was hostess to the Lucky- Circle club at her home Thursday evening, cards furnishing the entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Willhlte making the high score. Later, refreshments were served to the following present: Mr. and Mrs. Endicott. Mr. and Mrs. William Ronsick, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Crook, Mr. and Mrs. V. It. Palmer, Mi. A. P. Giles, and Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Swearingen. The next meeting will be held with Mr. and Mrs. J. Wl Endicott. The Rebekah Sewing Circle met Friday afternoon in the I. O. O. F. hall. A good meeting was had, and two quilts quilted. The next regular meeting will be held Friday, March 24. The Pollj-anna class of the Methodist Sunday school met Thursday evening at the home' of the teacher, Mrs. Bowlby. After the lesson, popcorn and candy were served to those present: Misses IJoris Kent, All(» Norrls, Helen Foster, Ruby Sheldon, Virginia Giles and Verdie Bale. Mrs. D. C. Cushman entertained the following ladies at her honu: Thursday afternoon to a bridge party: Mesdames Robert Redding, W. C. Adams. W. J. Caajjer, Frank Geist, Walter Burtiss, Robert Homm, W. C. Shaiffer and H. A. Harwood. The Humboldt Music club wUl meet Monday afternoon next, at the Presbyterian church, at 3:30 o'clock. This is an open meeting to which the public is invited. The Entre Nous club was entertained Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. "C. A. Rej-nolds of First street. ; The Five Hundred club held its regular meeting at the home of Mrs. WUard Eastham on Fourth street, Thiusday afternoon. John Willenburg. CoffeyvlUe, returned home Tuesday evening, following the transaction of business here. BILL CARR INJURED Olympic Athlete May Have Run His Last Race Philadelphia, Mar. 18. (AP)—Bill Carr, the University of Pennsylvania's modest track star, who flashed to fame in the Olympics last summer, may have run his last race. The black-thatched Arkansas filer, world record-holding 400-meters Olympic champion, was thrown from the running board of, an automo- jile in a collision last night. Hos- jltal officials announced he suffered a possible fracture pf the pelvis, an injury which Lawson Robertson, coach of the University of Pennsylvania and American Olympic track teams said "possljbly does" mean thi; end of Carr's career. Carr had been nding on the car, only about a block when it collided with onother and Carr was throyn to the pavement. Carr. whose home is in Pine Bluff, Ark., is a senior at Pennsylvania. Last Saturday he won a 300-yard special race at Buffalo in the clos-, Ing indoor appearance of his col-. have been on the cinder paths at the University of Pennsylvania relay carnival next month. Valuation Meeting in Chanute Chanute, Kas., Mar. 18. (AP).— County Clerks and oil producers from Neosho, Allen, Anderson. Miami. Lynn, Woodson. Wilson. Chautauqua Montgomery and Greenwood counties will meet here Wednesday to discuss a basis for tax valuation on stripper oil wells. . ^ Kimball Building Bums. Kimball. Kas., March 18. (AP)— The telephone exchange here and the building housing it, were destroyed by flre last night.; Coffeyville—James L. Skinner, 88, who operated a transfer line here until his retlrepienti 15 years ago, died yesterday. He had lived here 57 years. The Knights of Labor, the first labor organization of national scopP and influence, founded in the late 1860's by a Philadelphia garment with cutter was a secret society ^egiate career. His next race was to'ritual, grip and password. Spinach Loaf. \\'- cupe chopped, cooked spinach 1 cup flake soda crackers, crumbled fine 1 cup grated cheese 1 egg. well beaten 1 teaspoon salt \% teaspoon pepper I.tablespoon lemon Juice 1 cup hot white saiice Combine ingredients except white sauce', in the order given and place in a buttered loaf pan. Bake in a moderate oven (375d F.) about 20 minutes. Unmold and pour hot white touce around the loaf. 6 por- M«>* . i^UPTOWNio?^ TODAY ONLY 'XrRisa or HAHWIEt ^With LOIS WILSON, FRED KOHLER, FORRES'T STANLEY I PLUS- MICKEY McGUIRE in a two reel comedy "MICKEY'S CHARITY" n -K-O-PATIIE NEWS Mickey Mouse in "THE BAD DOCTOR" EXTRA ADDED—First Chapter of the New Serial The Whispering Shadow With BELA LUGOSI, ROBERT! WARWICK. ETHEL CLAYTON TWELVE EPISODES OF Mystery, Intrigiie and Romance! SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY Owl Show Tonight---11:30 MATINEES 10c-25c NIGHTS 10c-40c In order to meet the distributor'^ reqiiirements and obtain an early showing of this prodiwtion we must charge the above admissiona. Thesie same requirements /uild the nation over.^ We suggest patrons take advantage of matinee prices. Season's Greafesf Cast JANET GAYNOR WILL flOGERS LEW AYRES SALUrilLERS Noman Foster • Louise Dresser Frank Craven Victor lory STATE FAIR NRTj KING PRODOCTION ADDED—A Selected FOX ^n^.. HCTURi rogram of Featurettes, A PERSONAL GUARANTEE! Only a few times have \J persoiially guaranteed any attraction, and I feel no patron will acuse me of exaggeration and noir I am guaranteeing "State Fair" as one of the best you'll see in muny a long day. If you're not pleased with "State Fair" your admissiion will be cheerfully refunded. ' E. VAN] HYNING. Manager. NEWS OF MORAi All Former Residents of Moran ?foW in Los Anfcles Safe After Quak^, : Word Received by Mrs. Cox ' : (Mrs, G. H. Fordi -i -, MORAN. Mar. 15—Mrs. H. W. <:ox received the first word Monday fioni her daughter, Mrs. Charles Cboiier, Los Angeles, since the earthqujilce stating that their family and'aU other former Moran people In their vicinity are safe. The experience wa$ a terrible one for them and one they hope may not be repeated, Mr, jtnd Mrx, Charles. BrouiUard received word about the sftmo time fronft their daughter, Mrs, Jake Poritkcr and Mr. Forakcr, rerwrtlng theli" Hafety. A number of pcrsonH arc yet to be heard from and their frl(;mI2) here are very ohxlbus about them but feel the delay is due to cdngcstcll mail service and but a comparatively few direct messages can be iJan!- dled readily. Miss Doris Harris was a dinn^ guest Sunday of Miss Ruth Manning. 1 ; ; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lam and two children were Sunday guests of M^. Lam's daughter. Mrs. Russell Me- Henry and Mr. McHenry. near Ibla. Mr. and Mrs; Frank Martin ^njl two children, Martha Ann and VM- gil. werer here Sunday for a vlsiit with Mr. Martin's parents. Mr. &nd Mrs. A. L. Martin. Frank Mart^ and' family Just recently moved to a farm north of LaHarpe. ' Dickey Weast was a guest Sunday of his aunt, Mrs. Howard Barnes and family. Afternoon guests at tjie Barnes home included Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Smock. lola^ Mesdames Walter Wood and O. i,. Smith attended the program of tfje filoments Music club. lola, Tuesdfiy afternoon. Delbert Franklin, a sopK- pmore in the Mpran high school, a student member of the club; appeaj- ed on the program. •1 Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pennington and son, Ben. Jr.. were guests Sunday iif Mr. Pennington's parents. Mr. aiiid Mrs. C. E. Pennington, lola. Mr. and Mrs. Rees Burland entertained their bridge club Monday evening and had as their guesSs Messrs. and Mesdames R. J. Condei^man, W. A. Cline, Earl Green. Jolni Koppers. Roy Bartlett. Ralph Mf*Crary. Miss Lucilla HaiTis and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pennington. • The members of | the Philathea Sunday school class; of the Metho'- dlst Episcopal church enjoyed thefr regular monthly social and business meeting Tuesday afternoon in the social rooms of the church. Mi-s. Charles Agner and Miss Neta Manbeck were'the hostesses and served refreshments to the following group ^ at the close of the afternoon: Mes-/ dames John Day, Krilph Martin, Harry Abbott. Q. E. Lacey. Charles Hughes. W. J. Wells, Chartes Harrin, J. H. Burrell, George Welch, D. O. Gilford. Roy Cox. Mrs. P. B. Nisely. LaCyne, came Saturday for a visit of several dnys with her daughter, Mrs. Rees Buv- land and Mr. Burland. Postmaster and Mrs. Ralph Martin visited Sunday In Fort Scott iit tho home of Mr. Martin's sister, Mrs. Walter Oassell, nnd other rolutlvctt and friends. Mrs, Er H, Bartlett hiiN been (jUlic ill with influpnza, but 1 H improvliiK. A Sunday school und church orchestra was organized Inst Suiuluy at the Methodist Eplscopiil tluirch; under the direction of Mrs. Eriic'it C, Wilson. A group of eighteen were present for the first rohear.sal tliiit afternoon. Arthur Sanders. Monett. Mo., l.s here visiting his uncle, E. C. Wil.son and Mrs. Wilson, for a few day.s, , Mr. and Mrs. Glen Edwards and daughter, Carolyn, lola, were heiv Sunday guests of Mr. Edwards' parents, Mr. and Mre. Arthur Edwards. Rev. J. R. Williams was ii dinner guest Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs. H. • W. Cox. Mr. and J^rs. Dennis Dugan i>n- - tertained Mr. Dugan's parents, Mr. . and Mrs. Osa bu^an. at dinner Siiiir day. Max Green. Kincald. was a'guest Jk over the week-end of his brother, ( Earl Green and family. On Wednesday Mrs. Green's father. H. D. Hickman, also' of Kincald, was their guest. lUrs. Lloyd Winslow was hostes.s to the regular meeting of the WiUinf; Workere of the Presbyterian church at her hoine Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. W. A. Cline, president, had charge of the business meeting when plans for the year's work were completed. Mrs. N. L. Harris conducted the devotionals. The le.s.son .study being the fifteenth chapter of Romans. After the work of the day was completed Mrs. Winslow, a.ssist- ed by Mrs. Paul Seber, served refreshments to the following members present: Mesdames Fred Pratz, W. J. Rumbel. W. A. Cline. Lucy Jewell, Bertha Stlm.son, W. A. Peck, Arthur Mendell. J. J. Paul, W. E. North, Rees Burland, Charles Mendell, , Herbert Foi-d. Ml.-w Mabel Pratz. Mrs. P. B. Nisely, of La- Cygne. was pn Invited guest. TODAY! "THEATER OF THE STABS" TODAY! ADMISSION M jjg^^'^ ^ jiya ' ADMISSION lOc |9 ^B..;J^ lOe TO ALLf ^THEATRfE^a TQ ALL; BUCK JONES A NEW AND EXCITING STORY OF THE OUTDOOR.S -IN- ''FORBIDDEN TRAIL'' "CLANCY OF -THE MOUNTED" KRAZy KAT "Secins Stari"—"ORIENTAL COCKTAII," CHILDREN lOc Owl Sh^w -TONIGHT —_1J::30 . SUNDAY a«d MONi)AY LOVE AND WAR IN 1940! ADULTS NEWYOS&IITY 'there have been scenes sliown ©n^ none so amazing,! many startling the screen, but so tremendous, so overwhelininffl]|r real, as the Allt RAID OF NEW YORK! See What May Happen in the Worid of 1940— Metro-Ooldwyn-Msyer's Mighty Story of the Fnturo —-with—- I'HHJJPS HOLMES DIANA WYNARD LEWIS STONE RUTH SELWYN and a caist of thousands! What of lie woman's side of I war? Should mothers rise up in defiance ot hnman misery? Here's tlie picture every woman will vsfant every man to se«v! EXTRA!—PHIL BAKER IN A VITAPHONE MUSICAL ksVVE "POOR LITTL^ RICH BtfY" "SINGIN' SAM"—"SALLY"—LATEST NEWS •'- • - ' ii-rr"

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