Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 27, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 27, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MOK^AY EVENING. MARCH 27.1933. POOR START MAY MEAN WINNING IN END FOR BRAVES "Hitless Wonders" of St. Petersburg Hope for Best Soon By Alan Goold. (Associated Press Sports Writer.) There.was a time when,the Boston Braves could count upon burning up the "grapefruit league" and come north full of confidence and enthusiasm, only to crack up along about May or June and take a quick dive In the general direction of the National: league cellar. If there is anything in the theory of opposites oc the law of reverses, the Braves should follow up their ' mediocres exhibition so far in Florida by going on the warpath a.s soon as the pennant hunt begins. Up to date they have been the "IsltlesE wonders" of St. Petersburg. IJ'-fpn.sivoly, Manager Bill McKcch- nie cruld ask for no, more than his n.e.i havt- shown. It would not seem he- nrfd.<« to worry much about his pltchlnc i staff, if at all, judging from thei.sensational development pf ono or t\Vo-newcomers, including Ed FallcnsteJn, who wasn't considered important rnouKh to be put on the club roster at first. ktiU Want Batters. But "Wllklnsburg Will." now facing the last year under his four- yenr contract to rebuild the club, .still is looking for the batting punch the Braves must acquire to pull themselves out of the second division. If it doesn't materialize. McKechnie cannot blame the Braves' ixjpular president. Judge Emll E. FMchs, who engineered, a number of off-season deals at his manager's .suggestion and gambled to the tune of S60.000 on the ability of a pair of rookie infielders. Dick Gyselman and Albert Wright, from San Francisco. The judge, wth some misgivings, bought Burly Frank Hogan and has retained the temperamental Art Shires, largely on the belief that Art can step in with a timely wal- lap if Baxter Jordan doesn't fulfill expectations as a first base regular. To afford a wider assortment of outfield talent with a punch, Fuclis obtained two good hitters from the Pacific Coast league. Art Hunt, and Bob Holland, but neither has troubled Ihe.FSorida fences so far. Gyselman Pans Oiit. Gyselmari. a rangy youngster, seems a redl -find." He is a harder hitter than 'Wright, his 20-year-old ALL-STAB TEAMS SELECTED. A Fan Chooses Leaders in Chnrcb Leasne Case Play. A basketball fan sends his Church league aQ star team selections to The Register's sports #edltpr. The bholces follow, exclusive of a few high school players who took part in one or two games: First Team—McClay, U. B., Elliott, Ch. Sr., forwards; Blxby, Cath., center; ©'Flaherty, Cath., and Little, Trinity, guards. Second Team—Masterson, U. B., Donaldson, Ch. Sr., forwards; Middleton, Meth., center; Grant, Cath., Sutherland, Pres., guards. ! Honorable Mention—Lee, Tweedy, McClay, Dice, Bowlus, Roberts, R. Baker, D. Miller, E. Miller, Childress, E. Finley. Training Camp Notes Winter Haven, Fla., Mar. 27. (AP) Triumphant over the Cincinnati Reds, the Phillies meet the Boston Braves today determined to increase thcii of training camp victories to eight. In 11 games played this season, they have lost only four. Houston. Tex.—Tlie contest between Carl Fischer and Elon Hogsett, both southpaws, for first place on the Detroit Tiger pitching staff was considered a draw by their teammates today.' Manager Bucky Harris sent Fischer and Hogsett against the Houston NEWS OF COLONY 9lTs. J. B. Newlon Entertains Members of Forget-Me-Not Clab at Her Home Friday. in yesterday's exhibition game., wlilch the^ Tigers won 8 to 1 and i her parents, Mr. and Mi-s. R. W. COLONY. Kas., Mar. :{7.—Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Crawford and family were Gamett visitors Saturday nlghf. O. Murlin Welch spent Saturday In Moran with his parents, Mr., and Mrs. George Welch. Eddie Gregg returned Friday from Kansas City. He will visit his parents. Mi-, and Mrs. R. Gregg, for a week before returning to Wichita. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. 'Wilson and daughter. Edna pearl, spent Saturday in Tola visiting at the Prentice home. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hoel and sono were visitors In Tola, Saturday. Raymond O'Harra, Topeka, spenb the week-end with his parens, Mr and Mrs. R. M. O'Harra, and IJOIS. Mrs. Emma Knoepple was very ill Friday nights Walt Hull, south of Colony, was a Sunday dinner guest at the H. D. S\vlckard home. Mr. and Mi-s. Wilbur Boone and Miss Juanlta Hester shopped in lola Saturday. Hr. and Mrs. O. F. Hans and fnmi!y spent Saturday evening ii; Ida. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Newlon: an:i sons si)t'nt Sunday north of Lono Elm, visiting Mrs. Newlon's brother. Marlon Spanglcr, and Mrs. Spangler. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Smith. Moran, wore at the bargain store Sat- urdny, on business. Miss Beula Moore spent the weekend near Neodesha at the home of sges CAREY'S CHANCES iNjDi lOLA. KANSAS By Lauf er each pitcher emerged with three hits chalked up against him. San Francisco—1>'o young pitchers, Fabian Howalik and Carl Boone, will eat no .more meals at the expense of the Chicago .'White Sox this season, The first stroke of Manager Lew Ponseca's axe caught the pair. Ko- wallk goes back to the San Antonio club of the Texas league. Boone, who was picked up as a free agent, was given his unconditional release. . El Paso. Tex.—Take it from the Ne^v York Giants, baseball is booming in the Southwest. In two games at Phoenix and El Paso Saturday and Sunday, the Giants played before a total of 12,000 spectators, just about as many as came to see them in all their previous exhibitions on the West coast. New Orleans—Those three weeks Willis Hiidlin stayed away from the Indians' training cartip while he dickered 'for better contract terms apparently have done the Cleveland teammate with the^ Missions, and i pitcher no harm, looks to be the choice for third base |: He took the mound in inter-club over the veteran Fritz Knothe. Since competition for the first time yester- the club needs Maranvllle's pepper, the "Rabbit," twice Wright's age, probably will start the season again day and in five Innings gave New Orleans neither a hit nor a run. The ! Pelicans, however, poimded his suc- at second base, meanwhile teaching j ccssor. Lefty Bill Perrin. a rookie, his youthful understudy all the | for eight | hits and eight runs in the tricks of the trade. Barber Bill Ur- baiiskl will play shortstop. ^yaUy Berger. a ballhawk Ip cen- trr, and Bob Worthlngton In left, .should fumtsh most of the answers to the Braves' hitting problems. Both are good for JIO or better. Randy Moore, odd-job man, may get the third outfield post. J McKechnle, with the aid of Hank Gowdy. developed "Huck" Betts and Yoiing Bobby Brown as the club's most consist'ent ' pitching winners last year. Bright hopes are hel^ out for Brown, who won 14 and lost only 7 with a fifth-place team. Ed Brandy, one of the^best southpaws In the league, and Ben'Cant- well, experienced right hander, can be relied upon to handle starting assignments. Tom Zachary, veteran southpaw, will do for "spot" jobs. For mopping up. McKechnle will have Fred Frankhousc, Harry Sel- bold and probably Leo Mangum, up from the international league. Behind the bat the 250-pound Hogan will have the assistance of Al Spohrer and Bill Hargrave. Vryhcid. Natal—"Solomon." big chief of Zululand. is dead He was only 34 years old but he had 64 ' wives. '(• seventh and won the game 9 to 7. West Palm Beach, Fla.—Rick Perrell. who signed up with the St. Louis Browns only a few days ago, appears headed for another good batting record for 1933. The catcher, pace-setter among Brownie sluggers last year, connected for a two-bagger on his sole trip to the plate yesterday, to help give the Browns a 9 to 6 victory over the Buffalo Bisons. Bradenton, Fla.—The 1033 baseball season may find Gabby Street, manager bf the St. Louis Cardinals. In a position something llk^ that of the old woman who lived In a shoe — vrlth so many good pitchers on hand he won't know what to do. Dean Carleton, Derringer, Hallahan, Haincsi Walker, and Mooney all .sliowed big league style in exhibition games last week, and the list of Iiurlers^v.'ash't quite exhausted. Branch Rickey, vice-president of the club, still is casting about in the hope of bartering a pitcher or two for an infielderi A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a ble deal. HOOKS and SLIDES By BILL BRRUCHER beiightful Diversion .'^•"ii .'s of uiMUidn.ii pl^iypi-.s .nre PINI:.['GX(; n>.:st: l,e nuo .i .s a'""'X'"- ""^ links Pa,:J> yrar. X 'Tho v.AXwf. Iioraiise ot its cx<liisive IJiil what uill it i.ip,„.al. ciin iicvcmppioa-h liaseball bi; in i:nii;.' l!i -'i 'iilly V',\) piiigtv.s '(.r s(inie otlii-r foriiis (it .Tlhlelics in .oiiipr li'<i for 111" iiati<'ii;il lillp atlils app/al. hut it pronii<os to pro- (•|iiia;;o. (•aiiiiMiihall .liiiuiiy .Iaii >h- 'vi'Io a dfliKlitful diversion tor tlic ;,oii of .N'cw Yorl< slaslird his way j \»t;altliy class." Ic llio cliainpiousliip. The itiTii was I « » « no! piayp'l uj) in inci .-t sports pafir.s. j NoW Look at Itl I !ii4 p:<) hack to llic t-arly days of | TAI-H !.\(1 last few vcais the thp aittiny. X Nrw York rcporlor :i/ ,„„„^v „p^„t f^r wir has cx- in VM»\': •Coif in thi .<i rniiii- l,.^,.,,^,! „,.)^ „[ ;,„v „th.M- sport, iry has rcachcMl a high Pilfh, | ,,i„p.,,„„„ rrhuivply clicap. X n " . • , taldc ran he purchased «r made for very lit lie iiioiioy, Tlie liall costs ;Oiily a lew cents. (Uilf ecinipmcnt has come down .since Ifll';). A he-'; i^iiiiier's set lan h'j l >oiif .'lit for .?1U |(an(l less Iha^i that if the begin- jner is willing to start with used Iclulisl. 1 \\\\.\\ balls sellinfi at 2.i cents to ITS cents, it was expected that the (depression would cause a rush for jlhe two-bit pellets. But most of the |chil)s report thai the aO-cent and :75-tei)t balls are more popular. 1 ; * • • I Public Courses Hit j A DVICESldurint; the winter from j- the public courses of the south 'reveal that the 50-centcr is the best i seller. At private courses they still Scan cliff up jlhe six bK«. ! There was only a moderate drop iin the national sale of TS-centers jtfnrins 1D32. but the sales of the |.")0-center slumped almost a third. That indicates that public courses lost the most customers during the depression, i Most golfers do not go for cheap clubs. They lake pride in having uisktib^ tools.,. DID YOU KNOW THAT— ].\rK QLI.N.V is slarliiiK his :'.iith season in baseball . . . .unless he played a few years on llic sly nn»ler an alias. . . . X Rick named Trosky h.-is hcon .'^layins tliat old apple in the Indians' training camp. . , . TJiicky Harris says you're puin?; to see lots of pitchin;; fiom a youns man named hynwood Kowe tills year . . . lie's lots of man anyway ... six-four and a bait'. . . . Kloyd Vau.i;lian will be the best shortstop in the National Ltasue this year, according to Honus Wagner . ; . he'll have to hustle to Bar- tellof the PHils .... who is risht up there with Joe Cronin. . . . Joe ."iledwick, youthful Oirdinal outfielder, axlds a new note to'liaseball bargaining . . . ho retained a manager to present his case to the club. „ Moore. Mr. and Mrs. A. C Wallar spent Sunday in Eippona with their son. Richard. Miss Marj' Helnleln was an lola vKltor, Saturday. XTrs. J. R. Newlon entertained th.= Forget-Me-Not club at her home, Pridav afternoon. After the business meeting Mrs. E. N. Phillips re-, viewed the book, "Old Tybus.'' Ro'il call was quotations from English ai:thors. At the close of the meeting the hostess, assisted by Mrs. L. T. Bp.rron and Mrs. R. S. Brooks, sin-ed dainty refreshments. Mrs. L. T. Barron, Mrs. O. F. Ooodell, Mrs. Vern Clark, and Mrs. Charles Kesler wtre guests. The following members were present: Mrs. R. S. Brpoks, Miss Frahkle Dysart, Mirs. Rfiv Garrison, Mrs. C. W. Jackson. Mrs. C. W. Jones, Mrs. L. O. Nickels. Miss Maude Jones, Mrs. D. F. Porter, Mrs. E. N. PhUllps, Mrs.. H. R. Rhodes, Mrs. J. V. Schafges, Mrs. W. I. Thompson, Mrs. C. N. Ton- klJi, and Mrs. Annie Moleswonh. Tho next meeting will be with Mrs. C. W. Jones on April 7. Mrs. Jess Williams, Mildred, spent the week-end at her home here. W. G. Graf made a business trij) to Gamett, Saturday. The theater production, 'Washington Merry Go Round," attracted large crowds this week-end. Mrs. Jess Williams, . Glen Williams, and Burton Barron wera business visitors In lola Satiu-day. Mr. and Mrs. Osroe Minckley, Oswego, spent the week-end in Colony on business and visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Minckley. F. A. Keefover went to lola Thursday to obtain the art exhibit which was shown in Colony recent-; Iv, ::nd took It to Baker university, Friday. He went on to Orantvillc and spent tlie week-end with Mrs. Kfofovcr. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Minckley and Claude Shreck were business visitors In-lola, Saturday. ! Mrs. H. Devllblss, Kansas City, visited Mrs. H. D. 8wickard a short timt- Satm-day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mazxu* and W. H. Johns transacted business in Ida, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Claude WiUiford were business visitors in Chanute Friday. R. D. Molesworth returned Thursday night from Kansas City, where lie had been on business iind visiting relatives and friends for several days. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Schell were In lola Saturday, on business. Mrs. O. R. StUwell is m Hutchinson visiting her daughter, Mrs. John Borton, and family. Mr. Stilwell is "Ijatching" at present but expects to go to Hutchinson the last of this week. . V. J. Preston has 19 Pointer bird dog pups at his farm, south of Colony. Vcni Smith and Albert Jackson wer? lola visitors Thiu^day. Mrs. A. C. Wallar is recovering from a severe illness of last week. Mrs. D. H. Mason, Miss Etta Ma•son, and Mrs. Crescnz Owens were lola visitors Saturda, morning. DEER CREEK Mar. 22.—Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James visited Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lantz. Mr. Weldin injured one of his eyeballs several days ago. It is causing him quite a bit of pain. Several from this neighborhood were shopping in lola Saturday. We have one new pupil in Deer Creek school. Leon Turner. We welcome Mr. and Mrs. Tom Turner and family into our neighborhood. They moved in where Ray Bowen and family vacated; Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Brower and hoi's were calling at the John Wynn and George Kettle homes Simday morning; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Solander, Helen, Jack, and BtUy, of Yates Center, and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James visited at the Ed James home Sunday. Aftemtjon visitors were, Mr. and Mrs. Doc Murray and Beulah of Neosho Falls, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray and Opal. \ Mr. and Mrs. Harley Wynn and family visited the parental John VTyxax home. Mr. John Wynn fixed the flag pole at the schoolhouse Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James -visited Sunday evening at the Geo. Remsberg home. New •york—Adam Tore, as the police explain it, sallied into his home yesterday with a pretty blonde and said to Anna, his wife: "I want you to meet Soptaie Golden, my bride. Tm tired of jrou TO pack up." Tot* is (9r UfMSf. HIS 61& PUXXUE IS Mis prcHlN6 Give Max Carey a couple of good hurlers and he'll be right up there at the end of the season. That's the summary of the Brooklyn Dodgers' chances to win the National League flag this season. Clark, with his 20 ^'Ictories last season, was the standout hurler on the squad and the main reason why the team finished no lower than third. The others of the staff, Benge, Carroll, Mimgo, Beck, Thurston, Quinri, Sliaute, Helmach, Ryan and Phelps weren't so hot.: Carey's best bet for a pitching prospect this season is Walter Beck. The youth, who played with Memphis last year, won 27 while losing 6. Of course, he doesn't expect to win that many games In big time, but If he even comes close, he'll be a great help. ' ; . Lefty O'Doul, Hack Wilson, Joe Strlpp and a couple of others will take care of the hitting. ! TO PROBE A NORTON SLAYIN(; Fatal Stabbing of Joe Clarke to Be Investigated. Norton. Kas.. Mar. 27. (AP)—An Inquest has been ordered this afternoon Into the fatal sta,bblng early yesterday of Joe Clarke, 57. slain at Edroond, JoUowing an altercation at a dance hall. Frank McClaln, about 43, is held ill the Norton county Jail, accused of stabbing Clarke. Clarke was .slashed across the abdomen and an artery In one leg was severed. The men v;ere said to have been distantly related. FAIRVIEW (Mrs. Oscar Johnson.) Mar. 20.— Mrs, McKaughn and son Jay were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Templeman. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mc-Vey spent Thursday eveiiing at John Roedel's. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson were guests of Miss Effie Stevenson in LaHarpe Simday. Miss Winifred McKeever spent Friday evening with her friend, Mlfis Mable Joluison. Mrs. Ora Parker and -Verdena were guests of Mrs. Ed Mc'Vey Thtirsday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Larson spent GLENDALE Mar. 20.—Alma Walker has been helping Mrs. Heath break a colt and put In oats. Mrs. Walker spent Tuesday with Mrs. Heath. Perry Huffman who Is helping Lloyd Heath with his work, also took dinner there. \ Mrs. Lizzie Blxler, lola, is visiting her nephew Jess Ross and family. She returned to Mildred Monday. Mr. and Mrs. McBrlde and Velda called on the Jim Parcel family where Lloyd Heath lived. Sunday afternoon, Mrs. V. W. Heath called Thursday afternoon. Mrs.. Laiu-ai Walker purchased goose eggs of Bess Ross to set. •Vivian and i Vincent Heath are NEWS OF MILDRED Iligh School Filled at Meeting of P; T. A. Held in Auditoriam Thursday Evening. MILDRED, Mar. 25.—Elmer Bll>- ens, George Ruxton and Gill Ruxton attended the fimeral of Ike Powell at Colony, Simday. Mrs. Frankle Hueston returned Sunday evening from Paola, where she has been visiting at Pres Deihms. Miss Mildred Lambeth is.spending a few days in lola. The Jjarent teachers association mot in the high schtx)! auditorium Thursday evening, with a full house in attendance. The first number on tlie program was a solo by Paul Rich, after which the high school gave the following numbers: Song, ?irls glee club; reading, "A as in Father," Pauline Miller; song, boy's 'qu.-'.rtet; reading, Bemlce Isaac; sonc, boy's glee club; song, girl's qu-.irtet; reading, -Vera GlUham; Diaiio solo, Pauline Miller; song, mixed plee club. The numbers were nil well given and the pupils and their teachers deserve much credit. 'We wpi-e then entertained by Alva Hess, who teaches near Savonburg and is a brother of Raymond Jaynes of Mildred. Mr. Hess Is an accomplished musician and was "clapped back" until he refused to sing or play any longer. Miss Runyon, one of the Siivonburg high school teachers, 7ho is an excellent reader gave srvirnl readings that were much en- Joyed. Another Savonburg lady was nn accompanist to Mr. Hess but we did :iot learn her name. We appreciate these folks coming here to help with our prograni. The entire eve- nlnn; was a very enjoyable one to all present. Eugene Sinclair who was hurt when his automobile hit a cement bridge pfistv Is getting lietter and is able to be up and around. Miss Lola Pugh Is visiting relatives in lola this week and expects to spend next week with relatives in Chanute. The primary room has been using a Holland unit the past month and Friday afternoon they gave a Holland program and Mrs. Stout's pupils also gave some numbers. Quite a numl^r were in attendance and the school folks very much enjoyed their Interest. Those from .out of town who attended were Mrs. R. R. Nevltt and daughters Francis and Edith, of Moran, and Mrs. Russell Nevltt and son Kem, Kincaid. Mrs. Elmer Bibens spent Wednes- d.iy with Mrs. John Vickers. Herbert Dlsmangs spent Wednesday at Walter Rodrock's. Mrs. J. F. Hunt and daughters. Mrs. Emma Kimzey and Miss Helen Hunt spent Wednesday with Mrs O. E. Hutchens, in Lone Elm neighborhood. Mrs. Charley Merrifield Is spending the week-end on Grandma Merrifield's farm, caring for things v/hilp Mr. and Mrs. Bartles are aw.iy. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bynum. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Booth and son Russell Lee. spent Sunday with Mis. J. P. Hunt and daughters. Harrv Mynatt and son Dee of Elsmore, called at John Barley's arid John Haijerboschcs Wcdixcsaay. Ray Knight and Ij^dy friend of Yates Center, accompanied by Rev. WlUinms and Mrs. Campbell also cf Yates Center, spent one day lost wenk with Mr. and Mrs. Henry \S, MrsJ jHayse Runsaker and MrsJ Raymond Jaynes went to the hospital Tuesday to see Mrs. Earl Shefs fer, who is there recovering from a major operation. Mrs. Sheffer is. getting along niciely. ; . Wllma Brown who has been at Gas City,, teaching for Miss Veta Ilackett, returned home Tuesday. • Raymond Baine who has been working at LeRoy, came home Tuesday. Albert Irwiri went with the Kincaid town team to play basketball Wednesday night, and en route home was caught in a storm of ralii and hall and the roads became sa slick the car skidded and turned-, and the back of it hit a bridge de-; molishing the bumper and mashing the fender. Mrs. Sam McAdams is vlsltuig at Walter Lacey's. Mrs. Mable Merrifield visited Mrs, Ida Hosley Tuesday. Dorothy McAdams Is on the sick and has Iieen absent from school this week, i SUICIDE AFTER A MURDER. Death of Philadelphiaq Thrown Some Licht on Death. Philadelphia, March 27. (AP)—In the suicide of a man they had sought for questioning, police said today they found a'partial solution of the slaying of Mrs. Anna Little whose body WM found In the driveway of the Cedarbrook Country club. While authorities searched for him a few blocks away, Oaetano Denzlo. 47-year-old former waiter, was found dead last night In a gas- flUed apartment. . Mrs. Little, unidentified until a short time before Denzio's body was discovered, died late Friday night with a bullet wound Just' below the heart and another In her head. Her sister, Mrs. Howard Metzger, told police Mrs. Little had left the Metzger apartment Friday night with Denzlo, supposedly to go foi: a walk. This Information started the search that ended with word of Denzio's death. The motive for the slaying of Mrs. Little is a mystery. ; CHILDREN DIE IN MOTOR CAR. JOHN BRADY DIES Former Kansas TJewspaperman Siu;-i| combs In Pocatello, Idaho. ^ Pocatello, Idaho, Mar. 27 (AP)— PuneraL-^rrangements were being made today for John L. Brady, 64, editor and co-publisher bf the Blackfoot Daily Bulletin and former editor of the Salina, Kas., Dally Union and the Salem, Ore., Statesman, who died of heart disease here last night. He had made his home in Blackfoot since 1927. The body will be taken by his widow to Salina for burial. Brady was brought here last Thursday from Blackfoot, where he had been in a hospital for a week. He was associated with Byrd Trego in publication of the Bulletin. Bom in Johnson County, Kansas, August 18, 1868, Brady attended Baker university at Baldwin and later was co-foimder of the Lawrence, Kas., 'Dally World, which for 25 years was operated In conjunction with the Journal. He was prominent In politics, and was a representative from Douglas county for three terms In the Kansas legislature. Later he moved to Snllna, Kus., and was publisher and editor of the Salina Dolly Union. Ho became editor of the Salem Statesman in 1924, and a year later came to Pornr tello, where he edited the Idaho State Journal for two years. He went to Blackfoot In 1927. WICHITA YOUTH FOUND SLAIN Officers Call It Suicide over Love Despondency. Great Bend, Kas., Miir. 27. fAPi— Dave Barton, 20, son of A. D. Barton of Wichita. WHS found shot to death on a highway two miles .southwest of here today. Officers said he had committed suicide. He came here Saturday momincc for a visit at the horn.-? of George Bue.s.s. where officers declared, he attempted to win the affections of Mrs. Elsie Dawson, daughter of They attributed his suicide to despondency because of the failure of his suit.. Gas Takes Lives While Father Wbrks on Aiitomobile Kansas City, Mar. 27. (AP)—Burris R. Alley, whose wife is a patient One Killed in Indian Riot. Calcutta. India. Mar. 27. (AP)— One person was killed and several Injured today when police fired revolvers while repulsing an attack by a large crowd of Nationalist congress demonstrators in the village e ^^'^'J^l^&^T "o ^.i"S^; 01 Banskatl in the Jalpaiguri dls- cago, was repairing an automobile today with the motor running while his two children, 9-year-old Bunis Jr., and 7-year-old Marie Louise played alwut him. Later he noticed they had crawled into the motor car and apparently were asleep. Attempting to awaken them. Alley discovered thO children' were dead, probably from carbon monoxide'fumes. staying in towp this week. _ ^ Mr. and Mrs. .V. L. Morrow of j j^t";ht!"'Re7.'Williams" went on "to Independence, Mo., came down for, s ^sh city where he will conduct a a week-end visit at the parental revival meetinir V. W. Heath home. Saturday afternoon Mrs, Heath and Vivian accompanied them to Lloyd Heath's. They left for their home early Sunday morning, accompanied by Lloyd Heath who will go through the medical clinic. ; Mrs. Tucker iand Mary called on Mrs. E. M. Hosley Saturday afternoon. A Federal Pay Cu: Coming. Washington, March 27. (AP)—Indications that 15 per cent salary cut for federal employes would be Imposed by President Roasevelt, effective April 1, were given today following presentation of a survey by the labor department that the cost of living had fallen 23 per cent over the country since 1928. trict. "THEATER OF THE STARS" LAST TIMES TODAY! Amazing Sights Never Before on the Screen! CHERRY GROVE „ . ^ X , l ^If- and Mrs. George Hamilton Sunday at the parental McVey children. lola, spent the day home. Marguerite and June Mitchell of LaHarpe were dinner guests of Miss Fern Meliza Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peet called on Jim Davis Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. W. L. McKeever, Mrs. George Teague, and Mrs. Ada Stinnett attended the dinner given by their Sunday school class at the church Wednesday. Mrs. Oscar Johnson and L. D. called on Mrs. Russell Yarton in lola Wednesday. Miss Pern Meliza. spent Sunday afternoon in lola with her sister. Miss Dorothy Meliza. Miss Wuanita Stevenson. accompanied Mrs. Mae Love to Kansas City Sunday. ODENSE Mar. 23.—Vern Cuppet caUed on the Nelson brothers Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Johnson and family called on Mr. and Mrs. Chns. Holmes Sunday. Van Britt and Ellzaoeth ate Sunday dinner at ' the R. Howerton home. Charley HawUnson, Albert Hawkinson and Justus Johnson returned home Sunday from Mulliall, Olcla.. where they attended the fimeral of Mrs. Ben Johnson, a sister of the Hawkinsons. Mrs. Jotmson was one of the first children to be born in this community. She attended school at Odense, also. She died at the age of 62 years. Mr. and Mrs, Leon Mann of Osawatomie, spent Wednesday afternoon at Oscar Johnson's. Before her recent marriage. Mrs. Mann was Miss Daisy Wedhi^ Relatives of Mr. U. 8. Peck from this community spent the week-end with him in Kansas City. Callers at the Eskridge home Sunday afternoon were: Mr. and Mrs. Howard WSnergar, Grandma Eskridge. Willa Mae Phillips, and Harold Watts. L. C. club met with Mrs. C. H. Cation all day Thursday. The members finished a quUt lor Mrs. Woods. Nine members were present. Mrs. O. StruWiart was a visitor. Thursday at J. L. Blacks. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilson were visitors at Orin Adams last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Black called at Horace Lowers Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and' Mrs. Will Kelley and Ma\is spent Sunday with Mrs. David CJatlon and family. Dewey Smith has gone to Colorado Springs for an Indefinite stay. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bums were Smi- day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Adams. _ Mrs. Dividls of Omaha, Neb., and Mrs. J. Will Adams visited Mr. ana Mrs. prin Adams Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilson and Joe Stipp of Urbana, Kas., were afternoon callers. M:r. and Mrs. R. B. Wilson called at the J. W. Adams and Lewis Hartman homes Sunday evening. Mrs. Alva Cation visited Mrs. Will Kelley Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Black silent Wednesday with Mrs. Ed Ronslck and helped her cold pack beef. Francis and Edith Nevltt, for- msr students here, who now live in Moran, vislte'd school Friaay afternoon. We were very glad to have them with its. •Friends of Mrs. Dan Goad, better knowTi here as Miss Freda Mann, were .sorry to' hear she had to have a cancer removed at the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ra>'mond JUynes wient to Yates Outer Wednesday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shively. Prince Reported Wed. Madrid. March 27. (AP)—It was reported in Monarchist circles today that the Prince of the Asturias, eldest son of former King Alfonso, was married secretly in Prance on Saturday, to Senorita Edelmira Sam- pedro y Robato, the Culian girl to whom he was reported engaged some time ago. A tramp sign painter who jitneyed through Tonkawa. Okla., ,won the admiration of the editor of the News; by just one little idea he had painted on the side of his car. It read: "If it doesn't paiy to advertise your business, thenFadvertlse it for sale." A small ad in the Classified col- Mrs. Tom Lewis, Mrs. Riosco Lew- i timns often puts over a big deal. THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHiLL,. Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases anci Supplies start Yonr Chicks Bight USE PILI^BURY STARTING FOOD Old and Reliable—EstabUshed 1911 Comer Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Water Tower) Men must expect to work and sacrifice for their worJc if tJiey are to accumulate enough of this world's goods, to live with any degree of MOTOR OIL 1 GaUon 45c 5 GaUons $L75 Tractor Oil 1 GaUon 50c 5 GaUons $L89 Guaranteed 100% Pure Paraffin Base IDEAL GARAGE 210 N. Washington Phone 174 MATINEES lOc-150 UPTOWN NIGHTS 10C-25C- ENDS TONIGHT— m mA€UJ€ST CARY GRANT OWIN MOOKt NOAH BltPLT CILBIV HOIAND ADDED ATTRACTION— A delicious, tnnefnl girlie show with soft music and lond langlis! "SO THIS IS HARRIS" With Phil Harris of the Cocoanut Grove and Walter Catlett surrounded with pretty girls—a new'note in entertainment! TUESDAY ONLY- ADMISSION TO ALL 10 ^^^^ Delightful comedy-ibmance just right for Ae whole fiunily ^ jctniM B©o«» DUNN MALLORY EL BRENDB. In HANDLE WITH CARE ScrMn plciy by P»tmk Cravon and Sam Mint* POX PICTURl Dlfgfd bvPAVIP JUTllK PLUS—"Down on the VmBr-9Mit!t Ped«e "OreffOB GMMIK Hnnt" —Mafic Carpet^r'^test Nem Events" THI MyiTERX OF THE WAX MUSEUM All IN e e « e • o ir t TECHWICQLOR tnth" Glenda Farrell, Frank Mc- Hivh. Uonel Atwlll, Fay Wray TOMORROW! AND WED! Special Showmff! Admission lOc TO ALL! The Greatest Aviation Spectacle Ever Made Back to Thrill Yon Once More! DONT MISS IT THIS TIME! €ibk with CONRAD NAGEL MABJOSIE RAMBEAU DOROTHY JORDAN CUFF EDWARDS MAI^ PEEVOST THE lOLA'S April Shower of Hits! IS dV THE WAY! Wiiieb far tmm. 6) tite Hanoi 9boin mstoiy: Coming Soon!

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