The Neosho Daily News from Neosho, Missouri · Page 3 Click to view larger version
August 21, 1929

The Neosho Daily News from Neosho, Missouri · Page 3

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The Neosho Daily News i
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Neosho, Missouri
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Wednesday, August 21, 1929
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Page 3
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NEOSHO DAILY DEMOCRAT, N EOS HO. MO., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, It2». HUMOR OF YE OLDEN DAYS Two knaves walked jmst a callows: said the one—Now, Pedro, where would ye be if yon gallows had its due? Second knave—Walking alone, Adolphus, walking alone, Want Ads FOR SALE JOE ROARK For Sale For rent 6-room modern, on pavement, $18.00. Also 8-room modern, on pavement, $20.00. For sale, 5-room modern, good basement, garage, large lot, splendid location. P.rice $2,200.00. Also 6- toorn modern, including furnace, nice built in's, 2-car garage, on lot worth $2,500.00. Paid out paving. Price $5,000.00. Our real estate listings include properties located in 38 states. Farm and City loans, Fire and Tornado Insurance. JOE ROARK FOB SALE or RENT—10 acres, 1% miles east on Highway 16. Geo. Dodd, Neosho route 5. 179-3t* NEW YORK TODAY (By Wm. M. Myers.) FOR SALE—6 yards leatherette. Cheap. Phone 445J. 179-3t FOR SALE—Nice suburban home, 20 acres, on concrete, 2 miles drive from square. Lays well. New 6- rqom bungalow, all buildings new. Fine water, 'beautiful oak grove, 3 acres nice timber, balance in pasture and cultivation. All fenced and cross-fenced. Mast be seen to be appreciated. Bert Leach, route 1, Neosho, Mo. Phone 18F21. 166-tf FOR SALE—Two lots on South Washington street, east front. Phone 453W. 160-tf FOR SALE—Household goods, carpenter tools, restaurant fixtures. See George W. Stout at 526 South • High street by Monday night. 153-tf. FOR SALE—Ice box. Phone 580. 152-tf FOR SALE—My home place, 209 Lafayette, or will trade and take in smaller property. J. H. Centers. 143-tf. FOR SALE—6-room house, lights and water, 3 lots. Sewer tax paid, no paving tax. Desirable location, on corner. Small payment down, balance like rent. Phone 717W. 66-tf. FOR RENT FOR RENT — Furnished, 4-room apartment, 218 W. Hill St. Phone 32. 178-6t. FOR RENT—4-room modern furnished house with garage. Phone 259. 178-tf. Komfortable, Jfconvenifenft, Kityrhen- ette Apartment, Furnished. Phone 287. 503 South Jefferson St. 178-lmo. NICELY furnished 2-room apartment, downstairs. Very desirable. See this. Low rent. 613 North High street. 177-tf. FOR RENT—2 or 3 large unfurnished room, upstairs. Bath, Garage if desired. Mrs. Lloyd B. Jones, 321 South Hamilton. 177-tf. FOR RENT—Modern house, nearly new, ^on paved street, alose in. Rent begins Sept. 1st. A. W. Duff, over First National Bank. 176-tf FOR RENT—5-room house. See Mrs. S. W. Carver. 176-7t FOR RENT—5 rooms unfurnished. Well located. Modern except heat. Reasonable. J. P. Briggs. Phone 79 or 139. 176-tf. FOR RENT — September 1st — 5- room strictly modern apartment, furnished or unfurnished, or one 3-room and one 2-room apartment. 412 South Hamilton—Phone 587. 176-tf FOR RENT—Sleeping rooms, 322 N. Jefferson. 175-6t* FOR RENT—For 9 months to reliable party, furnished home at 302 South Hamilton, entirely modern. Call at address. 172-tf FOR RENT — Modern apartment. Three rooms, kitchenette, bath. White brick building, southeast corner square. Enquire N. P. Stipp, 210 S. Washington. Phone 51. 166-tf FOR RENT—Desirable apartment, cool sleeping rooms. 216 E. McKinney street. 165-tf. FOR RENT—One 4-room house on Maple street. Phones 151 or 470W. 182-tf. RENT—Cool modern sleeping apartments for gentlemen only. Call 485., 142-tf. FOR RENT—Furnished apartments after July 1. Phone 384. 137-tf • MISCELLANEOUS WANT APS • • ••**••***'* POSITION WANTED by Neosho High School and Joplin Business College graduate, work in store and bookkeeping, combined, or all clerical work. Flora Leach, Route 1. Phone 18F21. 178-6t* Well, we can say one thing. If Europe goes to war against us, aa Edison predicts, she needn't call on us in a crisis to keep her from getting licked. The rush and tumble of daily life in Manhattan has little effect on the patience of the native. No one Eut a New Yorker could ever stand so long in line to get into a movie house. Saturday nighjts and ,Si|ndays tftie movie crowds are so great at one or two of the bigger houses that mounted police keep the Hnes in order. Sometimes they stretch for blocks, two and three abreast. This applies especially on the day a new picture opens. + * * } A few nights ago it was almost impossible for pedestrians to worm their way through a crowd outside one Seventh Avenue movie house. Some will wait two hours to finally get inside, if only to stand up. Hollywood may make the pictures, but it's New York that devours them. * * * Yet there are some .in town who have never been to Roxy's and who rarely see a photoplay. They are the ones who never liked the silent pictures, and who still insist the talkies are squawkies. They prefer the legitimate drama, but the movie people never miss them. * * * Picture premieres on Broadway are often high hat affairs. Stars of the stage and screen and other celebrities are in the audience, and occasionally the stars of the picture make a personal appearance on the stage. I * * * .Prices run well over $2 for the: million-dollar pictures and theatre ticket agencies sell tickets for the screen masterpieces much as they do for musical comedies and legitimate dramas. * * * ^ Travelers on their arrival at their hotels want to know first the best show and the 'best picture in town.. The chief clerk at the Roosevelt saysj he has dozens of such requests daily.' * * * New York's evening attire for men during the hot weather seems to be j flannel coats and trousers, and for the women the longer fuller frock is the thing. Auto Road and Wrecker Service. Hal Karbe Garage. Day phono 95; night 377. il-t DELAYING THE TARIFF BILL The Senate, will reconvene on August 19 and by recesses delay real action until September 3. This, because the tariff bill has not a go_od chance of completion before that date. Then there will be at least a month of debate, perhaps four weeks to adjust the differences with the House of Representatives, and the bill will become a law, if the President signs it, shortly before the regular Decem'ber session of Congress. Hearings have been held by the Senate all through the summer. Members of the Finance Committee deserve all credit for their patience and the care with which they have sought to get facts. But no tariff bill is going to satisfy. Our country is such a huge one with so many varied interests that the best that can be must be a compromise in a measure. One of the things tha£ will be most strongly fought, it now seems, is Senator Smoot's sliding scale of rates for sugar. The American Farm Bureau Fedefratiojn has just come out strongly against it. MEASURING EUR- ORE'S FUTURE Among statesmen and business men alike, one of the great economic question marks of the post-war period is still the problem of Europe's recovery. It has looked in recent years quite definitely as if Europe has turned the corner. Americans have poured billions of dollars into Europe to make this recovery a certainty instead of a probability. Readers of the financial pages had the choice between buying Austrian industrial bonds, German steel bonds, Italian hydro-electric issues, and so they made possible the rehabilitation of a once, poverty-stricken continent. But then something else happened. Great American prosperity caused a boom in domestic securities without precedent, requiring an enormous amount of money to finance this large volume of security speculation and causing in its wake the highest money rates seen in many years: And thus with call money commanding a higher price in our markets than in Europe, no incentive existed to lend much further money to European industries, and on the contrary millions of European dollars found their way into the New York money market. So we find Berlin, Vienna, Budapest and other centers with excessive bank rates, desperately trying to keep funds in their countries, yet simultaneously suffering from a business depression caused by these high money rates. One of the brightest financial minds in the international field is an American, H. Murray Jacoby of New York, who has pointed out that there has always been much confusion in measuring accurately the real underlying intrinsic come-back of Europe. His position is supported by the fact that a leading Senator, sent by the late President 'Harding to Central Europe after the war to report conditions, came back with the prediction of chaos. Later, the president of one of the largest New York banks had to resign because he guessed wrong on Europe's recovery. On the other hand, the head of one of the large international banking •houses was as optimistic as these other observers were pessimistic. Washington is now told that the reparation settlement will solve the main difficulties of Europe. No less an authority than Professor Keynes says this is wrong and that the problem is still a problem. All this shows the difficulty of gauging the trend. In fact, the best existing yardstick with which to judge the European recovery is represented in the Jacoby- Stillich Index of European Produc- tfon. This Index is published annually by the Cambridge Associates, and represents in one single figure the agricultural output of the principal European countries, and in another figure the industrial output. It was created at the conclusion of the war as a purely scientific enterprise, by Sir. Jacoby, the New York banker, and Doctor Oscar Stilich, German economist. With the confusion which the European economic picture rep- resenCs at the .present time, official Washington is relying on these figures more than on any other available material. THE MADONNA LILY Is admired by all lovers of the beautiful. They are easy to raise and get better from year to year. August and September is the time to set these bulbs in order to have flowers for next year. I have them for sale, only $2.00 per dozen. Let me also supply your Tulip bulbs. Z. T. Russell, 801 N. High St. Ill-It. Sells Floto Circus Coming Sells Floto Circus is coming with an entirely new show to Joplin on Saturday, August 24. In fact the circus is nearly twice the size it was when last in this territory. And what is more important to those who do not live in the larger cities, the circus is bringing the most famous cowboy the world has ever known with them. Tom Mix himself, and his wdlnder-ihorse, Tony, are (both with the Sells Floto Circus and appear at every performance in the big tent. Tom and Tony and the cow- toys and cowgirls of the Tom Mix Banch put on a real show. Tremendous crowds come to see this great attraction. Of course Sells Floto have many more famous circus acts with the show this season. Poodles Hannaford, the great riding clown, and his family of riders are once more with Sells Floto Circus, Berta Beeson the 'high wire marvel, five herds of elephants, hundreds of horses of all types, fltfty clown^, Irene LeLdgett, peer of all lady elephant trainers, three sensational aerial acts, Mable Pelky the "golden girl in the golden whirl" and many other features. Sells Floto Circus also presents at each performance the most thrilling act of the decade, the Cliff Aeros, known in Europe as the Human Cannonball. In this sensational act a man in fired from a 3,700-pound naval cannon, hurled into space on a death defying flight. Two perform- 'anees will be given daily. Doors win open at 1 and 7 p. m., main show ' starting promptly at 2 and 8 p. m. Novel Use of Fan Bans Heat Spells N'ext to the henrtii, the fan Is the oldest Instrument of comfort liumnn- kind Jitis hnd, points out the Holland Institute of Thermology of Holland, Mich., tint! It remains today one of the most potent .sotircuis of hoat relief rival In hie. Only, Inatond of helng an exquisite fabric worn as a personal inlornment, or nri elegnnlly decorated plume \viivod l)y a slave, or n "punkuh" kept moving by n coolie on the vernnda of nn East Indian bungalow, the pres- enl-dny fan used for cooling purposes Is an efficient mechanical affair, run by filectrielty, and Installed In the limiting system. Operated during n summer "hot spell." this ' type of nlr propeller keeps strong currents moving through all-the rooms of the home. This nlr motion, according to the engineers of the Holland Institute, cools the bodies of the occupants by two methods. First, moving nlr brushes off, so to speak, nml conveys away from the body more heat than still or stagnant air can do. 'J?'hls process Is known ns convection, and it helps W A NFWMAN :a!iX6KK ^^ General Blacksmith. Rebuild* and 8 Radecke-McDanielsi PAINTERS PAPER HANGERS DECORATORS Phone 442J welds auto spring*. Build* auto truck bodies, 2 and 4-wheel trailers. Does any and all kinds of blacksmith and wood work. Also has a horse- shoer. Satisfaction guaranteed. Located in rear of 211 West McCord Street. 139-tf. 666 is a Prescription for Colds, Grippe, Flu, Dengue, Bilious Fever and Malaria. It is the most speedy remedy known Cooling Currents Make for Slssp. materially (o lower the body temperature during hot weather. Also, moving air litis a greater capacity to evaporate perspiration from the skin. Evaporation causes coolness, so that the air motion Increases the comfort effect by this means, too. So. merely by installing the electrified propeller In a warm nlr circulating heating plant, and without the addition of expensive and complicated refrigerating or ileliumldifying nia- cliinory, a distinct cooling effect Is produced. In winter. I he function of the propeller is to distribute warm air from the liejit generator in the basement rtiplilly throughout the home. Thus equipped, tlie home heating plant runs on the principle of a large volume of moderately warmed air moving at steady velocity rather than a small volume of superheated air reaching Hie rooms In a hot blast. This makes for greater health and comfort, more uniform temperatures in oacli room, greater boating efficiency and ample hoat In every room, no innttor how far distant from the html genet'incr in the basement it may be. Enlivens the Party When we are entertaining,- friends on a .sweltering summer evening, according to the Holland Institute of Ther- mology of Holland. Mich., all we m.-ed do to get relief from the Meat, for the party is to turn <m a switch in the kitchen, connected with the electrified air propeller in Iho most modern type nf warm air circulating plant. This will immediately set in motion air currents through (lie rooms which will prorluo! ti comfort codling effect equivalent to n UM\ii>er,mm- ilrop of several degrees. HILL HAVEN Need an apartment or rooms? Call at 116 North High. . Downstairs, south side vacant now. 168-tf. MODERN COURTSHIP When mother was a girl the swains seldom called empty-handed. There was always a box of 'candy to sweeten the e.vening's conversation and to win the lady's favor. The modern youth, however, figures that candy is part of his sweetie's daily diet, and why carry coals to Newcastle? It is proba'bly this sort of reasoning which accounts for figures recently revealed by a survey of candy buying habits among 5,948 families in fifteen cities located in eleven states. Only 16.1 per cent of all the, 1,500,000,000 pounds of candy purchased in the United States last year was given to somebody outside the family as a gift. All of the rest was bought for family or personal use. Changes in dietary habits are the cause, according to Max Kelly, President of the National Confectioners' Association. "Candy," he asserts, "which formerly was considered a luxury, is becoming more and more a staple article which is consumed along with the other items of the daily menu. Housewives have learned that candy can be embodied as an ingredient in many desserts and other dishes besitte'3 beijjig served as an after-dinner sweet. They are putting confectionery on their marketing lists for family use. Statistics indicate that three-fifths of the candy manufactured in the United States is bought for family consumption." The modern Miss may get her sweets from the family sideboard, there may be plenty there all the time, but we wonder if the chocolates that Dad used to bring Mother in the courtship days didn't taste sweeter? Somehow or other it seems to us that today's young man is missing a good trick. TAYLOR & HAWKINS 1929 ideas and experience in painting and decorating. Work guaranteed at a nominal cost. Phone 166. Hawkins Grocery. 176-6t* PURE — FRESH Milk and Cream DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR IN TIME FOR YOUR BREAKFAST. Try It—It I* Better Milk Clover Nook DAIRY J. HARRY STARK, Prop. PHONE 2 8 F1 1 G&&oe&a&^^ :C83&CKSEt8^^ Just Received Fresh shipment of FANCY DRIED FRUITS Fancy Dried Apricot*, Prune*, Dates, Raisins. We handle our fruits under a refigeration 'assuring lyou the best results in fancy fruit*. Don't forget your coupons on the chinaware at North's Staple and Fancy Groceries and Meats. 6— Phones —7 SERVICE Offering a superior funeral service at a nominal cost PIG HAM'S In Neosho since 1890 til S. WASHINGTON ST. Newton County Garage SERVICE MEASURED NOT BY • • COLD- • • BUT BY • • THE GOLDEN RULE READY Our .Meteor sedan ambulance is ready to answer a call, day or night. All the speed that safety will permit, coupled with the fine ambulance \v« have makes our ambulance service desirable when such services is needed. NEOSHO FUNERAL HOME ' ( tt Oomplelc. (: h me nil Service," so? EAST MAIN; PHONE 47 Try DEMOCRAT WANT ADS vsaMsaxxax^^ DEPENDABLE USED CARS 1925 1922 1926 1927 1925 1926 1927 1928 1927 1928 1924 1926 Roadster, fair condition Coupe, good tires, runs fair Tudor Sedan, good tires, good condition Tudor Sedan, good condition Coupe Roadster with steel truck body Roadster with steel truck body Chevrolet Coupe, good tire* Chevrolet 1m. Landau Model A Tudor Sedan 1-ton truck 1-ton truck, ruckstelle axle, good condition $ 50.00 50.00 225.00 225.00 150.00 140.00 150.00 375.00 375.00 450.00 50.00 250.00 Old touring* and roadsters $15.00 to $40.00 CASH - TRADE - TERMS Jeffers Motor Company FORD PRODUCTS TEXACO GAS AND