The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas on June 27, 1938 · Page 3
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The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas · Page 3

Emporia, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 27, 1938
Page 3
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SI* THE EMPORIA DAILY GAZETTE Emporio, 1 KanJsa*, Monday, June 27, 1988; Classified Advertising SALES MEAN JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS Cards of Tlianks S CARD OF THANKS to think cut friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy us re our rectr.t sorrow. Ho:ner Powell and Family. We Mr. and Mrs. Erriest Endly. 'J1U jouth Union, have a daughter born this morning in the Newman Memorial county hospital. . She welghd pounds, 13 ounces. Mr. mid Mrs. W. H. Locke, of 'ratt. are the parents of a 9-pound )oy born this morning in Pratt Mrs. Locke, before her '. marriage was Miss Edna Lee, daughter of Mrs. W. F. Lee, 710 West. . 3— pS-21 AUTOMOTIVE Automobiles (or Sale FOR S.4I.E—Reo si-dAn. good condition, poM tire*, $"B cash; car may ht seen At 1716 \Veit Flit pent li. 12—c«-29 13 Auto Trucks for Sale LARGE house untler ior sale, wHl sell chfñp; Lonnle Wcrford. Nen!, Kfinsas. BUSINESS SERVICES Cleaning, Dyeing, ItcnovatiiiK 13 FOR COMPLETE MODERN DRY CLEANING SERVICE Give us n Trial! Our Service Includes "Detail" work at no extrn charge SUMMER SUITS Hurry for the .1. L. Taylor mnde-to- meftsure Suit RITZ CLEANERS Phone 733 12 W. Slh 23—C6-30 Profession»! Services SPECIAL! Tuesday Wednesday Thursday NOPAD—a $4.00 Oil Croqtiignole Wave Complete $2.00 AROMA STEAM OIL a $5.00 Oil Treated Wave Complete $2.50 OTHER PERMANENTS $1 to $7.50 SHAMPOO WITH FINGER WAVE—$1.50 CINDERELLA BEAUTY SHOP Over Red X Pharmacy Vhone 623, 6I4VÍ ConVl 30—C6-3 1 OUR SPECIALS FOR THIS ' WEEK PERMANENTS Regular $2.00 oil wave $1.50 Special $3.00 oil wave $2.00 Certified Naturoyl Realistic $5.00 wave $2.50 Blue Ribbon $6.00 oil wave $3.75 Royale $8.00 Oil Wave $6.00 Cavalier $12.00 Gold Wave $8.00 Other permanents up to $12.00 SOFT WATER SHAMPOO AND FINGER WAVE 50c BUTTON'S BEAUTY SHOP All l/.ntj of Beauty Cultura 626 Com'12nd floor Phone 565 (Over Harvey's Grocery) f *» : EXTRA SPECIAL Í "- Our 82.50, S3.Í0. 85.00, ST.M acct J10 PERMANENTS HALF "PKICE Bolt Water SKAMPCXi and H&lr Etyllns—50c THE ÍÍEW WAVY HAIR CtnriNO Br U.-. Arc 0:4 ARNOLD'S BEAUTY SHOP Upstairs In Strand Bldg. 3D—pS-30 &PIRELLA Foucdauon garments. CorMta, Clrélez, brujieres, cne-ptece. tvo-waj atr»Vh, maternity; al! fittings over mtxfal- fcar caimeatt: &t.k for demútmratloa, IM c. ntucg eurau a epecialty. Mr*. O. Cotllni. «23 West. JW. 3&—<J-tl EMPLOYMENT a\atv*rll*«aiezil9 which require »D 1nv**t- steat, eMb fcoae vr depotlt ahsnld b« lat va*ll|í«t«d tboro&rblr br applicants b«f*r carpiría*'' AdTertUements of lrr*»p«*i •Ia4e firme, or JndJrlduals, or advert!**- soenU «bleb mi»rcpre*tiU tho form •cojaip«n*atUia or *ny oihw particular »r« n*l knuwlnjrfr.-a^cepte* 1 . I* la *or d (o maintain till* iMlier «• » pr>l*ctl*si tc oar rea4«ra erat w* cazmo* plae« ••* rridars«aa«nt «r t*aar»Dt** «n ««cfc yf* tUions. vfe vlU appreciate barfnr reported to Uf an; r!*latl*n of thlf ral«'*r a»» r«qce*lp for an 1oTC«lJpent, ««efe b*ad «irpoxfl not atated 1c th< *ivarti»ea*«at. Help Wauteti. Male MA.V WANTED to heníle dlttrlbutlon oí fünjdiih Wstíílris frc/ductí in Emporia. seU- '!;£ fir-í hundreds pi cutícHed cus- cintre. Excflitul opportunity for riííht >»ri)'. Kc. investment. Writ» J. n Wal- tiu Cojr.pacy, DM Winona, Minnesota. 36-p«-27 Hospital Notes NEWMAN MEMORIAL COUNTY. N'ew patients in the hospital «r* Betty June Radig, 210 South Commercial; Harry W. Ingram, ofOlp*". nnd Doris Wagler. of Kenbro. Patients who have left the hos- iltnl are Peter Pedaris, East Slxtn 1 venue; Homer L. Traw, of Hart- "ord; John Fowler, of Neosho Rap- rts; «nd Mrs. Irvin Rogers and ion. of Lebo. Births VAN for coffee route. Up to «45 first week. Automobile given AS bonus Write Albert Mills, <577 Moiimouth, Cincinnati. Ohio. • 3g_ps.37 Help, Male and Female IV'A.N"TEI>—Some one to run - - concesstnn unch stand for the Fourth at July In Coltonivood Falls. Advixe Mrs. Eirl Bray, a! Coltonwood Fulls, not Inter than noon Thursday, Juna 30th. 38—p6-^7 Silestnen, Ac'enU WANTED—Speclnlty salesman to «ell Large World Atlas to rur»l schools In your county and adjoining counties. Commissions average 5125.00 per month. Write Geographical Publishing Company. Rocky River, Ohio. 39—p6-i,H COSTS YOU 2Sc—You collect • 135.00. Unlrjue selling plan. New specialty every worker wants. No competition. Detail* free Crest, Dept. 10, 687 Washington. Chicago. 39—pti-21 Situations. W'urh Wanted 40 WANTED— Farm work; OrvlUe Diimmirc. MAdlaou, Knn&tLS. 40—pS-23 G1HL wants hour work or care of children: call 1317 Neosho. 40—p6-27 FINANCIAL Business Opportunities roil SALE—Cabin camp and filling sta- llon on Ill-way; might take good lair land for part payment, terms on balance; Box 2«. Emporia. <3—C6-37 Monty to Loan. Mnrttajtrs 45 Crop Price Outlook Bleak U. S. Total Is Expected to Drop Below 1937 Mark Washington, June 27 (/P)—American farmers open their 1938 marketing season for major crops this week with prospects of a cash income 25 per cent below the goal set i)i by the new larm law. The goal Is an Income of at least $10,000,000,000. On the basis of present relationships between farm and Industrial prices, farmers would cquire that much money, agilcul- ure department economists said today, to give them buying power equal to that of urban residents. OFF 45» MILLIONS. As movement of the wheat crop .o market got Into full swing, these officials estimated the cash farm ncome, including government benefits payments, from January to June would be at least $-350,000,000 below that of the comparable period of 1937. The 6-month Income for 1933 was estimated at $3,050.000,000. Should commodity prices remain at or near present levels, the Income r or the last six months of this year :ould not be expected to exceed ;4,500,000,000, making n total of $7,- i50,0000,000 for 193S. The 1937 cash ¡ncome, including benefit payments, was placed nt $8,•|21,000.000. , Only an upturn in prices end a ndterial improvement in domestic jus well as foreign demand for Amer- can farm products could raise the ncome above these estimates, economists said. FALL UPTURN POSSIBLE. "Farm products produced In 1938 for the most part probably will be sold under relatively unfavorable foreign and domestic demand condi- .ions." the Bureau of. agricultural Economics said. It added farm Drices may decline further during .he summer but improve some In the fall. Although benefit payments authorized by the recent congre5S totaled about $750,000.000, the largest amount ever voted for a single year, hecks to go to farmers between now and Janary 1 are not expected to be considerably larger than during the comparable period of 1937. Rf..\L ESI ATE CX3ANS--LOW Interest; f B ftoss MorlRa&e Co.. Commercial Nut 1 Bank Bid*.. Dhone 211 43 -c-il LIVESTOCK Livestock I'OK SALE—Tenm pood stout smoo'.h mouth work horses; Mrs. J. A Tabor. lUndlng. 57— p6-28 MERCHANDISE Building Materials Absolutely Free 5-fl folding step tedder plven with each gallon American Varnish At $3.99. Baird-Richter 1 IE. 6th Phone« 65—cl-1 Business and Office Equipm'l 61 ICE CREAM PARLOR EQUIPMENT Marble Top Fountain, stools. Booths. Electric Ice Cream Packer. Snow Cases, Cash Register. WINTER'S FURNITURE STORE Phono 1ÍRT West 6th Ave. 67—C6-23 Farm Equipment «9 USED MOWERS One Horsft Binder Used Farm nil Tractor and Cultivator USED JOHN DEERE TRACTOR John Deer s 3 -Row Lister WE BELT* PLYMOUTH LYON COUNTY IMPLEMENT CO. John D«cr* 99—c-tJ Household Good* 73 FOR SALE— Tito lc« boxei; ont >!di leer; 1108 Mechanic. 73— c*-7a FOR SALE—D»v«nport with «lip cover; phone 883. 73—pS-28 FOR SALE—"Kitchen Kook" gasoline r»nge, like new; 1313 Market. 73—pi-3» Machinery ana Tools FOR SALE—1837 International separator, 22x36; sec Robert' Moore.- Route 5. • 15—C8-3P ROOMS AND BOARD Roo mi FOR RENT—Sleeping room Tor woman, northwest «ectlon; phone 3319-J. 85—cS-30 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT ApartmenU for Rent APAKTMEMT—FurnlBhed, Kennedy Ilr_ proof building; 1023 Commercial, phone 52 or 36J. 91—p7-l FOR RENT—Apartment, modern, well furnish¿d, over Lyric theater; phone W days. cos evenings. 91—ca-30 THKrE - ROOM furnished apartment; phone 2178. 1123 Merchant. 91— ct-ti UNFTJRNISKED APARTOntNT for rent 613 State: Warren Mortgage Co.. pilot» *0.1. «1—e-tr FURNISHED or unfurnished downntalri apartment; Inquire 62s Mechanic. »1—c7-a APARTMEXT— In the Colonial. iurn 823 Merchant. SI cf-3t THREE-ROOM downstairs furnished apartment; 401 Constitution. 91—p?-l MODERN furnlthed apartment, nicely located: phone 1218-M. gi—ci-2 MODERN' FURNISHED apartment, bill» paid; 103 'West 8th Ave. 61—cS-lt fOll KC.VT—Apartment at tha Congre phone 203. (l—cS-37 Booae* tor R«nt M FIVE-ROOM BUNGALOW—Near Teachers College; 20i East fourteenth; Inquire'nixt tíoor. f<—p<-27 FO* RENT—Lovely name, tumlih««l- or unfurnished; 103* West, Jnqulr* MS Vfett. phone 20II-W. »4—p«-« FOR RENT—Modern bunfalow, newly decorated; phone 711, »4—c7-J 4 Week-end Collisions Four car collisions enlivened the week-end In Emporia. especially for persons involved, although nono of the occupants was injured in the various crashes. Cats driven by Devvey Gunzleman. of Wichi ,, and Carl L. Williamson, 803 Grove, collided at Sixth and Merchant about midnight Saturday, damaging both cars, according to police. About 10:30 o'clock Saturday night a car owned by Mrs. S. L. Rogers, Kansas City, and driven by her son, collided with the rear end of a car driven by Ed Kowalski, 224 South Exchange. The wreck occurred at Seventh and Commercial. A trunk and the rear bumper of the Kowalski car were damaged. A VISITOR CRASHES. Early Sunday afternoon cars driven by L. H. Walker, 901 Garfield, and Ervin Bevlin, of Chase county, were Involved in a collision near Sixth nnd Woodland. Bevlin reported to police that the front end of his car was damaged. William Klemm, 905 Grand, and L. O. Gibson, 724 Lincoln, were drivers of cars which collided nt Twelfth and Sunnyslope about 8:10 o'clock Sunday night. Both cars were damaged, police said. G. 0. P. Cold To Coalition With Demos (Continued Irom Page FL'ei and Its 'wild men,' there will be few left in his party." The Republican chairman was criticizing the Chief Executive's Friday night address. A JIBE AT F. I). R. TRIP. "Since Mr. Roosevelt is intervening in Democratic primary fights as 'head of the Democratic party' and not as President," Hamilton continued, "it Is to be hoped that the expenses of his tour next month across the country In behalf of Democrats whose candidacies he favors will be paid by the Democratic national committee and riot by the federal treasury." Hamilton contended Mr. Roosevelt was undertaking to distort "the issues which separate the Republican and New Deal parlies." • "In neither the Republican platform of 1936 nor in (he course pursued by a majority of Republicans of house and senate during the last two years can any evidence be found that the Republican pnrty has advocated .repeal of old-arte pensions, unemployment insiirnnce or the Securities and Exchange act. "Republican efforts have been aimed nt Improving and making more worknble these undertakings. IGNORE EXPERIENCE. "In br!el, the conservative opposition to the New Deal of which Mr. Roosevelt spoke is not adverse to meeting hew problems nor does it wish to live in n previous age. X X JC "A conscravtive knows, by mankind's experience, that one stopping out of a 6-story window will fall to the ground. A New Denier stubbornly insists such a person will ascend to the skies because he proposes to repeal the law of gravity." While Hamilton was issuing nis statement, Representative FJsh (RNY) contended it would be in the party's test Interest if the position of national chairman were declared vacant until after the November election. If Hamilton "attempts to Inject himself" into the campaign, Fish said, the Republicans can ¡lot elect half the 10 senators nnd 100 hou<;e members which leaders hope to gain. Latest Market News Grain—Livestock—Produce—Stocks Wheat Futures Little Changed Chicago Finish Unchanged to l /z Cent Down Chicago, June 27 (l?i —Setbacks of almost, 2 conus n bushel in Chicago wheat prices late today turned earlier advances into fractional losses. A depressing factor was that" the United states wheat visible supply showed 402,000 bushels increase, the first Increase since last September. With the domestic harvest movement being augmented, inferences were drawn that the visible supply would he constantly enlarged from now on. '. At the close, Chicago wheat futures were unchanged to 1-2 cent lower compared with Saturday's finish, July 76 7-8 to 77, Sept. 77 7-8 to 78, corn unchanged to 3-8 off, July 57 1-2 to 5-8, Sept. 59 to 59 1-8, and oats unchanged to 1-4 down. Wheat futures purchased Saturday 24,588,000; week ago 24,443,000; year ago 36,424,000. Open interest in wheat Saturday totaled 70,416,000 bushels and in corn 44,239,000. Close: Wheat: July 76 7-8 to 77; Sept. 77 7-8 to 78; Dec. 79 3-4 to 7-8. Corn: July 57 1-2 to 5-8; Sept. 59 to 59 1-B; Dec. 58 1-8 to 1-4. Oats: July 20 3-4; Sept. 26 to 2G 1-8; Dec. 27 3-8. Soy beans: July 87 1-2; Oct. 83; Dec. 82 1-2. Rye: July 53 3-4; Sept. 53 1-8; Dec. 54 1-4. Lard: July 8.67; Sept. 8.86; Oct. 8.95; Dec. 8.35. Bellies: July 10.55. Close: Cattle: Vealers steady to- 50 higher; stackers and feeders steady to 25 higher; choice yearling ÍIBÍÍT ers 9.60; two loads fleshy 1120 ib^ feeders 9.15; short yearling stockers 8.85. Sheep: Spring lambs uneven, carlots strong to 25 higher, truck- ins mostly steady to weak; shorn lambs strong to 25 higher; sheep iirm; few choice native spring lambs to shippers 8.50, load lots to packers 8.40, truck-ins mostly down irom 8.00; Texas 6.25-7.00; shorn Texas grass lambs 5.75; odd lots slaughter ewes down from 3.75. Kansas City Grain Kansas City, June 27 (fP) —Wheat: 025 cars; new wheat 1 higher to 3-4 lower. New No. 2 dark hard 76-88; No. 3 74 1-4 to 76 3-4; No. 2 hard 74 1-4 to 81 1-4; No. 3 74 1-4 to 76 1-2; No. 2 red 70 3-4 to 73 3-4; No. 3 69 3-4 to 75 1-4. Close: July 72; Sept. 72 7-8 to 73; Dec. 74 3-4 to 5-8. Corn: 72 cars; 1-2 to 1 1-2 lower. No. 2 white nominal 57 1-2 to 59; No. 3 nominal 56 to 57 1-2; No. 2 yellow 56 1-4; No. 3 55; No. 2 mixed nominal 54 1-2 to 55 1-2; No. 3 nominal 53 1-2 to 55. Close: July 56 1-8; Sept. 56 5-8; Dec. 56. Oats: 3 cars; unchanged to 1-4 higher. No. 2 white 27 1-2; No. 3 nominal 20 to 27 1-4. Milo maize nominal 09 to 1.02. \Kafir nominal 99 to 1.02. Rye nominal 49 1-2 to 51 1-2. Barley nominal 33 to 54. New No. 1 hard and dark hard wheat 4 to 18 cents over July. No. 2 hard and dark hard 1 to 17 cents over; No. 1 red wheat 1-2 under to 2 1-2 cents over; No. 2 red 3 under to 1-2 cent over; No. 2 white corn l 1-2 to 2 1-2 cents over: No. 2 yellow corn even to 1-2 cent under; No. 2 mixed corn 1-2 to 1 1-2 cents under. Grain Visible Supply ~ New York, June 27 (IP)— The visible suppiy of American grain shows Ihe following changes from a week ago (in bushels): Wheat increased 402,000; corn increased 20,000; oats decreased 549,000; rye decreased 139,000; barley decreased 280,000. 625 Cars of Wheat To K. C. Market Kansas City, June 27 (fi")— Grain men were informed on arriving at the board of trade today that 625 cars, carrying about one million bushels of wheat, were awaiting disposition on railroad sidings. The early'bids of buyers ranged from 75 to 85 cents a bushel. Emporia Markets POÜLTKÍ. < Wholesale) Springs, 4 Ibs. and over (heavy breeds) 15c Jb Springs 12c Ib Leghorn springs . lOc Ib Hens, heavy 12c Ib Hens, light De ib Stags 7c Ib No. 1 cocks ... 7c Ib All No. 2 poultry 3c Ib. less BUTTER AND EGGS. (Wholesale) Butter 27c, 38c, 29c Ib Eggs, No. 1 17c doz ERgs, No. 2 ... 12c uo-i CREAM AND BUTTERFAT. (Wholesale) Butterfat, first grade .23c Ib Butterfat, second grade 20c Ib GRAIN. Old wheat New wheat Corn, yellow Corn, mixed Kafir Oats 61c bu 59c bu SOc bu. 48c bu. 42c bu. 18c bu. kinds around 6.00-6.15; few on beef order 6.25. Sheep: 7,000; opening sales Texas shorn lambs and springers strong to 25 higher; sheep firm; no native spring lambs sold early; 51-61 Ib. Texas spring lambs 6.25-7.00; grass shorn lambs 5.75; choice native spring lambs held above 8.25. Estimated livestock receipts for Tuesday: Cattle 3,000, calves GOO, hogs 1,500, sheep 5,000. Chicago Livestock Chicago, June 27 f/P)—(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs 18,000, including 7,000 direct; 10 to 25 lower; top 9.15; good and choice 170 to 240 pounds 8.85-9.15; 250 to 280 pounds 8.60-85; 290 to 350 pounds 8.25-60; few good and choice 140 to 160 pounds 8.50-9.00; good packing sows 400 pounds -down 7.50-8.10; 400 to 500 pound kinds 7.00-50. Cattle 14,000; calves 1,500, fed steers and yearlings steady to strong; light heifer and mixed yearling strong to 25 higher; cows steady; bulls strong to 15 higher; vealers steady; mostly 8.50 down; few 8.75; prime weighty steers 11.20; now high on crop; prime 1,400 pound yearlings up to 10.85; mostly S.75-10.25 market on steers and yearlings; weighty sausage bulls to 6.65. Sheep 6,000, including 4,000 direct; old crop clipped lambs and spring- ers slow; undertone weak to 25 lower; few choice native spring lambs to yard traders at 8.75; larger interests packing 8.50 downward early; sheep steady to weak; 100 to 140 pounds .shorn native ewes. 3.00-25. Official estimated receipts for Tuesday: Cattle 7,000; hogs 16,000; sheep 5,000. Heavy Weight Hogs Go Lower K. C. Prices Off as Much As 50 Cents Kamns City. June 27 (if) — CC. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs: 1,500; uneven; 250 Ibs down 10-15 lower than Friday's average; heavier weights 15-20 lower than Friday's average; heavier weights 15-20 lower, spots off more; sows dull, 25-50 lower: top 8.90; bulk good to choice 180-260 lbs..8.BO- 8.90 270-300 Ibs. 8.60-8.75; heavier weights down to 8.15 in odd lots; few 140-170 Ibs. 8.50-8.80; few sows early 7.715, late bulk 7.00-7.50. Cattle: 6,000, cnlves 1,000; fed steers, yearlings and heifers' strong to 25 higher; other killing classes steady to strong, spots 10-15 higher on cows; vealers strong; stooker nnd feeder classes steady to strang; 11 loads choice light • and medium weight steers- 10-10-10.25 bulk fed steers upward from 8.25, most grass- crs 7.00-8.00; choicB mixed yearlings 9.50; butcher cows 5.25-6.25; low cutters nnd cutters 3.75-4,85; choice vealers 8.00-8.50; stacker and feeder steers 6.50-8.40; choice steer calves up to 9.00; bulls strong, sausage Wichita Livestock Wichita. June 27 (/P)—(U. S. dept. Agr.)— Cattle 1,500, including 300 calves; generally steady on all slaughter and replacement cattle and calves; supply light; load medium around 900 Ib. grass fed steers 8.00; plain and medium butcher heifers 5.00-7.50; "cutters and low cutters 3.75-4.75; plain and medium butcher cows 5.00-5.75; bulls 6.00 down; vealer and calf top 8.00; stoeker steers and calves 5.00-7.50. Hogs 800, including 200 direct; butchers weak to 10 lower; sows 1525 lower; - stacker pigs generally steady; butcher top 8.80 on chulee 170-250 Ib. averages; bulb choice 170250 Ibs. 8.65-8.80; sows 7.60 down; stockers mostly 8.90-9.25. Sheep 300; spring lambs strong to 10 higher: other classes steady; springer top 8.00 on choice weights Up to 85 Ibs; ewes 3.00 down. Close: Sheep—Feeding lambs and breed- Ing ewes scarce; other classes unchanged. Cattle—Few head good to choirs 720 and 530 Ib. steers 8.50 and fl.OO; best 490 Ib. heifers 8.00; other classes unchanged. Hogs unchanged. Estimated livestock receipts Tuesday: Cattle 800; calves 200; hogs 700; sheep 400. Stocks Survive A Selling Wave Early Slide Is Made Up In a Rally New York, June 27 (fP)~ Selected stocks, led . by Aircrafts, shook off profit selling in today's market and moved up fractions to 2 • or more points. At the same time many of last week's soaring favorites took a rest behind modest signs during the greater part of the session, although some of these edged upward in the closing period. •The list stepped-back ward at the start as trades cashed in on last week's sharpest- rally in several years. Wall Street was not surprised at what was termed the "healthy consolidation" of the striking advances posted in the 6-day recovery push. With the government's pump- priming program getting under way rapidly, brokers continued to attribute the strong support accorded pivotal stacks to the belief business and industry would soon respond to the outlay of billions. Bonds and commodities were rath- eru uneven. A number of rail loans, though, inclined to tilfc forward. Epreign securities markets lost much of their past week's vigor. Steels were backward throughout despite the estimate of the American Iron and Steel institute that mill operations were up substantially for the fourth consecutive week. Best performances were given by shares of Douglas Aircraft, United Aircraft, Glenn L. Martin, Wright- Aeronautical, North American, Sears Roebuck, International Harvester, Yellow Truck, Chrysler, American Can, Cerro de Pasco, Coca-Cola, J. C. Penney and Eastman Kodak. Lacking climbing power were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, J. I. Case, Al- lisd Chemical, duPont, N. Y. Central, Union Carbide, Great Northern, Western Union, General Electric and U. S. Rubber. The financial sector was buoyed by action of Washington in relaxing investment standards for banks in the effort to broaden loans to business and industry. Stimulating the aviation group were estimates production in this industry was currently at -155 per cent and demand at 165 per cent of a year ago with further gains in both probable over the near term. Santa Pe was among the most favored rail shares. The road reported net operating income in May of 51,3G9,326 against $424,501 in the same 1337 month. President Bledsoe. of this system said conditions in the west and southwest pointed to increasing traffic over the balance of the year. Following are the high, low and closing of flocV:s on the New Vort Stock Exchange today: Alaska Juncau lO'.i Al Chem A: Dye 167VÍ Am Can 98 Am Had ir Sis IDVi Ain Smelt & R W> Am. Tel A: Tel 142V» Anacondft „ 30^4 Arm 111 5íi A T <t S P 33Í4 Auburn Auto ' 33e Bald Loco Ct 81i Beth Steel 58 Chamberlain Is Assailed as A "Do Nothing" (Continued from fig» One) protect such ships, and placed the government'In a grave quandary. Today's bombings brought to 16 the attacks on. British registered vessels during June and made 59 such attacks.since the Spanish war started nearly two years ago. * Bold continuance of attacks on the red ensign forced Chamberlain to face a clamorous house of commons demand that he do something and do it quickly. So far ,he has refused to take economic, political or military, reprisals either against Insurgent Generalissimo Francisco Franco or his German and Italian backers. The Alpha Steamship company, owners of the "Farnham," said the craft had a crew of 35 "and every man is British." The "Farnham" was carrying sugar and other foodstuffs. SHIPPERS INDIGNANT. Indignation at the repeated attacks was sharply reflected in maritime circles. There it was stated the shipi were carrying only coal, potatoes, fish, frozen meats, etc., to Spain and bringing back minerals and fruits. Meanwhile, the Spanish government's threat to bomb Italian and German cities in reprisal for insurgent air raids was viewed in informed quarters as a desperate "trial balloon" which swift, ominous reaction in Great Britain. and France effectively had punctured. Some diplomatic quarters expressed belief the Barcelona government never seriously considered such a danger-laden course but is r sued its warning for a doubled- barreled effect. Within Spain, they said, Barcelona sought to appease growing resentment over the lack of reprisals against insurgent air raids in government territory. They expressed belief the Spanish government also was attempting to hasten the operation of an international commission to investigate bombings in Spain. SEEK FOREIGN SYMPATHY. It also was generally believed the Spanish threat was an effort to crystallize foreign • indignation at Insurgent air raids on civilian populations, in an attempt to increase pressure on Generalissimo Francisco Franco to abandon such attacks The Barcelona government, however, has not withdrawn its threat. although it has stipulated conditions on which it would withdraw it. These demands, unlikely to be conceded by Britain or France, are: 1. That France reopen her iron- tiers to arms trafile to Spain; 2. That France and Britain force insurgents to halt the bombardments ; .of Spanish government cities; - •'• 3. That France and Britain agree to impose eventual mediation of the conflict on- Franco. But France has warned Barcelona that it can expect no aid from Paris if the Spanish government carried out its retaliatory threat. St. Joe Livestock St. Joseph, Mo., June 27 Í/P)—(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Close: Hogs: 3,000: unchanged; most load lots choice 270-300 Ibs. 8,55-8.60; choice 320-350 Ibs.-8.25-8.40. Cattle: 1,000, calves 300: slaughter steers and yearlings active; strong to 25 higher; 317 head choice to prime 1102 Ib. steers, new top for year; few other best steers 10.00-10.15; bulk steers and yearlings 8.50-9.50. Sheep: 3,300: spring lambs 35 higher than Friday, top natives and two loads Idoho springers 8,25: most good and choice natives 8.008.25. Kansas City Hay Kansas City, June 27 (/P)— Receipts 1 car. ; Alfalfa; No. 1 extra leafy 14.0015.00, No. 2 extra-, leafy 13.00-H.OO, No. 1, 12.00-13.00; No. 1 11.00-12.00. Prnirie: No. 1 9.00-0.50, No. 2 «.50 to 9.00. Kansas City Produce Kansas City, June 27 (/Pi- Eggs No. 1 18 1-4 c (second hand coses discounted). ... Creamery butter 26 l-2c. butterfat 2C to 22c, packing milter 10c'. Pounltry: Hens 11 to He, roosters 8 to lOc, springs, 13Va to 16c, broilers 12 1-2 to 14 l-2c. Government Bonds New York, June 27 (/TV-Following , a close o! tho U. S. Government bonus today: Treasury 3i4s June 106,IS. Treasury 3i«s Mnrch 107.33. Treasury 4s IH.fl. Treasury <"is 118.10. Treasury 3s M-51 106. Federal Farm Mortsauc 3'.»s '6< 107. Home Own Loan 2'As MD 10J.S7. Home Own Loin 31 '53 105.3». , 1 ay. 165'A 9 5'A 13 45V. 140 2 3 >& 5V. 31V. 3 95'.!. 13 HO 29V, 31 5 ., 3 Borden 17 Case J I 91 Cclnncsr 161« Cerro do Pasco 44 Chrysler 58'/4 Colum O ,t El 7 1 j Comt Solv „ ñli Com with i; Sou lík :onsol Oil OVi emu Oil Del — 31íi DuPont m'/* n Elcc ^O'/b Gen Motors , as 1 » Hudson Mot . 7',a Int Harvester 68 Inl Tel <fc Tel lO'.i Johns MrmvUlc 85Vn Kcnnecott _ 33 Lot Class 36«i Mo lían Texas 2 l ,b Montsom Wnrtí «ti Nat Biiirv Pr Hit Nat Distillers 23 V Central . 15!2 North Amer 22"« Ohio Oil 1H1 Packard Mot 4^« Penney J C 76 Penn rt R IS'.i Phillips Pet 3D!. Radio Corp B',< Seaboard Oil 22% Rears lioeb 60 3 » Shell Union „ 15Vi Socony Vacuum „ „ 14v« Stand Brands 7V* Stand Oil Ind 3!",i bland Oil N J 52?, Tcxtts Corp 44 Texas Gulf Sul 33',i Union Cflrbiííe 78Í2 Union P.iciilc SO United Aircraft - 28vk Unllcrt Corp 3','. Umtcd Eie Coal 5'/> Unkeil Gas Imp 10V< U S Steel 54íí Wsrner Bros 6% Wesson O xt S . 35^< YVesiern Union _ 2S'-4 West El ,t nig »W, \VooIv.'orch __ 45ÍB 501» 16-ii, 89 151» 43 3 ,4 55'i T/i 303. 115 39 '/. 35 711 64 9ÍÍ 84 36>i 34!i SVi 38 1 , 11Í1 2 1 1 , i 14'» 211 i It fil', Hii Localettes EMPORIA GETS IN. Miss Etta Irene Hauserman, formerly a College of Emporia .student and a graduate of the Newnan Memorial County hospital nursing school, will begin work this week as stewardess flying on the American Airlines "Flagship," ' be- :ween Chicago and Newark, N. J. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Hauserman, of. Clay Center. Miss Hauserman worked on private duty here several weeks following her graduation from Newman hospital, then was transferred to Mercy hospital in Kansas City, Mo., where she remained until her application was accepted by the American Airlines company. FALSE ALARM. The burglar alarm ct the Citizens National bank was accidentally touched oil about S o'clock this morning by an employe of the bank. Police _ were called to the 500 block on Sylvan Sunday night to stop a premature Fourth of July fireworks celebration. The police blotter also recorded -^calls to addresses in the 400 block on West Fourth, the fiOO block on Neosho and to the vicinity of Sixth and Washington, but no details given. WITH THE MOTORISTS. Overtime parking bonds of $1 each have been uosted at the police station by Harry Switzer and Edwin E. Anderson. IT'S THE ATHENS OF KANSAS. Emporia city firemen are unique in at least one respect, according to a traveling salesman whose duties take him to most of the firs departments In the miSdlewest. The salesman said during a recent visit that the Emporia firemen are the only ones he ever saw who play contract bridge for recreation. In most departments, he said, the standard game is pinochle. The 1938 primary campaign is warming up. Harold Lunsford. a Democratic candidate for county commissioner, and Gary Wilson, a Rcrtublicnn for that office, accused each other of monopolizing the shady side of the same street this morning. PROSPERITY ITEM. Tiie Mit-Way hotel coffee s>iop was closed Sunday night until that part of the hotel undergoes extensive reoairs. A new floor was being installed today. Fred . Counts.. who lives 6 miles west and 1 mils south of Hartford, planned to start combining his wheat this afternoon. The rain Saturday was light in Mr. Count's community.. 34' .i Vn 391', V-2. ' nv. 30ii H'.4 42 Vt 32% S 10 31='. sir» 4.1 33 "4 78'., IQ'.i 53 5='. JS'.i -5*4 92 ii 45 NEW YORK CURB. Cities Service Olí Porii Mot Can' A 18?i Ciiilt Oil 40ÍÍ Chicago Produce Chicago, June 27 '(.T5—Poultry -live, 30 trucks, .itcacfy; hens over 5 .pounds IT/j. S pounds nntl ICSB IT'.i; Leshorn liens 14; broilers White Rock Ifi. Plymouth Rock 17; Leghorn 14; rryers Plymouth and WWte Uockr 18; springs colored 17, .Plymouth Rocl: lOVi. White ,Rock 20;¡bsregack chickens 13-15;' ronsters 13'vi;'turkey, hens 18. loins Ifí, ducks 4'/a pounds up 14, small !2'.i; Kesse 11. Bullir 1.452.121, firm; . creamery' specials, n scorf, ZS'.'t-Vi; extras. 93, 26: extra firsts, 90-91. 'Z5V4-Í4; . firsts, 88-89, Í3Í4-24 1 /,; seconds. 84-87Í4, 22-22Í4; standards; 00 centralized cariota, 25y,., ERtrs 19,575. £lCE\dy; fresh graded extra Ilrslst local IS?!,- cars'20; firsts local 19'/4, cars ID 3 .',; current receipts 181$; storage Hacked extras 20 T ,i, firsts 20VÍ. Potatoes 185; new stock California White Rose weak. Cobblers uní Triumphs «bout steady; • sacked per cwt. Arkansas' Bliss Triumphs U. S. No, 1 1.70-80; California White Rose 'U. S. No. 1 J.40-75; Kansas Cobblers U. s.-No. 1 1,35; Louisiana Bliss Triumphs fair quality 1.60; -Oklahoma ailss Triumphs U. 8. No. 1 1.65-75; Texas Bliss Triumphs showing heated, decay Kansas Oil Notes WJchlta, June 27 V?i —Mission corporation, n Skclly Oil company subsidiary, has purchased the 80-ncre discovery lense In tho Hablgcr area of the Stumps oil pool of Rise county from Bridgeport Machine company of Wichita for morí than *250,COO In CAfih. A. A. Buschov,', Bridgeport president, s.itd the transaction Involved the lease of the «0-acre .1. Hautger furrn in Hie nonh halt of thr northwest quarter of section 5-IS-10W. five producing oil wel'.f with a combined potential of 50.145 barrels dally and one drilling well. Tur- New Trouble Rises On Chaco Frontier Buenos Aires, June 27 (IP) —Authoritative reports today said minor incidents already had broken out on the troubled Chaco frontier between Paraguay and Bolivia while negotiations over the long boundary dispute reached a new deadlock. Both nations were said to be rearming to the limits of their resources in the region where an armistice has stayed hostilities for three years during peace conferences with neutral internvdiaries. The main obstacle continues to be Paraguay's refuse! to cede Bolivia a few miles of shore line on the Paraguay river. Loyalists Stop A Rebel Push Hendaye, France (At the Spanish Frontier)—June 27 i/P)—Spanish government militiamen not only halted the insurgent drive against Valencia today but took the offensive on all sectors of the eastern front. The heaviest fighting was on the two flanks of the 45-mile zig-zap front reaching from the Mediterranean to Sarrlon, 22 miles southeast of Teruel. On the eastern flank the lines lie across the highway leading from Castellón de la Plana to Valencia, while at Sar- rion they cross the Teruel-Mediterranean highway. Insurgent dispatches from the front indicated Generalissimo Francisco Francos' advance had ceased and said his legionnaires were fighting to hold their positions against repeated government counter-attacks. Board Is Inspecting Hall Site Buildings Armed with tapelines and notebooks, the Emporia board of appraisers was working today on the site wanted by the city for its new auditorium and city building. The three appraisers, Joe J. Morris, J. A. Marmont and Leo Markowitz, were to "spend the day measuring buildings which the city is trying to condemn, and taking notes on types of construction. The board will go into session again later in the week to hear witnesses presented by the city, but a definite date for the hearing has not been fixed. man Oil company of Tulsa, original owner, farmed the lease out to Bridgeport but retained » one-eighth overriding royalty Interest. A half mile southeast extension of thtt Dlebnldt arta of the Neosho Falls pool oí Woodson county Is Indicated nt tlu No. 1-DI.X well tn NW NE of 22-2^17E. Operators reported the well rilled with 600 f«et of oil In three hours from '.he first, bréale of the Mississippi lime at !,191 feet. It Is making an estimated 250.000 feet of gas. Two wildcats have peon abandoned by operators. They are Palmer OH corpora- ton's No. 1 Houser, 1'.-i miles ncrch- e»Ft of Ihe Udall pool of Cowley county, drilled to 3,258 leet In tho Arbuckle lime. And Kesster and Thler, Tulsa, No. 1 Dlerlis,. a mile northwest of the Pawnee Rock pool. Pawnee county, drilled to 3,700 feet In the Arbuckle' without finding production. BUSY MAN. Mayor Frank Lostutter is holding down three Jobs these days. He has been working on city business in the mornings, working on his farm In the afternoon and assisting with repair work at the' Mit- Way hotel during the eveninps. The Mayor took time out at noon today to shave off a 2-days' growth of whiskers before going to his farm. TWINS! Mr. and Mrs. James Harrison, N. Y., are the twins born Sunday. Mr. Mrs. Fraley, formerly r. Emerick. are graduates State College, where Mr. a football star. He now the East. Fraley, of paren ts ; of Fraley and :iss Evelyn cf Emporia Fraley was coaches '¡a TO C.4LL CCC 1'OUTHS. Two calls for CCC camp recruits from Lyon county will be made in July. Early in the month, white youths between 17 and 23 years old, inclusive, may enroll. No definite numbei has been announced. They will be assigned to camps in Iowa, or South Dakota. A call for seven colored youths and two alternates of the same age span will be received about the middle of July. These recruits probably will be assigned to camps In Kansas.. Woodson Harvest Underway Again Yates Center, June 27 (/P)—Wheat harvest was resumed in Woodsou county today after Saturday's rain but many fields still were, too wet for binders and combines. Early shipments of new wheat received aVeraged from 10 to 18 bushels an acre, grainmen reported. Alfalfa cutting also was underway in the county with prospects for an excellent crop. Programs. Menus, Folders. We design aance programs, party menus, specialty printing of all kinds. Let us put our ideas to work for you The Gnzotte. Phone 48. Farm and City Properties FOR SALE dt Reasonable Prices Term» if Desired Warren Mortgage Company W. A. Larttlp fcmporla. H<in. p

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