Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri on August 13, 1935 · Page 4
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Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri · Page 4

Moberly, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 13, 1935
Page 4
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^ PAGE TOTTR AND DEMOCRAT, MOBERLY, MO. TUESDAY EVENING; AUGUST 13,1935 MONITOR-INDEX ·tnd MobcrSy Cvcnl«K Dratoarmt Dully Kxc-ept Sund MOBKRX.Y MONITOR. . . - K . t u b . ISOh MOrtKRLY INDX K»t»b '»'« KOBEKLY DEMOCRAT. . K»t»h. 1S7K Hembrr of A»*ocinted Prr»» The Associated Press Is axcluslveljr ·ntltlcd to the use for r»-put:ica- tion of all news dispatches credited to It or othorwtse credited in this paper and also th« local news published herein. All rights ir re-pub- llcatlon of special dinpatcli«» her*. tn are also reserved. _ .TAMES 5TODO _ Vm. »nd Qua. M«rr. ·W. T. VAJ* CX.BVK _ Vlw-rrenldent ·I. K. VAN CI-BVlt - Xrc..nror ert by Moberly Index PXK. Co. - 218 IM. WUllxmi. St.. Mob«rlT. Mo. Entered at, Pont Office at Moberly. Missouri fJ Second Claim Matter Iaily by Carrlor. per month....* .60 advance, three months LSi If paid at Monitor-Index office In advance, one y e a r . . . . . . . . . 6.00 Single copy "» II* S1ISSOTTR1 By mall, per m o n t h . . . . . . »" By mall, thre* months 1.20 Ky mall, six months 2-20 By mall, one year *-°° IlT Mall Ont«Id« MI»»o«n By mail, one year ;·« By mall, six months -.50 By mall, three months 1--JJ By mail, one month .60 National Advertlsinsr -Representatives: --MHchell-JKuddell-Rudden. Inc.. 295 Madison Ave.. Now Torlc: room 1203 ISO North Michigan Avooue Chicago; 21 West Tenth Street building. Kansas City. Bio.: SOS Star building. St. Louis, Mo.: 3U fctaphenson building. Detroit. Mica. Member of the Avdlt Sor«« «* Clrcolntlon. Propose Repairs on All Streets (Continued from Fag-e One; crty owners would allow the street to be concreted, because of the high cost. "I, for one, want the street repaired and done as well and as cheaply as possible..If it's put down right, I believe this asphalt will stand up." In urging that some definite action be taken on Coates street. Mayor Willott asserted the street's condition now is due, not to poor material, but to the fact that it was put down wrong. He pointed to Columbia, where, he said "they won't buy anything but colS rolled," and asserted that "if it's put down right here, it will stand up a long time." Urges Other Work Mayor Willott also brought up the question of repairing all other streets here needing repairs, and asserted, "We've got a chance to do this work for only $10 or $1- a lot, and if we don't take advantage of it we're A set of dumbbells. "We've got enough streets here in Moberly needing repairs to put every unemployed man in the city to work for the next two years, if we'd only repair them. If we don't put those men to work now, it's going to cost us more than $10 or $12 to take care of them during the next five years--and you can put that in your pipe and smoke it. "I will go on record here tonight as favoring the forcing of repairs on all streets under the 60-cent law and if the council will back me up, we'll do it. I don't care whether I'm ever elected mayor again, or whether I get five votes or a thousand votes next time. I'm in here to do something for Moberly in the next two years, and I'm not playing politics. I think if we repaired these streets, we would be doing something for Moberly." All Streets Eligible In making CWA repairs last year five two-course brick streets were resurfaced here. Under that program, CWA officials refused to permit relaying of single-course brick streets. It was stated last night however, that repairs of single-course streets would be permitted under the PWA program. The council -voted unanimously in favor of ordering all streets repaired, provided funds can be obtained, or other arrangements made for the purchase of necessary materials. The finance and purchase and supplies committees are to investigate possibilities and report at the regular council meeting in September. If arrangements have be made, necessary ordinances will be adopted and the repair program gotten under way as quickly as P ° AS1 request that surfacing Burkhart street, from Sturgeon west three blocks, be included m the program was submitted by W. N. Jennings and approved by the -council. Mr. Jennings sug- gelted that the street be surfaced Stth 13 or 1* inches of * tal ± tion material (gravel and cla and then covered with hot asphalt "* To'sell CWA Tax B.Us In addition to adopting the street repair program, the councU last night authorized sale of SA IM 25 in special tax bills issued last year during the CWA repair program. It was ordered that tn esc bills be sold at face value. Mritt the purchaser to have the accrued interest. The tax bills bear interest at S per cent Tax bills included in the list are: 34 on South Clark street; 12 on North Fourth street: ' on Burkholder street; 25 on Franklin street: 15 on South Fourth street 1 on East Carpenter street; 3 on Tannehill street; and 5 on South Clark street. ,,, The council also granted !. Fiorita the right to mo « n » tail beer license from 122 \\est Reed street to 120 North Clark street, the 5 per cent license to fee changed to one for sale of 3.-. her and granted John Formento ^license to sell 5 per cent beer at 122 West Reed street. A $50 donation was made to property owners along the road Extending west from the JSoy Scout Camp and north to Fusk Avenue for repairs on the route. This road is to be graveled by the Eight Mile Koad District and property owners are to pay part of ihe cost in putting the road in shape for gravel. Sewage Plant Complaint · A complaint on, stench arising from the West Disposal plant was made by Val -Happier, and the council agreed to make an investigation and attempt to remedy the condition. "When I was a boy we had a. beautiful, clean, sparkling stream, out there," Mr. Kappler asserted. "You could catch all kinds of fish there. From 20 to 30 boys were there every day in summer time at their favorite swimming 1 holes. Some of you can remember old Rocky Bend. "Now what have we? Why the poor old turtles that can stand most anything · die if they get in it. It takes the hair off a cow's legs if she wades through it. The stench is something no human, white or black, can stand. Gentlemen, something has to be done, or I'm going to have to leave ray home, or do something else." Closing his remarks, Mr. Kappler extended an invitation to members of the council and city, officials to visit his home, any evening, and spend an hour with him. "I've got a nice croquet grounds there," he said, "and mig-ht serve a little refreshments, and I know you'll have the opportunity to smell for yourself whether or not I have a complaint coming. After you do this, if you think everything is right, I'll say no more." Bond Issue Needed. T. R. Bell, commenting on Mr. Kappler's request, stated: "Mr. Kappler has something to complain about, and one of these days when the city is named in a damage suit voters here are going to wake up to that fact. It would take a bond issue to maJcc the necessary improvements, and I'd like to make them, but I don't believe the voters would approve the plan." Other members of the council voiced similar beliefs, but each asserted the bond issue could not be carried now. It was decided, however, to send a fire department pumper to the plant every few days and flush out the stream. THIS LITTLE PIG WENT TO MARKET! 1 A.LOAJ6; LITTLE GlT AL-OM.G- ft [HOOVER CONFERS WITH PARTY HEADS Course of 1936 Campaign Discussed With Mills and Col. Theo. Roosevelt year, for asked. "I can't answered. May Cite Hopson for Contempt (Continued From Page 1) I senate lobby committee received testimony from a group of lawyers as to their activities against the Utilities bill. What About Ford. Ho Asks In the discussion of the Ross testimony before the senate committee. Hopson asked: "How much did Henry Ford make out of selling automobiles? I understand he didn't start with much." "I think we had better leava him alone," interposed Representative Sabath (D-I11). "He is not concerned in this investigation. He hasn't spent a lot of money trying to beat the utilities bill." After a lengthy, detailed story of how Hopson became one of the ruling heads of the associated system. Chairman O'Connor of the rules committee asked from what source he derived his income. From management fees. Hopson replied. "What was your income for the past two years, or for the last example?" O'Connor toll you.' the witness "But I did have it looked up back around 1922 and it was about $100.000 a year. "Incidentally. I dont think it is proper for these committees to go prying into the private affairs of individuals." In tracing the consolidation of the associated group. Hopson sai-i | over 60 operating companies were merged into the "New York State Gas and Electric Company." He Handled Finances 3 He handled things from the "financial standpoint," Hopson said. while John I. Manrc looked after the "operating end". "You have nearly 300 operating companies put together?" O'Connor asked. "There were 300. but we have dissolved scores of them," the witness answered. As he continued tracing the development of the group. Hopson said he and Manjre finally formed the Associated Securities. Incorporated, "purely as a private convenience. "That company held the securities of the holding company?" O'Connor asked. "That company held the securities of the holding company which we owned." Hopson replied. "What did the public have in that company?" "Bonds." "How much?" "That was a long time ago, ana it would be a sort of a guess, but I think it was somewhere between five and ten million dollars," "No Strike Now" Johnson Says NEW YORK, Aug. 13 (A J -General Hugh S. Johnson. Works Progress administrator for New, STAYS EXECUTION OF 2 DOOMED MEN - 7 v, T , today""by"the house ways, and Governor Grants 2 Weelcs mea ns committee. for New'Madrid Men's Friends to Perfect Plea JEFFERSON CITY, Aug. 13 iP -Governor Park today stayed for GUFFEY COAL BILL GIVEN APPROVAL WASHINGTON, Aug. 13, (/P) --Formal approval was given to the Guffey Coal Stabilization bill today by the ho-" ""' means committee. It was reported that there were no changes from yesterday's vote, when the committee balloted 12 to 11 with two members answering "present" to turn the bill over, to the house with the recommendation that it be passed. two weeks execution of Roy E. The intention of leaders was to Hamilton and Eddie Gayman who, bring it up on the floor Thursday were to be hanged Friday at New Madrid. The governor explained friends night; tle^NR'ATn'she coal industry. JL 11U y U V C t U W J . \_.-*.£/»cv*"'-'j. | - T ' T of the two slayers sought more j JUDGE C. A. HALL time in which to present pleas for j commuting the sentences to life' imprisonment. Gayman and Hamilton recently INJURED BY FALL PARIS, Aug. 13.--C. A. Hall, former county judge, fell from the loft of the barn at his home on lost appeals to the state supreme loft of the barn at his home on court for escaping the gallows and ! West Locust street Sunday, «us- **v,»u L L, iv*. ^ftjwf r? «. · _ · ' _ . i , » _ · - i : ,.*.,, n «-k *-J c-l^i^^L.- "W nii7n ( J U U L L A'-'l- w«3^«^'l-'*"rT« -·"·-·. c- - · i had virtually given up hope- of intervention by the governor. They pleaded guilty to the slay- in" Christmas .eve, 1933. of Arthur Cashion. filling- station operator near New Madrid. Their Lucky Day POPLAR BIATFF, Mo., Au?. 13 ( .;)__"Today, the thirteenth, is our lucky day," cried Roy Hamn- taining. bruises' and shock, which has confined him to his bed. MONROE COUNTIAN HIT BY LIGHTNING PARIS, Aug. 13.-- J. S. Campbell east of Paris, was knocked down by a stroke of lightning Friday night, and considerably bruis- two ed about the face, when cxecu- his .telephone. went tion. "That's the best news I've heard in months," said Gayman. Tears came to Hamilton s ,eyes ' MADISON Miss Katherine Dailey, chosen j_ (£fcii a tsCfci i* t; wv -- --- -- · JLVJ.IOS .txcvijiitii- AUV- **·"... *-.j , as he asked for more particulars ., Migs Madison" early in June in a on the governor's order. He is -°- local Deau ty contest, left Monday rllG VOUIJ°"GI* of the two. I -«*^_ o ^ j n i i r t TTI-VIOTP ^Vif* pnTTiTK^tGd Cayman's mother, whose home is at Defiance. O., was talking son when he was told her cf the governor's action. She broke down and sobbed with noy. of Hamilton who KCiaLlves ui i.»u.~... ----- 4u«_^ at Reeves. Mo., also were there. Woman Injured BV Explosion at Washington Post WASHINGTON. Aug. 13 --One woman was reported _in- iured today when an electrical Sansformer in the buildin- occupied by the Washington Post ?N- ?loded witb a report felt blocks ^Windows on the first floor were was located plS'lhot ^section of ^plosion occurred Just Trie expioaJ.*-'" ~-«* - - ~-z.t-ssg?s than a block streets for more around the scene. e r e i d e d with another with slight damages as they drove from Hardenberg toward the ferry on their way to Paris. Ralph Nicholas. 316 Taylor street, is ill of influenza. York said today: "If there ever cscape i injury today in was a strike by relief workers on federal-financed projects, there is none now." While leaders in the building trades unions pushed their strike efforts, as a protest the government's so-called "security wage of $93.50 a month, a report issued at Johnson's office listed only 35S out of 77,806 relief v*orX- e'rs on strike up to last mgnt. At the lowcost housing de\ei- opment on the Eastside. under construction by the Astor interests and one of the trouble points » the dispute, 380 men reported for W Tenement' House Commissioner Langdon W. Post said this was a "full crew." ICE CREAM SOCIAL 1st Christian Church. Thursday Aug. 15. lOc. -Women's Council..(» for Sedalia, where she competed in the Missouri State Fair-beauty pageant Monday night. Miss Dailey was accompanied by her aunt, Mrs. Clay Bryant Miss Mary Atterbury of St. Louis was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Eugene Atterbury, Saturday and Sunday.- Mr. and Mrs. Lon Noel · ana daughter, Miss Velma, of Okia- Jiome City, Okla., and Mrs. Arthur Noel of Frederick, Ark., spent a few hours in Madison Monday visiting friends, James M. Cottingham, of City LAW FROWNS ON 'HUMAN ICICLE' X Legal Intervention Expected, to Prevent Eperiment, Assailed by Doctors i HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Aug. 13. (_;j) Growing threats of legal intervention apparently served today to melt some of Stephen Sim- khovitch's determination to be frozen stiff in an ice box as an ex- periment'in science. "I will do nothing illegal," the 34-year-old screen writer said, "and if the law declares the proposed experiment in that cate- o-ory I will withdraw." The writer's mother, Mrs. Mary NEW YORK, Aug. 13 (-5?) -The Republican course in the 1936 campaign is being- discussed by former President Herbert Hoover in talks with party leaders in the East, the Associated Press was , informed today. HOPES TO AVOID CALLING TROOPS Park Not 'Disposed' to Send Militia Into Tiff Strike Region BELIEVE DISPUTE CAN BE SETTLED VETERANS PLAN ALL-DAY OUTING Picnic and Program to Be CITT AM" 13 CITY, Au 13 Held Sunday at well Park Plans for all-day veterans' day outing at Rothwell Park, Sunday, ,Aug. 18 were announced today by Ernest Bryant, Higbee, commacd- TT^iTF M" JEFF , u Qf Veterans -Governor Park said today he * «**··--- «---- ---was Colonel Theodore Roosevelt. "We discussed politics," Col. Roosevelt said, "in its broadest aspects. We talked about matters of Republican policy in '36." _ ^ "Did you discuss candidacies : Roosevelt was asked. "Emphatically no." While the former par j.', was not "disposed" to send state morning! militia into \Vasliington county as ' a strike of tiff miners entered its ninth day. His announcement followed a conference here with five repre- president. since his arrival in New York, has steadily refused to amplify his remarks in- Chicago -- in which he set forth constitutional preserva.- tion as a '36 issue--it is known that numerous party leaders have conferred with him. _ One such leader said privately: "Mr Hoover is seeing his P er ~ sonal 'friends 'in the Bast. And most of these happen to be poli.- ical yeaders. So you can safely assume most of the discussion is po- 1 IrT addition to Col. Roosevelt, it was reported Mr. Hoover had conferred with Ogden Mills, seer-*-"' of the treasury, in his admin sentatives of mine operators. The governor said the representatives had assured Mm they would not bring about any cause for violence in negotiating with strikers who demand a wage increase of S2, a ton. The companies have beea paying 53.50 and have offered to raise the rate to ?4.50. Sees Chance for Settlement Governor Park said he told the representatives he believed the situation could be settled without calling- out National Guard troops to protect company property and maintain order. He also expressed belief that William White, was reported Mr. tioover u«j V.UL- Federal Labor Department conferred with Og-den Mills, secretary, ci i iatO r, would effect a settle- «* fhp t.rcasurv in- his admimstra- | ment _ "I offered no assurance that I would call out troops," the gxver- nor said. "I am not disposed to of Foreign Wars. The outing is being arranged for all ex-service men in this vicinity, and the V. F. W. post is receiving- the cooperation of the American Legion and Spanish-American war veterans in sponsoring the all-day picnic and program. The prograia for the day has not been, completely arranged, but will include a number of motor-boat and swimming- races. A basket dinner will be held in the afternoon. All ex-service men and members of their families are invited to attend. I LlCa-OWi. _y ".* .-.~ tion, and former Senator David Reed of Pennsylvania Lawrence Richey. the former president's White House secretary, refused to either affirm or deny these reports. Arkansas Team Swamps Browns in Two Games A 2-day series played here between the Claybrook Tigers, of Claybrook, Ark., and the Gatewood - Browns ended last night with the local Negro team's second defeat, 20 to 1. The visitors had previously won, 10-4 in the first game played Sunday night Both games were played at Airport field. FINED FOR DRIVING WITHOUT TAIL LIGHT Bill Wilhite, Jr., of Huntsville was fined $5 and costs, a total of $14.85. in Mrs. Ethel Cleeton's justice court this morning oni a charge-of driving- a truck without displaying a red tail light. Wilhite was arrested Sunday night on Highway 63, near Moberly. by a member of the state ·patrol. He was carrying a trues ±nc writer .a Jn*1 m^-, -i".*^" ·*-----v -paiiroJ. -n.^ WM.O «-o.^^ j*~i* -- -- -- Simkhovitch, New York social j Joad of negro baseball players and worker, urged her son in a tele- , fanSi phone call from New York ycster- j Hal Scarbroupfb. of Kansas. City dav to 'abandon Kis plans,"-but | was arrested this morning on a Simkhovitch said his mother's i charge of driving a motor truck pfas would not change his plans, without a stat^ license p l a t e n s ' like -Unscrambling- An Egg case is set for trial before J. A "NEW YORK, Aug. 13. (/P)-! Max-well's, justice court at 4.00 Two leaders in medical science j.tomorrow afternoon, stood today on the .assertion that Ralph S. Willard of Los -Angeles can no more freeze Stephen Simk- hovitch to death and revive him, than he can reassemble a scramb- led GG'C" Dr tago Gladston, secretary ol the New' York. Acadamy of Medicine. said that when the SO pei cent of body 'tissue wnieh is water is frozen, photoplasm disrupts and can't be restored. He termed "preposterous" Wit- lard's plan to refrigerate the 30- year-old scenario writer. "Pure Poppycock", He Says ,. D r Morris Fishbein of Chicago editor of the American Medical Journal, 'said Willard's monkey frcezin- was "probably achieved bv a neat trick of substitution which any competent magician "his n,an makes he tdded, "about 'freezing" mon- to death and bringing them to life, is the purest poppy- SAYS UNION-GOODS WOULD PREVENT STRIKE TULSA, Okla., Aug. 13 (-S 5 ) -If women would buy only goods with union labels on them, strikes and picketing would be eliminated Mrs Ann Fitzgerald. Chicago, past president of- the women's International Union Label League, said here today as the league opened its biennial convention. More than 70 women, from nine states were- attending the sessions at which stat elabor leaders were the principal speakers. Mrs. Mary Cramer, Hannibal, Mo., national president, was in charge of the meetings. that action if it possibly can be avoided. I told them I did not plan to do anything for a day or two." The representatives, after explaining their side of the situation, sought to have the governor place mining- areas in Washington county under martial law pending settlement of the strike, Would Increase Demand Striking miners earlier, notified today the National Pigments and Chemical Company they would raise their wage demand from $5.50 to $6.50 "as soon as we are informed of any further attempt on your part to bring troops here." MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUKU H. D. Shipley and Miss Grace Falls, both of Moberly, obtained'a marriage license from Circuit. Clerk Alfred Jones here today. GENERAL Auto Repairing WIIJL.ARD BATTERIES CAR PAINTING Moberlv Bat. . Elet. 216 N. Williams Pbone 1717 Dale Crabb. Prop. Lawn Mowers i Sharpened by Machine » ^^^K Tor any make Of lawn mowers, Keys made of all kinds. By codo or duplicate machine. Grotjan Repair Shop 516 North Ault Street SPECIALS WEDNESDAY Lemon Loaf and Nut Loaf Cakes, lOc each. Raisin Bread, 9c ' at Paytons Purity Bakery Paris Girl in Pageant PARIS, August »3r-M!l-.., BTora Alcxanc«.", accompanied Miss at a recent tne cock." first of the week. Seventy-five members and guests of the Women's Council ir~t Thursday noon in the basement or the Christian Church. A varied program was presented by members of Section 3: Miss Essie Hall, Mrs Lutie Maxey, Mrs. Harry Stewart of Paris, Mary Baker, Mrs Mabel Pack of Mexico and Mrs. C. R. Noel of Paris. Other out-of-town persons attending were: Mrs. Ida Martz, Mrs. Walter Wade St. Louis; Mrs. Lon Lewis, Mrs Charles Sherman.Doris Stewart and Louise Sherman, all 01 Paris; Mrs. Walter Peck and Mrs. Threlkeld of Mexico; Mrs. Earl Southern, Mrs. Chester McCreeiy and Mrs. Branstatter of Woodlawn and Mrs. Mabel Fear ot Lancaster. The luncheon wap served by members of Section 2. » "«- -- - · and her husband lf ** James Burton. 1411 street, underwent an operation yesterday for removal of his tonsils and" adenoids. OF RECKLESS DRIVING PARIS, Aug. 13.--Leslie Ragsdale was fined §100 and coats, a total of- $113.10 in Judge W. L. Crawford's court here Monday for reckless driving. Ragsdale had been arrested by authorities here and was to have returned to Paris at a later date to have his hearing. Upon his failure to appear. Sheriff comstock went to his home broujrht him to Paris, where I and Drouj;nt. jum ^ + *·*· ···'· , -Buchanan | - pleac jed guilty and was assessed rr»P7'a tion I .. _. John Marion Seymour, 2, son of Mr and Mrs. John Seymour, 1324 Henry street, is suffering with an abscess on his left arm. Edgar Hutchinson, S31 West · , slightly im- ig seriously ill. Rollins street, is proved after bein Monitor-Index Guaranteed Treatment For Tender Stomach Dr. Emil's Adla Tablets bring quick relief from a sore stomach, pains between meals due to acidity, indigestion and heartburn. If not vour money is refunded ·-- all th» aews | Scott Drug Store. TEMPERATUREUNDER 90 FOR TWO DAYS ·vroberlv residents have enjoyed 'of comfortable .tempera- high ««k «7 at · and 3 o'clock, wlnic LO d a y ^ W R h was 86 at 2 o'clocK The low yesterday wa* '6 at 4 and 5 A. M. and today was 64 at 5 A. M. ONETIME TJBKKOMST DIES LANSING, Kan., Aug. ^ f ~ Majors, 39, onetime Kansas ist and four times convicted of felonies, died last night m Kansas state prison hos ^ } The notorious Kansas bank rob- D er, who saw the -inside of his first prison cell after desertmg the U. S. Js T avy, had been ill two years. Dead Stock .Wanted Call 2002 Macon For free and prompt removal ol dead stock. We pay the phone charges. Mid-West Rendering Co. W. EL Abbott, Kep. Do You Need Tires Batteries Gas OiJ On Credit? Ask "Us About Our Plan 5 MONTHS TO PAY DEL BRUMMET RADIATOR EXPERT B-SQUAftE SERVICE STATION Clark and Rollins Tel. 623 Liza. Alexander, who was chos en as. "Miss Paris" contest to choose woman to represent this town in the Beauty Pageant at the State Fair, went to Sedalia Sunday morning. George Shale and family- of Chicago are the g-uests this week of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rice of Paris. N O T I C E Maytag has moved to poe and Sons Opposite Library Building Telephone 2287 PUBLIC SALE Owinj: tf accident and injuries received, \vill sell at public auction cm what is known as the old Con- Iry farm 21/2 miles south and west of Jacksonville, Mo..,the following live stock and -other farm equipment, to-wit: Friday, Aug. 16, 1935 Sale to Begin at 10 O'CIock : a. m. 1 Black mare, 6 yrs. old, with foal. 1 Brown marc, 4 yrs. old. with foal. 1 team black h o r s e s . 3 years old. 1 Holstein cow, 6 yrs. old with calf. 1 Shorthorn cow. 3 yrs .old with calf. 1 pure-bred Guernsey heifer. 2 years old, with calf. 1 ·Tcrsey co\v, 3 years old. with calf. 3 Calves. 2 months old- 1 .Jersey h*ifer coming 2 years old. with calf:. 7 SHEEP--5 young ewes, 1 buck, 1 lamb. 1.--HOGS--1 gilt with pig. ·MI farm implements, harness and other things too numerous to mention. P. H. SELBY TERMS: CASH Col. Win. R. Sherman," Auct. Real Values Here you will find a wide variety of woods and lovely upholstery fabrics. Here is furniture of character that will mean years of solid satisfaction and priced right. S. L. Poe Furniture Highest Prices Paid for Good "Used Furniture Phone 211 321-323-225 North Clark St. C. R. Pay ton* ,^__. ^_^ J^^H .^Bb tttfl V. Tjimi_ti 417 West Reed TeU 2436 618 South Fourth 3 MARKETS DEUVEKY K. Logan Tel. 2431 JpcL 2424, - 2423 Fresh Fruits Vegetables Oranges, sweet and juicy . . . . . . . . . . . · Lemons? juicy, per doz. 21c; Grapefruit, Ig. 2 for loc Pears, Bartlett, ripe - · - - · - - · · - .-· * for lOc Nectarines (cross between peach and pear) 3 for lOc Grapes, red Malaga, per Ib. 15c; Watermelons 39c up Cantaloupes, large ~.for loc Radishes and Green Onions - per bun. oc Fresh Peas, tender, 2 Ibs. 19c; Carrots- Cal., 2 bun. Sc Head Lettuce, large, fancy iceberg .... 2 hds. for'loc Celery, large stalks, 2 for loc; small 5c Cabbage, firm, tender Ib. 2c; Tomatoes, 2 Ibs. lor oc Green Beans, Squash, Spinach QUALITY GROCERIES Rosedale Stuffed Olives, 2% 02. bottle ... 2 for loc Rosedale olives, Queen Olives, 4-oz. bottle .. - lor. JUc Libby's Spanish Olives, · · · * lb ;3 ar . . 29c Catsup. 14-oz. hot. lOc; Tuna Fish. Lt. meat 2 cans Heinz Cucumber Pickles q Jar 7i C Libby's Pickle Relish, 9-oz. bottle l^i Peaches. Libby's No- 2'/z can ^ Old Dutch Cleanser . . . - " * tor it)C Diamond Crystal Shaker Salt - - 2-l7c 5-Lb. Bag Ice Cream Salt yc oc Table Salt 3 for lOc U- S. Gov't Inspected Meats Sir Loin Steak, Ib 20c; Swiss Steak .... Ib.'ljc Corn Beef Hash per can 19c A'-

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