Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 6, 1933 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Friday, January 6, 1933
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lOLA, KANSAS THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 6,1933. OF YEAR INTOPEKASOON Landon Faces Troublesome Days After Inauguration Monday 'Special i^olitical letter to The Reg, isttv by A. L'. Shultz.) Tppeka. Jani 4.—Th; big biennial ~ winter shov,- at Topeka gets under •way pext Monday with the inauguration of Governor-elect Alfred M. Landon and other state officers and convening of the legislature Tuesday. '^Anyone who loves political action can comt; to Topeka and gel; ari extra size jjackage for less than the customary,-rate. For 90 days there won't be an idle moment in Toppka. The new Koverhor faces: a patrlonage problem _ • Krcater than confrdntild by-any former state cxeciitive. Leigislators have a tax- tangle tliat will keep committees Xyorkine far into the nights. ^ Almost .evcr.ytiiing thajt happens in Topeka d'arin;; the wiriteriwill have a bearing on taxation-i Most of the Ic-gislator.s have ideas lof their own about; ,cv.tt iny down public expenses and tihcre v.ill; bo a. dpluge of bills v.'hich will b]-inc only Iheadaches to ijGople drawing state.] county, city. < .<choo3 district or township pay Thifre'will bri a narrow margin of !';<!i?litivo control for - Governor ^ Ltiqdan. It will bo a (jifficult mat- tnrifo keep i^arty m'e.mbers—both Roiji'biiran.s .'ind Drmo'crats—in line ami i{. ir, nnt unlikely that.much of thci heavy work of thd session will 1)1^ uilcU'Vlaki 'n t'lrbimli caucus ac- 'lion rir in I ho roniniilteo rooms. No fine fjn nvko a fJopcndable giioss as to. v.Oijit v.il! hai)pcn to a major pro- liosnl'onc" it h dumped onto the lloor—-|):irti(iil.T'rly in the house where; 111'" !>nrty alignment stands Cf) -P'lniib'irrins aiKl GO Democrats. Anvtliliii;: IhiitVpromisqs to whittle !i dollinv off the tax receipt is going PAGE FIVE THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) By Cowan Vbu VWOULD Pick THIS PABTJCUl-AC KiicrWT -tt> CHANtee THE Bea NAMED BY WIFE, DRY HEAD QUITS • to noni loi'islative fa ^wlio \Y'' liartmc or and the the member •in i.-. porfect for inis ip ri''cnnstruct public dents v.-ith a meat ax and a bliulaoon. It !-;;a .sitiinlion which offers all inanrtor of oi;pbrtunity| for politics, nopt&lipnns will have control of mo.stiof the aobd i?tate jobs during the -'next two yeai-s. So when a •Eomcirrht hlnrts waving the econ, omv and .shooting at some office where Rnpiiblicans are on the payroll, it will be no .small xhore to , hcadjliiiii off. , At the same time when; RrTiubl leans register curiosity a.stowbpt D(''monrat .S' have been -floin;? v.'ith the ca.sh ref]ister during (ho 'lit -st two yc-ar.s^wcll. everyone j-i.'jt 'h.s well (.;ct into the spirit of rho.movompnl. That i.s the way the V:i'>li'?''a! pionirOihang.s in Kansqs on 'the i;vp or tho sinri of a new ad• niini.'-iiaii 'in aiid convpning of a r.cw li ;;i;;liiUirp.; ! Qciilp naliir;{uv. Govornor-olcct T.aiielon ii:i<;. dis .played \ much re- .slraint in pi-P!ni:;in;,' jol ^.s since the rlppii(iinr"!':'ii.s wore a.s!omblpd. Ho i:- fully r.w.irp (Jl tlio fH|Ct that the ipi'.ii.hii i;rp; is r;nin« on an economy ori.'v- tliat IS iusl. as cxtnimc as any- Ihlii"'," Td .-riak('n in the good old dr.vs Willi) .siiPiiiling' mo ley wa.s ah. indnnr lp''.islaliv'(' fad f^nd Kansas triLvrl to !n:itch, dollars with nil the I '.nvv-rniiu'nt <'ntcrpri.ses and all lav- irh" oittl'V.-;; of ca.sh by neighbor .state.s; Any nunibcr of people who; lirivp brm fitting theniselves into slate 'obs a.s a Just recognition of cawpVii'-n .-prvicer,: may ^ind the job witipd o'l'- by lc'd;i.siative! enactment bp.forp 1)10 jro.st Rots dul of the ground. j I C-'oti: nljd.il !(in of boiirds and com- ini:.sliMis will bo one of the favorite . •tintlerlakin''.< diii-in^ llio iWinlor. M- vaniio iiotirp'.s indicate that the new (.•ovoninr ',vill oi'ior .some jsuggestlo'is ; tli:ii lliio. 'After h(> ha.s made i lil.j pr(,p(v.:i!.s. lie will find ready copp.oration In the logl.<ilature. Ho nil/ilit-ii-.-st I.s well iiropare in-ad- vHjioo for s"ino .startling, moments whon tl; • l:nv inakor.s (irbpo.se ccon- nniios "f Avhich ,lio novel* dreamed. Not. a .'vw cf- 11H-. solons will accept :>11 the ornr.omy plans aiid jiresent a-motion to multiply th^m by two or thrco. ;.Ono 'plan which seems divided fa.'-or PITI'S for P to be in iminqririn HUMBOLDT NEWS Humboldt High School Alumni Hold New Year's Party at Fnssman Hall on Tuesday. Mrs. Beata Brucer, above, president of Chicago's V^fomen's Christian Temperance Union, has re- slened foUowing charges that slie and the W. C. T. U.'s publicity i.ian. Arthur J; Lynch "got drimk." The charge was brought by Mrs. Lynch. Mrs. Brucer admitted she once had helped Lynch to bed "when he was under the influence of liquor." Mrs. Brucer denied the alienation of affections charges of Mrs. Lynch. sheets and cups and saucers, to make a casual survey of motor rars that do not carry ciurent license plates. Thie present alleged fire hazard Inspections could also be bunched, it is urged, and the insin-- ance commi-ssiorier or attorney gen- oral could readily be given authority to make, inquiry about fires which start suspiciously in 'places where there are heavy insurance policies.' That would save hundreds of thousands of dollars yearly to people who Indirectly pay a lot of taxes on top of the direct levies. Apparently the direct tax levie:; will be sufficiently heavy when the- legislature finishes the winter chores. So any savliig in indirect taxes may be looked upon as at least a move in the right direction. The manner in which the legislature will levy an income tax is something to contem-, plate with concern, jt will mean added costs for a good many people unless there are rigid economies along lines now followed. The distribution as well as the levying of the income tax will call for deepest concern and one guess is as good as another as to where the line will be drawn. The manner in which stale schools will be affected by appropriation cuts Is entirely speculative. There are numerous overlapping departments and perhaps chances to save money without heavy sloshes of salaries of faculty members. However, that is a Job that may require a ciupful siu'vcy by a special committee rnthcr than action by the entire logl.slntlvc body in the brief period of one .session; Probably the major state .school economy at this time will be in the saving on funds for extentions and new buildings. That is the most practical cottrse immediately open. ^ v\ the aimy of inspectors sent out from state dopajrtments. TThere is no reason, some of the members • i; -p^ V .T arivanr'o notices a^ to their j ii'ans. why a food and drug inspec- t'ov can't look after hotel inspections and fire inspections and check ii-> on factory conditions. fPhat will fjlimincto a lot of travelling and iV.yrol! cxp.pn.so. Maybe ilie same ir.spopior can al.so call on j the bar- brr sho;)s and the beauty parlor ffirls and renew certificates as well as old acounintanccs. That'^-ill.take a. ftbod deal of time away from cam- ,];aiipn activity and reduce the num- , b-'r of state snoopers and prowlers about 80 per cent. But it will plug a drain on taxpayers who after all pay for maintenance of these "self supporting" bureaus and boards and comm.issions with inspectors. A crafty minority in the legislature may call on Governor Landon frequently for expressions as to his view concerning public expenses. That will not be a kindly act. Yet both parties are committed to a program of retrenchment in all forms of public expense. So the new governor will have just as many troublesome days during .'the handling of appropriation matters as will the ii;diyidual legislators. Sudi a plan would eliminate the fire.marshal's office and the hotel . commissioner's depa^lment and per- ji-iit a redistribution of state house .space for dcp.irtmeiits that really jiavo a need for more room. Tn cpn- ^Isoliriatlng the inspector jobs, it might also be possible to work over the' motor vehicle i department and permit the inspectiors who loox at drug and 'food supplies and hotel THE J. (F. GRENNAN PRODUCE GO. CO. COGHILL, Manager 'K.-- POULTRY AND EGGS , Ejrg' Ca.se.-i an(l Supplies "old and Reliable—Established 1911 < oriuT .Miihroc and Eln .i ; (ju.si '.Vo.'jt of the Water Tower) SAVONBURG Alvanie and Loraine Linguist of Chanute. were visiting Sunday in the home of Walter Heath and family. . ' Mabel- Anderson of Chicago, is visiting in the home her parents P. A. Anderson, who has.been quite sick, but are on the road to recov- erj- at this writing. Emory arid Belmont Olson of Erie, were here Tuesday checkine over the business.in their store, and visiting old friends. John 'White is back in his, shor- shop after "being seriously ill for some time with the flu. Mrs. Prank Smith and son Harold Smith and familv were visiting Leon Smith and family in 'Wellsville Tuesday. Mrs. Mary McDaniels is better after hanng a time with the flu. We see Reuben Walquist is down town again after having the flu. Those who helped celebrate the birthday and enjoj-ed a dinner,at B. D. Wests's January 3. were: Bol- mont Olson, Emory Olson, Oral Weddle and wife, C. M. Barsby and family. Earl Alberts and family. J. L. Alberts and If amily, "WlUard Templar and wife.: Frank Stiewalt and Kenneth E1-. liott returned home Wednesday, from Rich Hill, Mo., after completing a well in that neighborhood. Charley Smith was In cbffeyvllle a few. days on business. HUIVJEOLDT, Jan. .4—Miss Margaret McShane. Qhanute, w^s in Humboldt Tuesday afternoon visit- mg with friends. Margaret Redfield. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gail Redfield of Mulberry street, is repdrted this mom- mg to be ill with a threatened attack of pneumonia. F. W. Casper: of Cherokee street, who has been ill for more than a week, is reported convalescing. . Miss Alice Drooz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs." Ernest Drooz of South Eighth street, Itft this momiiig for Manhattan, to resume her studies in the college there, after spending the Christmas holidays here.: William Kelley, farmer, northwest of Humboldt, while engaged in clearing some timber a few days ago, sustained a severe wrench of his knee and Ls confined to the house witli the injury. Lester Cation of Humboldt Is taking his place on the farm pending the recovery of Mr. Kelley. Mi-, and Mrs. W. Koppers and family of Moran. who came here Sunday to spend a few days witl' relatives, have been stricken with an attack of flii, and will be compelled to remain here indefinitely. Miss Frances Fussman. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Fussman of North Eighth street, left here Tuesday evening for Topeka, to resume her studies at Washburn college, following the Christmas vacation spent here with the home folks. The four divisions of the social society, of the Presbyterian chiu-ch met Wednesday afternoon in the respective places as announced, each division being fairly well attended; the attendance In general, however, showing a falling off due to sickness among many of the members. Plans were made for the carrj'ing on and promotion of the society's work for another church year. The Humboldt high school alumni held a New Year's party Tuesday evening in the Fu.ssnian hall, which was' well attended by members of the graduating classes of the school extending, back ,as far as 1912. Following a short musical program, the remainder of the evening was, spent in games, dancing, etc. Refreshments . were served to all present, the party breaking up at a late hour. Mrs. J. W. Braucher. Humboldt, gaA 'e a New 'Voar'.s party to a few Of her long-time friends Tuesday afternoon at her home, all present reporting a delightful afternoon. The . city council met Tuesday evening instead of Monday as usual,: for the opening meeting of the new year. HUMBOLDT, Jan. 5.—We regret to report tlie condition of Harold Thomas, son of the Rev. and Mrs. C. M. Thomas, not quite as favorable as a few days ago. Harold is in the Chanute hospital for treatment. Two interesting basketball games were ployed in the high school gymnasium Tuesday evening be- twoen the .seniors and the alumni, and the sopliomores and juniors. A capacity crowd filled the gymnasium and apparently enjoyed the games to the full. j L. T. Cannon. Humboldt attorney, who was confined to his home by sickness for several days is back to his office but is not fully reciovered. Patsy Markle. little daiighter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Markle of Cherokee .street is suffering from a severe cold. Miss Mary Byerley. daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. W. A. Byerley of North Ninth street, has returned to her studies at Lawrence, following the Christmas vacation spent here with the home folks. Oscar Helsley, Himiboldt, motored to lola Tuesday to visit his friends, Arthur 'Vemon and Amos Barnes. " F. G. Hauser. Redel, Kas., a former resident of Humboldt, was seriously injured recently in a fall, sustaining a fractured skull, and other minor injuries. He is reported to be better now. - Humboldt high school will, meet Garnett here Friday night in its first Neosho Valley league basketball game of the season. The name of the former BYGH league has been changed to accommodate lola's entering the league. Mrs. Ada Ostrander, west of Hum.- boldt, died Tuesday afternoon about foiir o'clock following an Intennlt- tent illness extending over a period of five years. She was 54 years old. Funeral services werfe held Thyrs- day afternoon at the Assembly of God chiirch, the Rev. Jl. L. Beimett, paster, being In charge with burial iri the Ellison cemetery. A&s; Ostrander is survived by her husband, Fraink Ostrander; seven children, Mrs. Hattle Collisoh. Glenn, Cltoe, •Vernon"! Raymond Ostrander, and Mrs. Ross Cress, all llyliig in this vicinity, and' Charles. 6f the home address; her parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Hutchinson. Humboldt; one sister, Mrs. Carrie Ilpberds. Chanute; oho brother. Wallace Ziegler, west of Humboldt, and nine grandchildren. ' C. J. Ronsick, Kansas City, visited Monday here with his son, William Ronsick, and family. Mrs. j. P. Sinclair. Humboldt, was called to Kansas City yesterday to take care.of her little 2-year-old grandson, Jack "Tliompson, who had the misfortune to scald.himself by falling into a tiib of hot water, and whose condition Is' quitei serious. His mother, Mrs. Thompson, will be remembered here as Doris Sinclair. Irlrs. H. E. Kllnensinith. and son 'Shnon have returned from a visit with relatives at Olathe. lohn Cliunp, well known here as VciB. baker of the former Drake bakery, was injured the other day while engaged in his duties at the bakery to Chanute. He Is much improved at this time however. Following the games, refreshments, etc., at the alumni party held Tues-. day cfvening in the Rissman hall. Miss Anna Hess, president called the meeting to order and the following officers were elected for the; coming year: Paul Hess, president; |ilary Helen Strieby, vice-president; Lois Aiin Meath, secretary-treasurer. Professor Campbell, superintepd- ent of Humboldt schools. Is still hobbling atwut on crutches following a badly wrenched knee and sprained limb. iLocal horseshoe pitchers enjoyed witnessing the .skillful playing of several games yesterday by Prari'r E. Jackson of Iowa, three tlrhes all- Amerlcan champion arid seveiral times champion of Iowa. Work of building forms preparatory to the pouring of concrete for the retaining walls on the new bridge project was started this morning, the contract being let to Hasklns & Sons, W. T. Wixson hav^ ing charge of the buildhig of the forms. . Sunflower Chapter No. 170, p. E. S., .held Its regular session Monday evenhig, electing,the foUowiiig officers for 1.933: Mafgtierite Johnson, worthy matron; George Moon, wbr-. ^Hy patron ;j Kathryn Barber, associate matron; James Arthur Sniith, associate patron; LilUan Baxter, conductress; Esther Ehrig, associate conductress; Mirmie E. Wakefield, secretary; Belle Miller, treasurer: Grace Adams, chaplain; Hazel Franklin, marshal; Leota Works, Ada; Leota Hume. RUth; Madeline Works. Esther; Nell Tinieblpod, Martha; Joan Bowlby, Electa; Alpha Shoemaker, warden, and Bertha Dauster, sentinel. 'Visitors for the evening were Miss 'Viola Dalgarrio, district aide, and her mother. Mrs. Dalgarno.' and Mr.s. F. D. Culver, all of lolni. I G. H. Pitzmaurice. Humboldt, was united in marriage to Miss Gladys Bogle of lola, at Erie, Kas., Saturday, December 31, 1932. Mr. Pitz­ maurice Ls an erriploye of the Stano- lind pipe line company here, and has been transferred to Caney where they will make their home. The N, G. O. bridge club was entertained at the home of Mrs. Vernon Kemmerer Tuesday evening. Besides the members, -three guests were present; Mrs. Frank Geist, ^Mrs. Jess Savage, and Mrs. AMn Wood. , . ; Mr. and Mrs. T. Austin, Parsons, visited here Monday with Mrs. Mary Peak. The Austins formerly resided here. Prank Hays hag removed to the home of his son Ira Hays west of Humboldt. « , _ ^ I REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS , I (Prom the Office of The lola j I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jacksoii) I —_ __ _4i January 5, 1933, Mary D. Elam. a widow to C. E. Pennington, lots .7 and 8, block 3, Fox's [Addition to the City of [La- Harpe Kas., $1. : i ! Maude P. Godfrey, widow to W. P. Hartndl, Sli of 36-25-18. except 33 acres in the NW comer of the above described half section, 287 acres of land, ^15,000. A. small ad in the Classified col- imins. often puts over a big deal. GAS CITY EVEWtS Edward KusseUs Entertain Prof. C. F. Chri^^y of Manhattan at Dinner Thursday. GAS CXTY, Jan. 5.—Mr. and Mrs: George S. Thornton, Mr. and Mrs. John Thornton and daughter Louise, Mrs. Orval Pope arid daughter, Marjorie, and George E. Thoriitoii motored to 'Walnut one day last week to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Beech. The latter is a sister of Mrs. George Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Purriish, who have been in Cherryyale visiting relatives, were all night guests Mori- day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Paris. They left Tuesday morning for their home in Greentop, Mo. Orang;p elites of lola was a caller Sunday at the home of his cousin, Mrs. Edward Russell. , Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Stout and Children Vivian and Victor of lola Visited Monday evening at the home 6f BAr. and Mrs. E. L. Kelsey. i Dr.;and Mrs; R. O; Christian and son.' Robert Ord Jr., of lola were Callers Sunday afternoon at the home of the former's sister, Mrs. Sherman Dickerson. The Good Will cWss oi the M. E. Sunday school will meet Tuesday, January 10, at the home of Mrs. E. W. Ellsworth. Mrs. Harlan Bille of Emporia and Mrs. Ralph Vaughn of lola were Tuesday afternoon visitors at the home of Mrs. Orval Pope. George E. Thornton Has returned to Kansas City after visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George S. Thornton and other relatives. • Morning worship services at the M. E. church Sunday morning. Sermon by the pastor, the Rev. W. E. Van Patten, at 10. and Sunday school at 11. conducted by the superintendent, Mrs: A. T. Cundy. junior league at 5. and Senior league at 6:30 Sunday evening. Sunday school at .the Church of God at 10 Sunday- morning and preaching services at 11. Mrs;'A. D. Hawthorne and daughter Hettieolive of 'LaHarpe visited Tuesday afternoon at the home of MJTS. Edward^ Russell. •.Iiliss Alvena Glenn of LaHarpe was a caller Saturday evening at the Holten home. Mrs. W- H. Mullins is spending a few days in lola at the home of her daughter Mrs. Elmer Earl. Mrs. Alice Northwayhas returned to her home in Wichita after visiting at the home, of her brother, William Thompson and family. Mrs. Mary Lloyd of Girard visited Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Pierson. Mrs. Joe Brundage and sonLaRue spent Monday at the Perry Abbott home in South Gas.- ilrs. Dora White spent two days this week at the home of her daughter. Mrs. L.; A. Shipley of East Gas. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Monnlnger of lola were Monday evening visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Schiefelbine. Professor C. I. Christy of Kansas State college, Manhattan, was a dinner guest Thursday at the Edward Russell home. Media, Pa.—Prosper J. Boudart of Chester, could scarcely believe his cars. "Will anyone volunteer to taste this alleged wine?" asked Judge Charles C. Greer during a liquor trial. The rest of the spectators gasped but Boudart rose! to the emergency. In fact he bounded, took one gulp. "Ahh," he sighed. This is real wine, your honor." "Thank you," said the judge. "The pleasiu-e was aU mine. I assure you," said Prosper. ttij New Yorlc, Jan. 6. (AP)—The advance in the stock market was resumed. ,ini today's trading, with somewhat less vigor than on Wednesday. But prices worked higher niost- of the day. rails taking , the lead, and there were numerous gains of 1 to 2 points, alth'ougii Anal prices were off from the best. The closing, tone was firm. Transfers aggregated 1,100,000 shares. The list failed to push decisively through the upper resistance levels of the December trading range, although the strength of the recently laggard rails was regarded as encouraging by some riiarket students. \ Pronounced strength of wheat was evidently a factor in the resumption of bullish activity in shares. Gains of about 2 points were registered in Union Pacific, Santa Fe and Allied Chemical, but were reduced by fractions in the late profit taking. Norfolk & Westei'n rose nearly 3 in a small turnover; Farm implements were helped by strength of whe^t with Case up I'i, and In- tern-atlonal Harvester half as much. Issues iip a point or so at the finish included,American Can. Corn Products, Southern Pacific, Pennsylvania, New York Central and others. U. S. Steei and American Telephone were up fractions at the close. Ken- necott. I Columbia Gas, Chrysler and Montgomery Ward were actively traded jat slightly higher prices. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 6 (AP) — Hens 6-10Vi:C. Cjther producp unchanged. I New York. .Jan. 6 (AP)—The New York stofjk exchange will be closed tomorrow as a tribute of respect to Calvin CooUdge. Cities Serv ... SO of Ihd Amn Can Amn T&T ... Amn Tob B .. Anaconda Atchison Auburn Beth >Steel ... Ca.se J I ...... Chrysler ....,. Con Gas Con Oil Drug Inc ; DuPont Gen Eloc Gen Motors .. Int Harv Mont Ward .. Packard Penney J C .. Phillips Pctr Radio Sears Roe SO of NJ .... Tex Corp .... U S Steel Westingh.E .. High . 3 . 21'^.; . 60 .108''i . 61''i . 8^; . 43-i . 55', . l6 . 46^i . 17'; .62% . 5 'j . 36'i . 39"i . 16", . ]4"s •; 24 14'^ • . 2":\ : . 25'", . 5'^ . 6 . 21'i . 31'; . 13-.; . 30'', . 3Pi Low 2?.; 21''i 58'^ 107 'ii 60 "I 4i'^.; 53 15-'; 44", i6-;i 61 35 38-", 15'L' 13''', 22-'; IS ^i 25'; 5 , 5''; 20-. 30 r; 13'i 29 "s 30 LOCAL PRODUCE. Eggs, firsts Eggs, seconds Eggs, thirds Eggs, ungraded Hens, No. 1 Hens. No. 2 No. 1 Springs, I'.i Ib.s., up ... No. 2 Springs ; Capons over 9 lbs Capons, over f. lbs Capons, ,over 7 Ib.s capons, under 7 lbs. Slips Bnttcrfnt. lb Stags, lb. — Cocks • Oeese, lb •. Guineas, each •, iWhlte Ducks, lb Colored Ducks,' lb. Hides, per lb Mixed com', bu , Yellow Corn, bu Wheat, bu lECafu- Com Close 3 21% 59-''; 107'; 61% 8% 43 U 53% : 15% 45% : 17 62 35 39 16 13"; 23'i 14'.: 2% 25'; 5'.: 5% 21'; 30-':; 13% 29% 30% ...26c ...23c ...18c ...230 8c ....5c ....6c ....4c ...11c ... 9c ,.. 7c ....6c ....4c ...190 ....8c? .. .lOC ....4c ....8(i ...Ic ...15( ... 16^ ...25c ...14c i Kansas 'City Hay." Kansas C|ity, Jan. 6. (AP)—Hay: 16 cars, unchanged. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City. Jan. 6 (AP)—Wheat: 74" cars; up M to I'i; No. 2 dark hard, nom 42H-52U; No., 3, nom 41%,-52; No. 2.hard 42'L.-44; No. 3 43'4-44',i; No. 2 red. nom 41-48; No. 3. nom 40V2-47'.i. Close: May 42; July 41%; Sept. 42'L>. Com: 19 cars; unchanged to U up; No. 2 white, nom 23-23',i; No. 3. nom 22'i-23; No. 2 yellow, nom 23'4 -23r, ;.No. 3 23; No. 2 mixed, noni 22'i;-23; No. 3, nom 21'}.i-22',i. Close: Mair 24%; July 25%. Oats: 2 cars; unchanged; No. 2 white, nom i7-l8',i'; No. 3, nom 15'&-17. Milo maize, nom 49-54. Kafir, nom,40-45. Rye, I nom 32-32'i. Barley, nom 21',i-24. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City. Jan. 6 (AP)—(U. S. Dept. Agri.)—Hogs 4,000 ; 770 direct. Pah-ly active. Around steady with Thursday's average. Top $3.00 on choice 160-200 lbs. Good and choice 140-160 lbs. $2.80'?/3.00; 160-220 lbs. $2.85©3.00; 220-250 lbs. $2.80(fi2.95; 250-290 lbs. $2.60(r( 2.85; 290-350 lbs. $2.40f/'2.65. Packing sows 275-550 lb. $1.75'f(2.25. Stock pigs' good and choice-70-130 lbs. $2.50'g'2.85. Cattle: 300. Calves 150. All killing classes in limited supjily. generally steady. A few steers $3.50® 4t25. Steers, good and choice 550 SJ' 900 lbs. $4.75^(6.75; 900-1100 lbs. at $4.25«6.75: 1100-1300 lbs. $3.85<ra6.25: 1300-1500 lbs. $3.85'(?5.75; common arid medium 550 lbs. up $2.7.s/?i'4.7.5. Heifers, good and choice 550-900 lbs. $4.25«6.00. Cows, good $2.25if('3.00. Cutters $1.25(fil.75. Vealers, milk fed. mediiim to choice $2.50f?;6.00. Stocker and feeder steers good and choilie $3.75^5.75. Sheep 2,500. Lambs strong to 15c higher. Sheep and yearlings about steady. Top fed lambs $5.75. Lambs cood and; choice 90 lbs. down $5.40® 5.75. EweS good and. choice 90-150 lbs. •$1.25'?(:2.00. ,: E.stlmatod livestock receipts for tomorrow: Cattle 300; hogs 500; sheep, none. SOME DANDY X '30 Ford Coupe 1 '29 Chrysler 65 Coupe '. 1 *29 Ford Roadster 1 '29 Chrysler 65 Sedan • 1 Plymouth '3p,.4-door Sedan ROSS ARBUCKLE GARAGE CHEYSLER-rPLYMOUTH J Sales—Service—Parts . AUTOMOTIVE Automobiles For Sale PONTIAC - BUICK[ GOOD WILL- USED CARS SHELLY MOTOR CO. ^ / Authorized Buick-Pontiac 214 N. Jefferson—Pho. 80 : BEST USED CARS IN TOWN 1931 Chevrolet dual Wheel tru(»'k, Short whbel base 1931 Chevrolet Truck, long wheel base > 1928] Chevrolet Truck 1929: Chevrolet Poupe ; • 1927 Chrysler Roadster 1929 Essex Coupe 1929 Htidson Sedan 1928 Pontiac Coach 1930 Pontiac Coiach 1931 Pdntiao Sedan 1928 Hup 8 Coupe Plenty of Other Bargains . BUD WHITE; MOTOR Col Repairing;—Garages BATTERY Recharging, 50c. Meal Garage. >_ ._ FINANCIAL ; 17 Business Opportunities BAKERY JEQUIPMENT—Consisting of revolving ov'eij, mixer, wrapping machine, snow cases, etc., a bar- _gain^pla_Land j;o. LIVE STOCK : ] 20 . Dogs, Cats, Other Pets .; WANTED—Female c.i'naries. Bird supplies for sale; Mrs. S. B. Agee, :'_^as,_Kas. * 21 Horses, Cattle. Vehicles • OUT OUR WAY By Williams IT GOSH-; 'AT ^iR&s A A.'0»si&- WA^€. OFF. CAsiT AFFOiRO To Mi'S^ A Trt OMUW T^VNiCr TJ-\AT Cve-f? ^-^APPo^s^s AROO^+O, AM; RVJHAWAV^ VNG. BIG RON AWAV LA -sr MOM .TH — DftsiT BoT MA ^se: ^oo Oot4.TcARe. ^AoCK V%.f? ROM AWA^ W .».».i»AT.off. - :SO «b4 -THVRTW >^fe.^Sg<S TLQ SQOM C IWO Br NtA iCRviec. inc. OWL CREEK Jan. 3.—A Happy and Prosperous New Year to all.' District 5 coriimuriity club met December 28 with Mrs. Charles Stroh with ten members, one visitor and seven children, present. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hay and fam- -ily gave a New Year's eve, party Jsaturday- night: Refreshmentis were served after midnight to about thirty •guests. Miss Genevieve Campbell of Wichita and Mr., and Mrs. A. W. Long ;0f Piqua took New Year's dinner at the Ben Brown home. Miss Cariip- ibell remained for a few days' visit. Mrs. Van Fossen, Joetta Adams, :nnd Betty Howell spent Thursday afternoon at the Harry Hay home. I Helen Clement of Savonburg spent last week visiting school friends in this district." Mr. and Mr.s. T. J. Bell of Yates Pcntcr spent Thursday afternoon at the Ben Brown home, j Mf.s. Harry Hay spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Henry Wagpcr. 1 Bertha Ellis took Sunday dinner with Joetta Adams. Mildred Orth spent the afternoon there. I Marion. Sealander of Gamett and Ester Mae Sutherland of Colony sperit Saturday'night at the Harry Hay home. ANNOUNCEMENTS Auctions PUBLIC SALE—January 17. Horses, piirebred Holstehi cattle, hogs, fatm. implements, etc. See bills later. Ostrom and Searcy. ' Personals OLD MAGAZINES arid books Wanted. 'When moving or cleaning i house give them to the iolaiPub: Uc Library. Phone 1405 or 382 and we win (ret them • Strayed, Lost, Found NOTICE—Blank policies of the National Security Fire Insurance Company having disappeared, fiam the agency of I. E. LinebaclcTof LaHarpe, Kansas, their use is iiri- authorized and property owners [ are hereby warried against thefa- . acceptance as follows: FirePolir cies numljers 505028 to 505050 Inc., Tornado jiolicies nimibers 20976 to i 21000 inclusive, dwelling fire poli: cies numbers 801977 to 802000 in! elusive, combined dwelling policies : nimibers 603130 to 603150 inclusive, ! grain certificates numbers 9241 to 9250 inclusive, automobile policies numbers' 15326 to 15350 inclusive, i Also Agents Commission of Au- I thority. National Security Fire . Insurance Company. AUTOMOTIVE Aotomoblle* For Sale FORDSON TRACTOR and plows. h McCarthy Motor Co.. bodge Plymouth SALES AND SERVICE Dependable Used Cars and Trucks ETJJS ;MOTOR CO, Phone 301 Cash—Trade—Termg cows — Just fresh, and cows to freshen soon. J.C.-Butcher, 'West Street road. FOR SALE—Extra Rood pair riiare mules,- 6 years old, %vcigh .3700, well broke. Ira-Norton, Mildred, Kansas. REGISTERED JERSEY. BULL." No. 338884; Golden Fern ' Chamnion. sired by Imported Fern.s Noble Champion, darned by Bulah Stflck- woll, is for service at Glenn Lcd- ford tarm, 1 mi;, east and 6- mi. north of_LaHarpe. '22 Poultry and Supplies •; FOR SALE—Purebred Bronze Liu-keys.: Ellen Hoylo, Elsmore, Kas. FOR. SALE—Jersey White GJant pullets and roosters, May and Sept. hatch. Mrs. H. Peet, LaHai-pe. NEWTOWN INCUBATOR—1875^ capacity,, good hatcher, good shape. Cheap for quick sale. Terms. 'Tru- bcys, West Oas. •• . - MgRCHANDISE , 24 Articles For Sain BATTBRIES — Guaranteed, $^.95. Ideal Garage. . ' CRATING for sale, cheap. W,' H, Wood Fine Furniture, 202 Sfiuth Jefferson. Phone 190. s GOOD HICKORY AXE HANDtES. 10c.:J5c, 25c. Shannon HardWiire. , .Phoiie 29. MOTOR OIL—50c gal.; 5 gal., <iia Tfl.oal Oarage. Phone 174. 25 Building Materials ROOFING PAPER 1 ply, per roll $1.25 2 ply, per roll $1.65 3 ply, per roll $1.85 Roofing Palrit. per gal .65ci ALLEN COUNTY IMPL. CO>~ 27 Feed, Fuel, .FertiUcen WOOD—$1.50 per rank, green or dry, delivered any time.' Phone' 88; Brownie's. ; ' 2« Household Goods GOOt) REBUILT liEXTER dotible tub washer, less than lis price of new. Sharinori Hdw. Phone 25. USED STO'VES and Furniture. Sl'«re packed. Henhinger's Fum. Store. 3 GOOD COBINATIONS—Gas, doal arid wood ranges, Dirt cheap. Ctirtis', 10 N, Washington. ? ROOMS FOR RENT- 34 Apartments and Flats ATTRACTIVE 3-ROOM modSm apartment, upstairs, close In, reasonable. 210 East Jackson. 4-ROOMf FURNISHED Apartmtot, everything furnished. Inquire; at Texaco Station on East Street and Sycamore. Real Estate For Rent 37 Houses For Rent FOR RENT—Houses, good looatfon. See G. E. Pees. ; Real Estate For Salei 43 To Exchangre—Real Estate ^ FOB SALE OR TRADE —6-room mpdern .cottage arid business building, good location; prefef a faa-m. John Reuther. HALF SECTION stock fai^m n^ar Yates Cehter to trade for. smaller {arm or acreage neiir lola. Phdne IMPROVED 20 ACRES—Close ibla and hoiLse in lola, clear, to trade for farm. Address Box 73, care<o£ Register, . ^ ..

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