Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 17, 1933 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1933
Page 5
Start Free Trial

IOLA; KANSAS THEiOLA PAILY REGISTER, I?Rn)AY EVENING. FEBRUARY 17.1938. PAGE " I?ew ttork, Feb. 17. (AP)—The stock market found new stren^h today, awer the substantial setbacks In recen; sessions, and recovered " Kota fn ctlons to as much as 2 points, ftlth the so-called "wet" stocks and rails in the lead. The final tonip was firm. The turnover, however, was only about 600.000 shares. ' • The roily started with the "wet" l.'aues. In response to the overnight news of ;he senate's approval of the repeal r (solution, and spread to other sections of the list. Pinal prices were near the best. Stability of buslndss, as reportdd in mercantile revleWs, in the face of recent banking troubles, had a good effect on sentinent, and prompted short covering. The bond market was mixed, with renewed selling of U. S. govemmerits, but some corporate loans rallied, and principal commodities acted well. The wet stocks turned dull after early giins, which calTled National Distillers, Icrown Cork and Owens- Illinois Glass up around 2 points. But railis then came forward, with such lssu« as Santa Pe, Union Pacific, Southern Pacific, Chesapeake corp., anffl Delaware & Hudson rising about (l to 2 points.: Other firm ispots were Allied Cheinlcal, Eastman and Seaboard Oil. up' around 2. Coca CfJla reacted 2. then recovered a fraction. Lorrillard rose a major fraction in response to its earnings riport, and other tobaccas were higher. U. S. Steel and General Motori were up fractions, and I TJ. S. Steel preferred more than a I TBE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) By Cowan t recu sopov TOP COUSIN ^EsafTiEw ^nc H «s »srr BCCN A "aNeuE PLACE S»«E «Hi:*s BEEN .t POT TWO. V«IHSWTM£| H BUCK6 LEFTA TIMC CAME ANY THING, COyUDN'T WEUL.rr ONLV I^JES TO SHOIW VVHAT WIUU TUMBLE INTO YOUff LAP, ir VOU SHAVCE THE FAMILY TV?EE NEWS OF MORAN With the Sale of His Horses, E. T. Gilmore ts Withoat Horses for First iime in Many Years. High liOW Clase Cities Serv ' 2'v 2"-s SO of Ind . 20 H 19-« Amn Can ..... . 57 55',:- 56"; Aran T&T ..... .102 lOO'i 101^4 Amn Tob B ... . 54?J 53'-i 54'4 Anaconda ; . 6% 6'tf. 6^ Atchison .|... Auburn ........ . 4in 39-';, 40''i Atchison .|... Auburn ........ . 41 »s 40'!, 40-!', Beth Steel 1.... . 13 13'n 13'^ - Case J I . 41="; 40'.-l. 41''; Chrysler . 11-'i 11 11'.i Con Gas . 49'.', 48'', 48'-< Con Oil • 5vi Drug Inc . 35', 34 2^ _X)uPont . 3C'i< 36'<. Oeri Elec ..... . 13^'; 12"; 13'; Gen Motors .. Int Harv . la-Ti ^ 12"i 12''s Gen Motors .. Int Harv . 17'; . IC'v 16"; Mont Ward ... . 11"; ll'i ll^H Packard . 2', i 2 2', » Ptnney J C ... . 23-i I 23'i 23 1 I»hilllps Petr .. . 5-'l , "s--; Radio 1 . 4'.' 3". 4 Socony Vac ... . 6-:, f,i._. C", Std Brand.s ... . 1.5 U\ 15 30 of NJ . 24'••v 23's 24% - Tex Corp ; . 12-S. 11", \2=: U S Steel! . 27'i 26-';. 27'; Westingh E ... . 26% ! 25-',- 26'.. LOCAL PRODITCE Eggs, firsts Eggs, .sccond.s '. Eggs. third.s-^ EggSi ungraded Hens. No. 1 -Kens. No. 2 NO. 1 Springs. I'-J Ib.s. up No. 2 Spring.s Capon.s, over 9 Ihs. Capons, over 8 lbs. ... Capons ovpr 7 lbs Capons, imdcr 7 lbs Capon.s under G Ib-s SUps ,.. Butterfat, lb Stags, lb; ./. Cocks Geese, lb. Guineas, each Wliite Ducks, lb. Colored Ducks, lb Hides, per lb. Mixed Corn, bu Yellow Corn, bu Wheat, bu. Kafir Corn gc 7c I .... .'.^C ' 8ci 8c i .... 6ci .... 6c! .... 4c! . ...llci ....^90 .... 7c: .... 6c I 5c, ....;5ci . ...14c i .... it' .... 3ci .... 3c! .... 10c I .... 4c .... 3c .... ic: ....13ci ....14c ' ....27c I .... 13c ; Kansjas City Produce. J . City. Feb. 17. (AP)—! Eggs 8';. Other produce imchanged.! Kansas City Hay. | Kansas City. Mo.. Feb. 17 (AP>—; Hay: 36 cars. Alfalfa—Nd. 1 extra leafy $12.50 «<) • 13.50. Other hay unchanged. i Kanias City Grain. K-insas City. Feb. 17. (AP)— Wheat: 78 cnre: '., to I'l. hlBliei-. '•• No. 2, dark hard, 46';; No. 3. nom.. 42 ^4 -51'i; No. 2, hard. 43'j-45^;:; No. 3, 42'i,; No. 2. red. 45: No. i nom .,.42 >i-48M:. Close: May 4P1; July 42'v; Scpi. ,43><'. • . \ Corn: 19 car|;; to H higher: No. 2, white. 22 '4 -22'i; No. 3. 21: No. 2, yellow, [nom., 22'i»22"i: No. 3, nom., ai 'i-2i2: Nb. 2. mixed. 22'... IJo. 3, 21%. - Close: May 22^., Juy 24'<. O.its: 4 cars: unch.ingrd: No. While, noni., ifi-lS'v,- No. 3. 17',. Mllo maize, uotu.. 47-51. Kafir, nom.. .40-43. Rye, nom., 33^j-34'!:-. Barley, nom., 2l'j-23'-.. Kansas (tity Livestock. Kansas Cityl Feb. 17. lAP)— (CSDA)—Hogs' 3000: 450 direct: slow. Steady to 5 higher than Thursday's average; top 3.25 on 180-210 lbs.: good and choice, 140-160 lbs.. 2.90-3.20; 160-180 lbs.. 3.05-25; 180220 lbs.. 3.10-25.^ 220-250' lbs.. 3.0520; 350-290 Ibsi 2.85-3.15; 290-350 lbs.. 2.80-3.05; packing sows, 275-550 Ibn.. 2.10-60; stick pigs, good and chPlce. 70-130 lbs., 2.50-3.00.. Cattle 700; calves 300; generally steady; killing Iquallty plain; two loads good yearling stockers 5.00; steers, good and choice, 550-900 lbs.. 4.75-6.75; ' 900-110|» lbs., 4.60-6.75; 1100-1300 Ite., 4.90-6.25; 1300-1500 lbs,. 4.00-5,75; common and medium, 550 lbs. up, 3.OOJ4.6O; heifers, good and choice, 550-,900 lbs.. 3.75-5.50: cows, good. 2.63-40O; vealers. (mllk- fedi mediiun toj choice. 3.00-6.00; stocker and feeder steers, jfood and choice, 4.00-5.75. Sheep 2000; kll^ng classes mostly steady; Iambs dosing dull iand weak; best fed Iambs offei'ed 5.40; lambs, _good and choice I (x) 90 lbs. down^ 3.00i60; good and choice 1 (x> 90-98 lbs.? 4.75-5.50; ewete. good and choice- 90-150 lbs.. 150-2160. (^)—Quotations! based on ewes and wethers. Estimated livestock receipts for tomorrow: Cattle 500; hogs 1.000; sheep none. I I A -small ad In tjhe ci &isiried columns often puts bver a |ilg deal. I (Mrs. G. H. Ford.) MORAN, Feb. 14.—Mr. and Mrs. Linley Hills entertained their bridge cluh Thursday evening and had as their guests Messrs. and Mesdames Arthur Mendell, Chuck Brouillard, Ray Bartlett, George Weast, Prank McAdam, Mrs. Harriett Twineham, Mrs. Ruby Kersehner, Ralph: McCrary and Miss M. Lucella Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Herbirth, Altamont, Kas., were oviem^hi; guests Satiffdiy of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Laughlin. - Postmaster and Mrs. Ralph Martin and two .sons Billy and Bobby were guests Sunday of Mrs. Martin's parents, Mr. and' Mrs. J. W. Casida, Blue Mound. 1 Miss Vesta Lacey, who is attending junior college in lola, spent the week-end here with relatives. ?Her father Q. E. Lacey accompanied hfer back to Tola Monday morning and attended to business matters. E. T. Gilmore reports that with the sale of his faithful gi-ey team Saturday that it is the first time since he reached his twenty- first birthday and received a horse and .saddle as a gift that he has been without horses. Mr. Gilmore and family came to town to make their home several years ago but Mr. Gilmore continued fanning a small acreage that he might keep his Palling health; and the fact that small farming was; not proving especially profitable he decided to make the sale although with much regret. Mr. and! Mrs. John Stutevlllc were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. H.~ Bartlett and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Price, New York, are here "for an extended visit With Mr. Price's parents. . Mrs. Fi-ank Rees .who has been .sliffering from an attack of laryngitis for the past few. weeks is not yet much Inyjroved and finds her- .self able to talk only In a whisper much of the time. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brouillard and Norma Lee Parsons who have been licrc and at Fort Scott visiting relatix'es and friends, returned to their home Sunday. Mrs.: Ed Davis received the sad news early Sunday morning of the death of her cousin, Mrs. J. S. Evans of Moulton. Iowa. Mrs. Davis will not attend the funeral .services because of weather and road conditions. • Friends of Mrs. Delia Grow regret to know that she has been quite seriously ill for the past several days. T. A. Addleman who suffered a .stroke of paralysis several weeks ago and was treated at St. John's hospital is now much improved in health and Ls able to be down town quite frequentlj- and enjoys visiting with "his old friends. The meeting of superintendents and music, supervisors of the high -schools composing the Mannaton Valley league scheduled for last Thursday i evening was postponed but has been announced to meet here Wednesday evening after which lime the dates of various contests to be held will be definitely announced. ' . Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Houk had as their dinner guests Sunday Mrs. Houk's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Reade. and also Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gerdsen and daughter Pauline. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Davis visited Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Davis's brother. J. E. Anderson! and family, lola. Friends regret to know that Mrs. John Hurley has been .stricken with influenza and is quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lam entertained Mrs. Lam's sister Mrs. Howard Barnes and family Sunday afternoon and on Monday had as their guest Mrs. Lam's father. H. D. Smock, lola. The Loyal men and Loyal wom^ ens classes of the Christian church Sunday school enjoyed a valentine party Monday evening at the J. C. Norton home. The house decorations, games, and serving were in keeping with the season. One of thfe special pleasures of the evening Was the privilege of this group of friends in enjoying the comfort of ttie Norton home that has been modernized and made new in the improvements that are now almost completed and makes this home one of the very ftoe ones of our c(nnmtm- ity. Th6 following group of friends were present: Albert Manning And family. Will Young and famUy, Mrs. C. G. Staley and family, Mr. imd Mrs. Clay Weast. Mrs. C. P. Brouillard. Mrs. Ida Merrill, Mrs. T. H. McLaughlin and Carol Dee,="Bronson. E. H. Bartlett and family, Mrs. Ida Merrill. Mrs. Ed Davis, Mrs. Stitzel. and Miss Dukes. Mrs. EUis Doughty took to the Russell Hatchery, Gas, on Monday 1080 eggs for incubation. Mrs. I Doughty has a modem equipped poultry yard and is one of our most successful chidcen raisers and Is not at all discouraged by the low prices but expects to continue on the same big scale of production as in previous years. ' Oral Doughty and Nadine Doueh- ty assisted Saturday afternoon in the i rush of business at the Farmers Union cooperative store. Miss Dorothy Sloan, who was compelled because of Illness to give up her work at jimior college in Tola is slowly recovering at her home south of town, but only able to be up part of the time. Dorothy and her friends greatly regret that she will not be able 'to re-enter school this year. Mr. and Mrs. Fi-ed Apt knd children were over night guests Saturday of Mrs. Apt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Norton. The following special numbers were given at the high school chalpel program: Extemporaneous, Miss Virginia Taylor; cello solo. Royal Cox; reading. Miss Maxine Laughlin;. and trumpet solo, t)wight Barnes. These niunb^rs are among those to be Used In the coming Marmaton Valley League contests. Win Young who : visited County Attorney Prank Taylor at his hbme in lola Saturday, states that Mr. Taylor Is slightly Improved from a seriously infected tooth. Mrs. Audrey Talley, teaclier in;the fifth and sixth grades, wl^b has bejen ill and absent from her school work, is yet confined to her bed. suffering from a complication following an attack of Influenza. Mrs. Peck of hear lola, an old friend, is h^e caring for her. Mrs. C. F. Brouillard entertained a group of the Christian chufch ladies in an all day quilting party iat her home Thursday, with the following present: Me.sdames E. H. Bartlett, George Weast, Ida Merrill, John Weast, Clay Weast, Fred Gi-c- shem. Other dinner guests included Rev. Grcsham and children. Mr. MIS . A. Brouillard and Monna Lee of .Parsons. Mrs. J. M, Pftu'/who has been aw 'to ill and suffering from an attack of pneumonia, is reported somewhat Improved this morning. AT THE KELLEX SATCftDAY. ^«"7Ae TEX A? MAN" Churchill. Mesdames Churchill, Ed Vamer and Harry Umphrey* were the hostesses and prc.sen1;ed a most interesting evening of games ahd social diversions in keeping with the season. ;Refreshments were served to the, following: Mesdames James Teel, Cal Hart, Chuck BroulUard, E. L. Pike, Alva Flack, Ernest 'Wilson, Harlan Isaac; Clarence Kestor and the hostesses, beside Lena Darnold and MLss Florence Miller. G. A. Laiide,.Cbiincttnum troat the Seco^ Ward, Siibmlts. B4BiJt- hftlon Effective April L Baekt Jones in » Story of/the MORAN, Feb. 15 — Mrs. N. J. Thomp.son received a message early this morning that her brother Byron Banta had just passed away at the hospital at Oklahoma City, where he had been taken for treatment for heart The news was a great .shock to the relatives here as no word had been received of his illness. Mrs. Thompson left last evening to attend the funeral serviQcs also. The deceased will be remembered by many Allen county friends as he resided formerly near lola and also at Neosho Falls. Mesdames Claud Taylor and Linley Hills were guests Tuesday. of Mrs. Lloyd Winslow. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pennington and Ben Jr. were .overnight guests Sunday of Mr.s; Bennington's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Pennington, lola. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Curry, Eureka. Calif., are here for an extended visit with their daughter. Mrs. Earl Stitzel and family. . i: Mr. and Mrs. John Hill, Colony, were here Sunday, guests of Mrs. Hills' parents. Mr. and. Mrs. S. E. Fowler and other relatives. The-Philathea class of the Methr. odist Episcopal Sunday school enjoyed a Valentine party Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. D. O. Cfifford. The following members of the class were present: Mesdames W. J. Wells, Harry Abbott, L. O. Smith. George Welch. Roy Cox. Q. E. Lacey. CJharles Harrin, Charles Hughes. P. H. Pratt. R. P. Brown, Robert Rogers. Ralph Martin, John Day. E. H. Burrell. Neni Gilliam, Misses Neta and Ida Manbeck. the hostess, Mrs. Gifford and one mvit- ed guest. Mrs. E. J. Weast. After the games and refreshments, a miscellaneous shower was given Mrs. Q. E. Lacey, who lost her home and Its contents last week by fire. Raymond Goodman of Anthony, Kas.. arrived early this week and will take the place of H. J. Townsend at thci Radio Range. Mr. and Mrs. Townsend have recently returned from Tulsa and will make their home with the E. T. Gilmore family until the last of the month, when they are to be transferred a new location. Miss Jennie Culbertson. LaHjirpe. who was here last week assisting in the care of her sister. Mrs. Mary Lacey, who was quite ill, returned to her home Monday. Friends are glad to know Mrs. Lacey ha.s about recovered her usual strength; William Meador, independence, MO., arrived t^hday evening tor a week's visit with his grandmother, Mrs. Ann Blakley. Mr. Meador is in the electrical department (jif the cement mills at Independence. A group of young people from our iiigh school orchestra including A^ine Laughlin. Kathryn Mendell. Virginia Taylor. Emma Verle Lacey. Dwlght Barnes, John Paul. Royal Cox were joined by Vesta Lacey, Eula Strong and David Conderman. former high school members, now lolsi jimlor college students, and together gave two numbers before the lola Music club In its regtilar meeting Tuesday afternoon in the Baptist Temple parlors, lola. Miss Lu- cllia Harris, music supervisor of the Moran schools, directed the orch^- tra program, and reports that the young people were enthusiastically received. Another of oixr young people. Wayne Eflin. appeared on the program in a tenor solo. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Doty of Buffalo. Kas.. visited here Tuesday with relatives and were accompanied home by Mrs. Harry Doty, Ransom. Kas., who has been here the past two weeks visiting her mother, Mrs. Sarah Mole* and sisters. Mrs. Chas. Agner and Mrs. James McCoy, and their famiUes. After a brief visit at Buffalo. Mrs. Doty will return home. The C. I. C, class of .the Methodist Episcopal Sunday school held its annual Valentine social Tuesday evening at the home of Mts. Lee LIBEKTY (Plbrcnt J. Helmah.) Feb. 13.—Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brooke, west of Humboldt, visited nt the H. C. Jensen home Sunday. Mrs. Douglas Ballnh of Fulton, has been visiting relatives and friends in this' vicinity the past week. Ml", and Mfs. Ray Townsend accompanied her home Sunday evening for a .day's visit. " Mrs. R.'iy Wilson .spent the'week­ end at the parental A. L. Townsend home. Ray Wilson and sons Hershel °nd Elmer, spent Sunday, there Mr. and Mrs. Ahthony Willo and family '• of south of Piqua, visited Sunday at the parental Charles Conger home Mr. and Mi-s. Gene Fisk were dinner gi;ests at the parental Piv.nk Fisk home in lola, Sunday. Mrs. W. V. Wilson and daughter. Mi -s. Ballah, visited Sunday afternoon at the J. M. Collins home, south of Piqua. • Quite a good-sized crowd enjoyed an oyster supi^r at the W. V. Wil-son home Friday evening In honor of the birthday of Mr. Wilson. Those present were: Mr. and Mi -s P. S. Heath aiid Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson, and daughter, Ruby, Mr. Ray Wilson and sons. Hei-shel and Elmer. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Townsend. Mr.; and Mrs. J. M. (Rollins and sons of south of Piqua. Mrs. Douglas Ballah, and Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson and Nate. Quite a few. of this neighborhood attended the funeral of Georgi' Slack .Simday afternoon. Mr. SlaC; was well know3i in,this community. He was bom and grew to manhood on the place known as ths "olc; Slack home," north of Piqua. Mr. and Airs. Ed Heiman and family of south of Piqua, \Tsiteci Sunday afternoon at the Wm. Heir man home. Ronald Beatty and Claude Ellis .spent Thursday evening at the Wm. Helman home. Mi .ss Mary Heiman spent Satur- diiy night and Sunday with Mis .ses Rftchc! and Bell Kraus In Tola. You probably have something yOn want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it is through Register Clasisified Ads. kUMBOLDT, Feb. 16.— Mr. and Mrs. Emmett LaMuhyoQ ot Long Beach, Calif., left Wednesday , for their home after a two weeks' 'Wslt with relaives here, at Mildred, and lola. Mrs. A. B. Cowelliand family .of Humboldt are entertaining sis their guests this week Mrs.iCOwell's mother. Mrsj H. D. Hall, Jola. Mr. ahd Mts. W. A. Lon^, manA>- gers of the Self Service store here for the past six yeSrS, left today for Independence. Kas., to take charge of the Self Service store there. A young man from the Cha- nutc .store has been assigned the management of the Humboldt store. Mae Schleicher, postmlstreiss, is suffering from a .severe case of tonAilUtis. Jaseph A. Womack. 77, died at his home northwests of HumboMt Monday; where he has resided the past 15 years. He'had been ill about a week when death occurred. He is survived by seven children: OhfeHes of Kansas City; Lee o! Eads, Cdo.: Lesley of Humboldt; Esther Tliohi- lon of Kfttwos City; Lcnnle Wiley of Lawrence, Kas.; Mollic fiottom of Plercevllle, Kas., and Blanche V^om- uck of Kansas City. Also 13 grandchildren survive*. Puneral aervleeB were held at the Humboldt Methodist church Wednesday, afternoon, the Rev. C. V. Bhulenborger, pastor, officiating, with Interment i In' Mt. Hope cemetery. Among the commissioners np- polnted by Governor Murray of Oklahoma. Mr. L. V. Orton, A. Pawnee lawyer has received a commission. Mr. Orton is well known here having resided in Humboldt prior to his removal to Oklahoma some ten yeai-s ago. P. B. Bailey. M-K-T station agent, as.sures tlie Humboldt people that the new Jjridge approaches a^e now in pertect condition, thus facilitating ; the getting to and from the station. The Humboldt Kansas Utilities office has on display a fine exhibit of Boy Scout paraphernalia, which is attracting wide attention, and Is undoubtedly one of the best ever displayed in this area.' E. E. Bennett. Cherryvale. announces that he will open his new bakery here March 1, and that it will be known as the - "Humboldt Bakery." The city council met Monday night in the city hallfor its regular meeting, and following action covering reports submitted of the various city departments, the council acted upon the resignation of G.A. Laude. councilman from the second wai-d. agreehig to his term of service terminating as of April L This action will require the election of two councilmen from the eebcRid ward next April. Messrs. W. F. Gerrall. Grant Junkin, Edi Lander. Fred Prazler, ahd Leo Freeman are the Humboldt people attending the auto stiow now being held In Kansas City. Others plan to go later in the week., The Shears family who have been Uving in the rear of the O. K. Peed & Produce store, have moved ilnto Mrs. Ernest's property on Sycamore street. ! . Ainte' Eckart, a freshman, \irho fell and sprained her arm a few days ago, is rapidly improving. John Jenkins, a pioneer. 61 Humboldt, died at his home Monday in Kansas City. Mr. JenkWs was 72 years old. He is survived by three brothers, Joe and Steve Jenkins, of "MbKenna tlw aTonnted" at tlie loia Theater Satarday. . BinhboMt, and Jim Jenkins of Thayer, Definite arrangements for tlrt r?toeral fere not to han<S. Oiarl prake; Lawrence, mayor of Humboldt 1927-28, Is the third candidate, entering the race for mayor in Lawrence, and many of the Humboldt citizens win doubtless wish him ^uc<ic8s in hlfi candidacy. Harold Booth returned to- his home In . Votes Center Thursday morning, following a short visit liero with his brother, Arthur Booth and family. W, L, Moon took a truck load of cattle to Kansas City Tuesday night. Humboldt's affirmative and ncgar tlve debate teams of the high school went to Welda, Kas., Tuesday aft- emooh and will also go to Burlington, Kas., this aftemoon for their third debate this week. IBoth Tola debate teams visited the Himiboldt sehool Monday for two non-decision debates. Dorothy Goshom, a freshman, has withdrawn from the Humboldt high school, having returned to Kansas City to reside. The Walther Leaguers of the Lutheran Missouri synod will hold their winter conference In the Humboldt Lutheran church Sunday next. Pebraary 19, at 3 o'clock, to which all leaguers are invited. I^thfer' J.. J. Mclnery of the Chanute Catholic church, officiated at a funeral here recently in the enforced absienoe of the Rev. J. M. Monnler, pastor of the local church. The members of Mrs. Spence's class of the Methodist Sunday school met at the home of Mrs. Lelmen- stoU Tuesday noon for a covered dish luncheon, covers being laid for 13. Following the repast the president, Mrs. Charles Stewart, held a business meeting at which Mrs. Susan Barrackman was elected vice- president, and Mrs. Charles Hume, reporter. Mrs. Stewart had charge of the devotionals, and Mrs. Lei- mehstoll who was assisted by her daughter Miss Helen, was thanked by the members for her gracious hospitality. ! The Marys and Marthas of the M^hodist <diurch Sunday schpol met Wednesday aftemoon at the home of Mrs. W. E. Porter, with 84 in attendance.. The business meeting was opened with devotionals by Mrs. C. W. Hume. The president. Mrs. E. W. Porter, presided, the minutes of the last meeting being read by Mrs. Charles Wilkerson, secretary. "Hie class is divided into two divisions, the captains, Mrs. Charles Strieby and Mrs. E. E. \ Starkey, presented plans for obtam- Ing of pledges. Mystery letters and valentines were read, causing much amusement. Mrs. C. V. Shulenberger closed the meeting'With prayer. , Refireshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. P. W. Gils and Mrs., Norman Dewey. Mrs. Marion Manion received the members of the N. G. O. club and four guests in her home Tuesday evening for their regular meeting; Three tables of bridge were formedv Mrs. P. J. McGannon winning high score. Refreshments we):e served at a late hour to the members present, also to the following guests: Mrs. Paul Ehrir, Mrs. P. j. McGannon, Misses Cecilia Koppers, and Edna Bailey. David Marsh of Kansas City has been spending a few days here this week as the guest of William Hess and family. Mrs. Maud Wright, south of Humboldt, announces'the marriage of her daughter. Miss Jewel to Mr. Grasson Barnard, .son of Mr.. and Mrs. I. Q. Barnard, the wedding having taken place in Nevada. Mo. The newly married couple will make their home for the present with the bride's mother. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wadley, west of Humboldt, vvere pleasantly surprised Sunday when several carloads of M.. B. S. members arrived at noon with well filled baskets ;for a farewell dinner, Mr. and Mm. Wadley planning soon to leave this vicinity, Mrs. Wadley was prcficnt- cd with a lovely linen lunch cloth as 0 gift from the club. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs, P. L. Swear- Ingen, Mrs. Mary Peak. Mr. and Mrs. William Ronslck. Billy and Jacqueline; Mr. and Mrs; J. R. Wlllhitc, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamm and; family, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Starkey, Mr. and Mrs. Ben CoUlson and Ardith Lee, Mrs. Frank Doty, Mrs. Mildred Newton, Mr. and Mrs. A; c; Geffert and fani- lly, Vivian Harwood and Betty Ann Ronslck. The Rev. and Mrs. L. H. Deffner and sons, Wichita, have returned home" following a visit here with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wulf and family of Humboldt. OUT Omt WAY Williams CLASSIFIED RATES (Effective Jan. 1,1933.) I For one insertion, I'ic per word. For three or more insertions, Ic per word per insertion. Minimum, 25c per order, cash in advance. For special low rates by the month, call this office. SWAPPER'S COLUMN FOR SALE OR TRADE fof lola property and difference, 3'A acre suburban at LeRoy. State what you have. Address Box 86, care Register. GAS RANGE—To trade for wood 'or combination cook stove. Phone 372. TO EXCHANGE—Bred gilts for fat hogs, stock hogs, alfalfa, com or cash, H: W. Chancy. Gas. ANNOUNCEMENTS AacU<nis PUBLIC SALE-fTuesday, February 21st,- beglhnlng at one o'clock, 3 miles west|<)f Moran, Vi mile south • of slab: iHorseis, cows, poultry, feed, implements. Terms,. Cash. D. R. HoiSklns. • • PDBLib SALE—Commencing at jo o'clock' Tuesday a. m., February 21, on old Walter Johnson iarm. 2»,i mi. hdrth ahd IW mi. weet of Humboldtj 6 mi. 8W of loia, on Neosho river: 33 head cattle, 7 head horses, 24 head hogft, imple- . ments, grain and hay, chidcens,, household goods, etc. R. C. Penny owner. Also 13 head of good registered cows, S. E. Brown, owner. AUTOMOTIVE AntpmoMIet Per Bale SALES SE-^CE i^iymouth Dependable tTsed Cara and Trucks ELLIS MOTOR CO. Phone 301 ' Cash—Trade—Terms PONTIAC-BUICK Sales and Service Guaranteed Used Cars SHELLY MOTOR CO. 214 N. Jefferson Phone 80 THE CHEVROLET DEALER HAS THE BEST USED CAR VALUES m TOWN 1929 H ton. Chev. Panel Tmck 1932 Chev. Sptat Sedan 1929 Chev. 1% ton Truck 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 1*27 Chrysler Sedan 1927 Chrysler Roadster 1929 Dodge Sedan 1928 Essex Coach 1929 Essex Coupe 1930 Ford Sedan 1931 Ford Victoria Coupe, 5-pass. 1930 Ford Coupe 1928 Nash Coupe i*Ienty of Other B«rgtl»i BTJO warrfi Morok do. "YOlPLLBEr HAPPIER WITH A Y6\x are very corflially invited to come in aiid aee thp 1933 Chrysler Six which we have in our ah[ow room. RO ^ARBUCKLEdmCE jCHBYSLEB -n >YMqilTH , Sales—Senrlee—Pa'tts AUTOMOTIVE 6 AMo AccessMlea, Tires. Parts TEXACO PRODUCTS, Goodrich Tlrfes. Cash paid for .used cars. Logan Reynolds, 307 West Street. WJiolesale—GAS, Per.^al., 5% (Not the Cheap 3rd Gride Gas) i -viNg oni _&_gAS4 _co. I Business Service Offered HAR: DEPT.—We : are now to Repair harness and saddles. Prices on new harness reflects the tow price of leather. Shannon Hardware, ' EMPLOYMtejT IS Situations -Wanted^Female LADY—Wants housekei Manley, 313 West Mrs. 16 ^Situations Wanted-^^BIale FARM WORK Wanted, sniall wages. See Orian Abbe, fark; Hotel. FmAKGIAL 18 Money to Loaa—Insurance $200 TO [LOAN on good city property. F. S. Seimett, ; 520 South Washington Avenue. . LIVESTOCK SI Hones. Oattta, Vmdta COWS Just fresh, and cows to M freshen soon. J, 0. Bulcher, West : Street road. 22 Poultry and Stiikplles ALL STRAIGHT ftreedfl Chicks, dfiy old, 600, $25: started chicks slightly higher. Special deal on Custom Hatching in case lots. Sunflower Hatchery, Gas City, BABY CHICKS—For February 20tli hatch, 400 S. C. Reds, 175 Barred Rocks, 300 Buff Rocks'at. $5.48 per 100. Book yoiur orders now for custom hatching, Vic per egg. Taylor Hatchery & Produce, 201 South Jefferson. BABY CHICKS 100% from flocks Wdod tested and certified by Judge Harris, poultry expert. Ask about our 90% guarantee on Custom Hatching. All heavy bre'eds 5'Ac Ass't Heavies : 5c Custom Hatching l%c; or $5 case WILLSON FARM HATCHERIES (Formerly Cantrell) 2. miles south on 73W or L. E. Steele Supply Co. . "Talk Chicks., with Willson" CUSTOM HATCH—Ic In Modem Buckeye Mammoth, s^t ea. Mem- day. Have purebred blood tested chicks. Leg. 4'.-ic big; breeds, 5c, assorted Site Russell Hatchery, Gas. Phone 955-3. SUNFLOWER CHICKS— Hatches weekly. See us before you set chicks or liatching. Sunflc;^' Hatchery. Bronspn, • MERCHANDISE 24 Articles tm Sale INCUBATOR—New electric, guaranteed, . 144 -eigg, $7.50. Bishop's Sale Pttvllion. [ 23 Feed. roel. Fertilizers FOR SALE-hAlfalfa hay. loose or ba.led. Fred Baker, west of lola. _ 28 Booaeludd Goods A COMPLETE LINE of Used Pumir ture; Save 60%. W. H. Wood Hne Punifture. 302 S. Jeff.. Phone IM; EtBCTRIC WJ new and Save at <___ Washington. and Radios, Standard makes. Pumiture, 10 N. USED8T Jacked. STOVlBB Utd PiUAlture. Store Heaainger'h Pom. Store. 29 Staohloery and tooU GOOD USfeD Walking t»low. 14- inch, $4 .50. Allen Cotmty Implement CO. SO Unsioid, Badio «feed radios. Terms, iture Store. SI SeedSk n^ittB, Flowers SEEDS-r-Blue grass, white ctover and full line of garden and field seeds. Brownie's. ' WANTEI>—A diahoe to show you our iBulk Garden Seeds. Burt's • Cash Feed <c Pro. Phone 140O. Real Estate jf'<^ Kent 38 l^ahns and t4 »d For Bent 80-ACRE FARM;- For i-ent. Four mile* from lola. L. E. Steele Supply Co; Phone 809. 37 TOR RENTT— Houses, good locaUon. SeeG. E. Pees. MODKjElN BUNGALOW;— .6 rooms and sleeping, porch, basement, oak floors, 1 block M. E. church. Also have] party who wiU share cwn- . pletely and lUcely fumished modem home with one or two ladies or .taiarried couple. lola^and Co. Real Estate Fot^ gale 4« Vaxtaa and Land For Sale FOR SALE OR TRADE—160 acres imOTQved, immediate possesslai. ^ A. D.Caler.. owner. Piqua,_Kas._ 44 Waiifeffr>To Buy V^ANTOp TO BUY—AWut a S-room . house to move on farm. .lola Land Co. , j

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free