Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 28, 1933 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, February 28, 1933
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New York. Feb. 28 <AP) — SUicks rallied ralher vigorously for a time today, and while' final prices were oU somewhat from .the best, gains , ^ of I to more than 2 points were ; numerous. TJie final tQinis was firm. ^ Transfers approximated 950.000 shares. 1 Comparative steadlneiss of the bond market was ii^^rded as' encouraging, particularly :the support accorded U. S. governments,' -and stock traders were jnclihed to shift to the constructive, ade of the market, on the theory] ihat indicatlohs of pronounced progress in dealing with the banking i a ^uatbn would, give prices a boosfc;;' Firmness of wheat also had a good effect on .securities. .• . Traders seeking to cover short commitments found, nearby offerings scarce, and such stocks as Amu erican Telephone. Allied Chemical ' arid Union Pacific rose about three I points, and closed near the best. ! Stocks up about 1 to 2 points in : the final dealings included U. S. Steel, North American. DuPont, McKeesport, Corn Products. General Electric and General i Motors were about unchanged. High Cities Serv 2 Hi : SO of Ind 18 "s Amn iCan 52% AT&T 97 ',i Amn Tob B .... SSTi Anaconda S'.Atchison 37-s Auburn ... : 33'i 1 Beth Steel 11':: Can Pac .• : 8'< .Case J I ., 33--', I Chrysler 9'- Con Gas 46 '-t Con Oil 5 'i Drug Inc 32'-^ DuPont 34 -1 Gen Elec 12 Gen Motors .... 10 Int Harv- .i 14 -i Mont Ward .... 9''s -Packard 2'-j Penney J C .... 21'.: Phillips Petr ... 5's Radio 3's Bocony Vac — 6'-.' Std Brands .... 14< SO of NJ 23"^ . Union Pac ..... G9', ' Tex Corp 11\' ' V S Steel .' 24'. Wr.stlnnh E .... 21'-.: Low 2 17''1 -49':: i94 '4 ;52-'^, ' 5 , 10 8'C, 31 8'-:: 44'I 31: 33 ; ll'i 10 I 13 S 8N 2 f •20 5 i 3 6>l 23 'i 65 "i 10"! 23 'v 20'i. Close 2>i 18 . 51-1 97 53 "i 5 36\ 32 ilh\ 32% i 9''« 45 31-'a 34 12 lO'i 14'i ! 9% 2's 21>i 5N 3 14 >2 23'i 68 H.' I 11'.; I 24'", I 20"-, ! feeders steady; steers, good and choice :550-1500 lbs., $4 .o6 -$6;75; common; and medium $3.Q0-$4.60; heifers, good and choice. $3.75-$5.50; cows, good, $2J5-$2.76; vealers. milk fed, medium to choice $350$6.00; stocked and feeder steers $4.00-$5.75. Sheep 10;500; market not established; best fed lambs held above $5.25; lambs, good and choice (x) 90 lbs. dowti $4.75-$5.35; good and choice 90-98 Jb^] $4.5d-$5.25; ewes, good and choice 90-150 lbs.. $1.50$2.60. (X) Quotations based on ewes and wethers. K. C. Livestock Close. .Kansas City, Pe6. 28. (AP)—Cattle: killing classes of cattle slow, steady to 15 lower; top 5.00 on heavy steers; no good to choice light •weight steers offered: steers, good and choice; 900-1100 lbs., ,4.50-6.75; 1100-1300 lbs., 4.15-6.15; common and medium 550 lbs. up, 3.00-4.50; helt- ei-s, good and choice, 550-900 lbs., 3.60-5.25; cows, good, 2.35-60. Sheep: lambs around 10 lower; top fed lambs 5.25. , Hogs: unchanged. Eidimated livestock receipts for tcmorrow: Cattle 3.000; hogs 4j00; sheep 6.000. •:• • •:• • •> • •> .J •:• c* <• <• ^ •!• • •:• <- <• • <' •> <f • « <• « • « • MRS. GULLEITS t —ITEMS— t GETTING READY FOR THIS JNAUGURATJOI^ LOCAL PRODUCE' E;gg.s, firsts 10c Eggs, .seconds : .7c Eggs, thirds 5c EKg.s. ungraded i 9c Hens, No. 1 -Oc Hens. No. 2 ;4c No. 1 Springs. 1'-:: Ib.s. up L...,.:6C No. 2 Springs , 4c Capons, over 9 Ib.s '.lOc CaiJOn.s, ,ovcF 8 lbs .8c Capons, over 7 lbs 6c •Capons, under 7 lbs 6c . Slips ••4c • Butterfai. lb 15c Cocks 3c Geese, lb. 3c Guineas, each 10c "Cviiite Ducks, lb 4c '>; Colored Ducks; lb 3c Hides, per' lb Ic Mixed Com, bu 15c Yellow Corn, bu '. .15c Wheat, bu' 28c Kafir com 13c Kansas City Produce. Kansa.s City. Feb. 28. (AP)-^EKgs 10c. Butterfai 9c-14c. Other produce unchanged. ^ Kansas City Hay. Kansas City. Feb."28 lAPi—Hay: : 22 cars. Alfalfa: No. 1 extra leafv. $12.50^ i 13.50; No.-2 $11.50^(12.00. No. 1 $10 j ^/ll: No. 2 leafy SO-n 10. i Prairie: No. 1. S6ni; No. 2 $4.50 | •JiS.OO. Timothv—No. 1 $7'i/7.50: No. 1 2 S5.50 '5 (G..^0. i Kansas City Grain. Kansas City. Mo." Feb. 28 fAPt— Wheal: 42 cars. Unchanged to ',c higher. No;'2 dark hard 45'.c: No. 3 46 '::c; J^o. 2 hard 42-'.-44'Lc; No. 3 44c: No. 2 red 44-49c; No. 3 44c. Close—May 41' ic; July 41 "ic: Sept. 42 "sc.' Corn: 16 cars, 'ic higher. No. 2 -while 20 -Sc: No. 3 nora. 19 =i -20';c: No. 2 yellow 20'-c: No. 3 nom. 19 ''420';c: No. 2 mixed 20'.-jc; No. 3 noin. "19 -'.i -20 'iC. Close—May 2lc; July 22 'ic. I Oats: 1 car. '-.c lower. No.'2 white nom. 17-17'...c: No. 3 nom. 16'^-17c.; Mllo maize nom. 48-52c. ° Kafir nom. 40-43c. Rye nom. 32-33c. ' > Barley nom. 21'-j-24c. Oh what a mess the cisterns are when the Snow comenced to melt the Scarcity of waiter made it so they felt like they had to hav wat- ter-^back East be for they com­ enced to dig cisterns they had a well in the Garden and one at the Hdus —and thought cistern waiter was unhelthy—on the acount of the Dust on the Roof—and the well waller was lime waiter so ihey did hav belter teeth then they hav now and used lots of corn Bread and Mush. We See wher Walter Wood was out on the Hors market—it has been many a long lonly year Since ,he and my companion com horn from a days drive and Scoil and Dorlha met them and now Dorlha is Married—and I am living a lone and Scott we hear is clcarking in a Store and how many are Sleeping in the Sacred Rock that wonce wer my chums—but my Friends are Near and Dear Home but a lass we will soon be a mong the number. J T Tredway and Harrie Boeken and yee Scribe are among the ones that got Fruit from Southern clime v.e got 25 lbs of Grape Fruit and Florida oranges. Many thanks to Mrs Otto Oldr fast for a Treat of Ice Cream—She had entertained the club and remembered me many thanks She is a sisterin Law to Minnie Mars— and a Dear good Neighbor So wer her Parrents—and like be gets like. Otto Oldfast Pas-sed a way three years ago to day Feb 23. Dear Otto you hav left u.s—and your loss we deeuley f^el: And when each eave at twilight in Silent Prayer we kneel The Home at Eave if is lonley—be caus you hav gon a way— And j-ou win near com back for you hav gon to Stay- Good by as the years com and go oh do we Miss you So— On this platform Franklin D. Roosevelt will become Prssident of the United States. The view shows workmen putting finishing touches to the inaugural'platform in front of the national capital^ Ready again to aid in the inauguration of a president is Elpioi^e Cropley, (right) clerk of the United States Supreme Court,! holding the Bible with which Chief Justice^ Charles Evans Hughes will swear in Franklin D. Roosevelt as president; Cropley held the Bible when Presidehtj Hoover was sworn Into office. Political Announcement For Finance 'Commissioner. I wish to annoimce my candidacy! for nomination Jo the office of' Finance Commissioner, subject to the will of the voters in the comipg primary. Your votes will be appreciated. J. D. BUCHANANL GARDENING NOTES From the City Federation For Commissioner. I wish to announce my candidtjcy lor nomination to the office of Fi- iiancp Commis-sioner. subject to the will of lliC voters in the coining primary. Your voles will be appreciated. O. W. HOLMESl A flowering plant and a weed are always at enmity with each other. It is a struggle between them from the beginning for the possession of the bed, and in ninety-nine cases out of one hundred the .weed will get possession. Keep the weeds down ! possible. On sunny days put ihv boxes on the veranda, but bring in before the sun goes down and the air gets chilly. If you give plenty of air.' sun. and not loo much water, you can: raise good, strong plants in 1 this way. but if they are not strong and healthy at the time of transplanting to the gai-den beds, tljey will lag along and come out bchilid those raised from seed sown directly in the beds. It is preferable to sow most annuals in the beds, because the labor is less, the results are if you would have good flowers. Most flowering plants are delicate at j'more likely to be satisfactory, and first, and il takes them some time I to get strength enough to make a For Finance Commissioner. I wisli to announce, my candidacy for nomination to the office of Pi- nance Commissioner subject to the will of the voters in the coming pH- mary. Your votes will be. appreciated. P. B. MURDOCKI Kan.sas City Livestoclt. Kansas City. Feb.-28. (AP)—U .'s. D. A.—Hogs 5.500; 1..500. direct: fairly active, mostly 5c lower than Monday's average: top S3.20 on choice 180-230 lbs.: good and choice 140-350 lbs., $2.75-$3.20; packing .sows $2.15-S2.65; stock pigs! good and cl-ioice S2.25-$2.50. Cattle 5,000; calves 500; killing clas.ses very slow; indications steady to 25c lower with most decline on strong weight steers: stockers ^nd THE I F. GRBNNAN raODIJCECO. CO. COGHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies .start Your Chicks Richt USE PILLSBURY STARTLNG FOOD Old arid Reliable--Establislied 1911 Corner. Monroe and Elm f Just West of the Water Towers SAVONBURG Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Petcrboiv and son of Kansas City, visited at the Ijnrental home Sunday and together wiih their parents Mr. and Mrs. .Jcssc took • dinner with Earnest Swanion.and family. Mr. and Mrs. Doctor Morgan wefo business callers in lola Wednesday forenoon. Mr. Jim CuUi.son had a stroke Tut-sday. but is better at this writ- Mrs. Rome Alberts was layed to rest in the Ml. Mariah ctmeler:. Tuc.-:d,'iy at 2:30 p. m. Mr. Sense and family moved inlo Jennie Ingali.s house Tliursday. Nadpe Cosner stayed all night at Mr. a^.d Mrs. Charles Cosner's and heloed take care of the baby who has been quite sick: Doctor and Mrs. Morgan called on l:er mother, Mrs. Mary Reed, at Kimbr.ll. Dr. Morgan is doctonn;.? Mr.'., need. The jimior play. "Tiie Little Clodhopper" was well given to a large audience and the juniors were verj- v.oll pleased over the receipLs of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Heath ana sistr-r. Mrs. Milt Watson, were bu.sinoss callers in ChanuU' Pnday. INDEPENDENCE Fe!>. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. A. jE Nicholas and family were Sundky supper guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lathrop in iJa- Han)c. Mr. Wolferenberguf of Kansas City. Mo., is spending several days with his sister, Mrs. Lathrop and family.' j Cleta and Lillian Stanford ha |Ve enrolled in our school. They came from Union school, west of lola'. T]lic farm tney. with their parettts, art living on, was vacant last year, but the year before was occupied by Mr. and Mis. L. W. Howell of near Moran. Mrs. Beulah Funk of Columb is, Kas., Is a guest in the L. A. Ayirs ho .Tio for an indefinite visit. | Mr. and Mrs. B.vbee of Harrisonville. Mo., visited over the week- with their son, Lloyd Bybee hi.s fr'.mily. Friends are soriy to learn of Mjrs Lloyd Bj'bec's illncs.s of anemia' and th*" 'lece.ssity of her remaining in bed for several weeks. The I. N. S. club m'et Thurbcjay fci an all day meeting with Mrs. L A. Ayers. Quilting for the hopt- e.K was the work for the day. A Goorpe Washington program vj&s enjoyed in the afternoon. A boip- tiful diiinsr was served at the noon hour t^. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lir- son. Mi-s. R. H. MoiTls. Mrs. Ray Myers and two children, Joyce aind Harlan. Mrs. J. P. Punk. Mr. ajnd Mrs. Fred Muer and son Gary, of lola, Mrs. Ed Hall. Mrs. E. R. Stejw- art. Mrs. Beulah Funk and the host and. hostess, Mr. and Mrs. L .J A. Avers. Mrs. J.. W. Lytle and Mrs. J. O. Brown attended in the afternoon. I The Bert Draper sale was ijfell attended Trtursday. Mr. and A'^s. arrived here ai ter I Haste Makes Waste. L-cavenwonh,;Kas.. Feb. 28. lAP- With his sentence of eigliteeu months expiring tomorrow. Josepl". Holt. 43, an outside tiusty employed on a railroad detail, escaped from the federal prison annex here yesterday, officials announced. He was received December 17. 1931 from Ginnsijoro, North Carolina on a ; conviction -for violation of the .mii- i narcotic act. ' winter in Tennessee. M.i 1 Sarten. have sp'.'nding the THey will make some iinproveme; o.n • their farm and buildings. Thieves have lieen somewhat Relive jreceritly. The large tractor, l>e- longlng to Mr. 'M. A. Biggs, and located where he has been do iiu drilling Work on his lease was lieved of the magneto and carlki- rctor some time ago. Shortl.v iXt wards the electric lighting s.vst !m j for his drilling rig was Uken. T lis | hmkcs an exiDerisive loss for him. Madison. Wis.—Pity the poor uni- ! vei-sity co-ed if a bill introduced in i the legislature becomes a law. 11. • would be illegal for any person not i a member of a fraternity to wear Ifs Insignia. Ifs a campus tradi- tian for a cp-ed to wear her fiance's ifratemlty pin. Budai-wst—Duelling, dear to the honoi- of upper class Hungarians is at l:'..st-toeing wiped out—by the e ;o- nomfc recession. It costs too mu| Fencing'lessons. Doctor's and the entertainment exi^enses mount lip to a bill too heavy most pocketbobks. !h. expen ies all 01 as a general thing the plants grown in this way are quite as early in robust growth, while weeds grow i flowering as those which have, been vigorously from the start, Bpd if you allow them to remain they will soon rob the others of the noiuishment they ought to: receive from the soil, and so spread their roots kbout that It will be difficult to pull them up later, •without pulling up the plants yoii want to remain In the beds. Therefore, begin weeding yoiu- beds started in boxes or pots, even if they have had the proper kind of treatment. If you. want beds in which to carry out schemes of color, or produce striking effeqts in outline or pattern work do not make use of flowering plants, but use such plants as the Coleus. Golderi Py- just as;soon as you are able to tell |rethnmi. CentaurejC, Achyrahthes, the difference t)etween weed and j Alternanthera, and the like ui them. flower.; Thinj out your plants wherever they stand too thick, but do :not throw any away until you know that no one would care for what you have rio use" for. It is a good plan to have a comer of the garden iln which to set surplus plants, for cutting from. Some persons like to Start their seeds t^rly in the season, in the! house. In doing this care must be taken to give plenty of air, atwl to prevent the plants frorii becoming wealc and spiridllrig by reaspn of too much heat and moistur^: Give Just enough water to j keep the soil m'oist, and as little artificial heat as Have your beds so that you can work among them conveniently without being obliged to get into them. A long narrow bed Is more easily taken care of than a wide or round one. Dp tiot attempt more than you can carry out. A few flowere_,_ well grown, arc more satisfactory than a great number of Inferior ones. Do not have many kinds if you have but little time or space at your disposal. Get those you know to be good. Buy seed of a reliable dealer always, if it costs, more than that offered by dealers you know nothing of. The best Is the cheapest in the end. NEWS OF COLONY Ellis Gdlden ^.Itave Charge of New Filling Station. Now Being 'Erected. CqLON'Y, Feb. 28.—Clark Williams was able to resume his work at tile bariier shop yesterday after a two -weeks' illriess due to acute, indigestion. .Na, and Mrs. Glen Brooks and cliildliren were Sunday dinner guests of lils-parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Brooks, .east of Colony. J. H. -Burnett was a business •visitor in Kaiisas City yesterday. , R. S. Brooks and L! O. Nickels were Garnett visitors Saturday. Elvin Hiiskey was a dinner guest of his uncles, Fred and Joedy Sinclair In Ibla, Sunday. Mi^.' and Mi's. Walter Hansen of Lyndon, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs^'.G. B. Martin. Miss Maxine Brooks was a dinner guesj, of Miss Pauline Martin Sunday. M^-. and Mi-s. Jake Cripe and daughters and Mrs. Cripe's mother, of Gairnelt, were Colony visitors Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cap Richart and son, I of Kincaid. were in Colony Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lewis and daughters spent Sunday in Gamelt visiting Mi-, and Mrs. A. P. Parrls. Lila Husted is better and able to .sit lip, after I being injured by a fall froni a horse. The Skclly company was represented in Colony several years ago but jfor the past two years has had no station here. That situation will be changed soon. Work was ijegun yesterday on a new station located Just i north of the Denney home on highway 73W. and is expected ito be completed in two weeks.' Ellis Golden.] owner [of the Golden service station, will have charge of the new station. I • A. I P. Huskey made a business trip to lola Monday. Jim Martin trucked a load of .slocj: to Topoka Saturday for H. J. Denton. He also took a load to Kansas City yesterday. A.i F. Huskey, daughters Grace and I Ada. spent the week-end in Kansas City. Mi-, and Mrs. L. O. Nickels were dinner guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.. A. E. DePoe. near Lone Elm Sunday. Mr. DePoe is slowly recovering from his illness. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Webb and children spent Sunday in lola visiting her parenl.s, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Larkey. G. W. Green and R. M. McCaughey .were lola visitors yesterday. Mr. and Mi-s. Arthur Jones and .son jGene. Mound City, spent Sunday [with relatives. Ralph Jones returned Sunday froni Mound City where he worked "for .^everal days. MJss Beulah Wells. Parsons, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Henry Wells. Dtjll Scott; spent Sunday at the A. B. Smith home. Kidn.ey Bean Sipvr. 2 pups canned kidney beans 1 cup canned tomatoes '1- cup boiled rice 1 onion chopped • 2 tablespoons chopjied celerj- 1 pblespoc)n fat Sail and pepper Btjown onion and celery lightly in the fat. Add other ingredients and simmer for ten to fifteen mini tes. i?pdd green iiejiper or paisley be, added, if desired. Cho: may you Y^u probably have something want to sell 'and the best way to let the people know about it Is Resfster Cla&sified Ad.s. OUT OUR WAY By William^ • WHERE. IS -MASON AND DIXON'S LINE? How MANY LMEMBKS IN THE ks. PRESIDENTS CABINET? HOW Dots ABSOLUTE ZERO COMPARE WITH FAH5ENliE!T:ZER0 ? (Answers will be found on Page 6) CLASSIFIED RATES (Effective Jan. 1,1933.) ' For one Insertion, l',jc per word. For three or more insertions, Ic per word per insertion. Minimum, 25c per order, cash m advance. For special low rates by the month, call this office. SWAPPER'S COLUMN CREAM SEPARATORS—To trade for livestock or implements. Brownie's, Produce'. Feed. Seeds. ATTENTION SWAPPERS— We will take for subscription •to The Register, Poultry, Eggs. Grain, and other farm prof- duce. Call or write to us and our representative will call. 1927 ADVANCED SIX Nash Sedan for light coupe or coach. 208 South State street. ANNOUNCEMENTS Anctions PUBLIC SALE—Horses, cattle, hogs. implements, and hay, March 2. two miles east Geneva. G. A. _Mcrryman. . , Strayed, Lost, Found LOST—Man's brown overcoat between Hillbrants Garage and northwest of lola. Phone "878. _ AUTOMOTIVE AatomobllM For Sale in EleLuxe Refrigeration ROSS ARBUCKLE GARASE CHBYSLES-PLYMOUTB Sales—Service—Forts j LIVE STOCK HUDSON-ESSEX—Parts and Service. Bud White Motor Co., 209 South street. Phone 60. SALES Dependable Used Cars and Trucks ELU'S MOTOR CO. Phone 301 Cash—Trade—Terms STOCK OP used parts for Fordson tractor: used auto parts. lola Auto Wrecking. Phone 782. PONTIAC-BUICK Sales and Service Guaranteed Used Cars SHELLY MOTOR CO. 214 N. Jefferson Phone 80 1928 CHEVROLET COACH—Good' condition' cheap for cash; also electric refrigerator, good as new. 606 South Buckeye. 6 Anto Accessories, Tires, Farts TEXACO PRODUCTS — Goodrich Tires. Cash, paid for used cars. Logan Reynolds. 307 West Street. •Wholesale—GAS, Per Gal., 5?i (Not the Cheap 3rd Grade Gas) VINE OIL & GAS CO. i EMPLOYMENT 14 Help Wanted—Male MAN—To help on farm for room and board. Address Box 89, care Register. i FINANCIAL 17 Business Opportunities SMALL CAPITAL—WiU buy the best paying business in town; no overhead; run from your own . home; reason for selling, have other businesJs. See me-at once. G. C. Fluber, 606 South Buckeye. LIVE STOCK 21 Horses. Cattle, Vehicles TEAM MARES—years old, weigh 2600; team blacks 6 and 7 years old; weigh 3000; tearn mares. 5 and 6 years old, weigih 2500; five other uiares and horses; 2 m^ulci colts coming 1 year old, well matched; 1 roan Shorthoi-h bull, coming 2 years old; 1 Red Pole bull, 2 years old; 2 corn planters; 3 discs, one new; 2 hay rakes; 3 disc cultivators; all kinds farming machinery; 5 sets^ork harness; 7 good leather halters; 3 wagons. Will sell on time. J.'C. Butcher. 21 Horses, Cattle, Vehicles SOWS. PIGS and shoals: also good coupe body, for sale cheap. Sea William Stafford. 25 Dogs, Cats, Other Pets FOR SALE-rBlack and whilp ifox 1 terriers and Boston bull iiiiips. \\ -Mrs. Moore. 1002 South! Sta:le St. 22 Poultry and Supplies ALL STRAIGHT Breeds Chicks, day • old, 500, $25: atarted chicks slightly higher. Special deal on Custom : Hatching in case lots. Sunflower Hatchery, Gas City. - 100^ BABY CHICKS from flocks blood tesira and certified by Judce Harris, poultry expert. Ask about | our 90% guarantee on Custom Hatching. ,' 1 ' All heavy breeds S'.i-c Ass't Heavies 5c Custom Hatcliing l%c or $5|case WILLSON FARM HATCHERIES (Formerly CantrelD | 2 miles south on 73W or L. E. ISteelfe'Supply Co.! '•Talk Chicks with Willsori" CUSTOM HATCH—Ic in MJodern Buckeyes, set ea. Mon. Havej purebred blood tested chicks. Leu. 4';c, big breeds 5c, assorted 4c.: Ru.s- .sell Hatchery, Oa,s. Phone 955-3. CHICKS—Blood tested" and accredited: English 8. C. W. Leghorns, 100 $4.95; 200-300 $4.75; 400-500 $4.50; 600-900 $4.25. S. C. Reds. R. C. Reds, Buff Rocks. I^arrcd • Rocks, White Rocks, White Wyan- dottes. Buff Orpingtons, .White Minorcas. 50c per 100 higher. White LangsHans $5.95 per 100. CU$TOM HATCHING a specialty. S3.50.per case. Less than case lots. Ic pet- egg. TAYLOR'S HATCHERY & PRODUCE. 201 S. Jeffersori." lola. INCUBATOR—E1 e c t r i c. 208-eg?, $7.50. Mrs. J., N. Thompson;, Moran. Kans. SUNPLO-vVER: CHICKS — Hfltches weekly. . See ;u3 before you get chicks or hatcliing. Suiiflc^-c:: Hatchery. Brbnson. ; R. C. WHITE Wyandotte . cockerels, blood iested ti-om certified ^flqck;' Sischel heavy laying strain: pi-ice reasonable. Phone 373W. MERCHANDISE 24 Arthtles For Sale GAS RANGE—Practically now ' for sale. Phone 636. 812 North street. USED SEPARATORS—Anker-Hollh and DeLaval, good . condition, I cheap. Wishard Seed Co. i 27 Feed, Fuel, FerlUlzcrai ALPALPA HAY—15C per bale. 205 North Colborn street. ' i 400 BALES PRAIRIE HAY^l2 ':fC per bale. One mile caKi. 7:north of LaHarpe; 6 miles west of Mildred. One grade Perclieron stallion,- weigh 1250 Itis.., coming 2 years old;' one coming 4-ye.ar gelding: one coming 2-year mule, will do to break, $90.00 each. Come Thursday afternoon and Friday. H._M._Carpenter. 28 Hoasehold Goods BIG LOT used oil and ga-solino cook stoves. Henninger's.Purn. Store. NEW SHIPMENT OP GOl/D SEAL - CONGOLEPM Rugs, 9x12, iirlced as low as $5.75.. W. H. Wood Pino .Furniture, 202 S. Jeff. Phone 100. WE BUY—Sell and exchange new and used furniture, stoves, rugs, etc. Curtis PiUTiiture. 25 USED GAS RANGES-$2.50 up. Henninger's Furniture Store. 29 Machinery and Tools FORDSON TRACTOR—And •l4-inch two bottom Oliver plow, good condition, for sale cheap. Paul Geerv, 3 mi. south lola Country Club. GOOD USED 12-inch Molinei tractor gang plow, $35. Allen Qounlv Implement Co. : • 30 Mnsical, Badlo SE'VERAL good used radios. Terms. Henninger's Furniture Store. 31 Seeds, FUnts, Flowers KANOTA SEED OATS—18c. Dewey HuntworkV 7 miles northwest lola on Geneva road. I 32 Wanted—To Buy MOTOR — horsepower, phase. Phone 840W. isingle ROOMSFORRENT 33 Booms ROOMS FOR MEN—In modern 'home, close In. W. L. Cowan. Real Estate For Rent 36 Fanns and Land For Reht 60 ACRES JRIVER LAND-4 imlles northwest I tola for com. Iiiquire 222 South Jefferson. ; 37 Houses For Bent COTTAGE-fl rooms, modern ^ clo.se ' in, garden, fruit, cheap iri-nt. Phone 1234. ; FOR RENT—Houses, good location. See O. E. Pees. Real Estate 41' Ijil Sale Houses For Sale lyfO 4-ROOM ho 5150.$175. Box IB loJses I, lola. to move,

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