Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 24, 1933 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Friday, March 24, 1933
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]' 10^. KANSAS. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. rRIDAY EVENING. MARCH 21 m?.. ^' New York, ^ar. 24. (AP)—Stocks /:^rlfted In desultory trading today. • Hscattered selUng: wai readily absorbed, and the rails and wet stocks displayed some firmness, while elec- • trie power Issues wete steadier. The close was irregular. Transfers were «nly about 600,000 shares. The market eased off a point or two iiere and I there In the morning, but losses. were reduced or erased later. Wheat recovered, after an early sag. which had a good effect on shares in the late dealings. Traders were inclined to reserve judgment, pendiiig developments in •Washington. iThe farm relief and railroad plans attracted most attention in financial quarters. : American Telephone regained part pf a loss of 2! points, and a similar decline in Case was cancelled. Consolidated Gas- and Nbrth American closed about steady. In the rails, \Tnion Pacific and Louisville & Nashville gained about a point, while Owens Illinois Glass and National jDistUlers made similar advances in the wet group. New York transac- . lions were firm, reflecting latest unification proposals. Corn Products •finished a small fraction lower, although f the regular quarterly .dividend of 75 cents was ordered after [ .the close. Allied Chemical and U. S. Steel common finished abdut steady. High Low Close X;itles Serv 2^^ 2\~ 2^A SO of Ind 19'R IB'i 19 Amn Can ...... 57-;, 55% 56 -14 4 .•\T&T 94'.. 9214 93Ti ^Amn Tob B .... 59 'i.. 58-';< sgi; Anaconda 7 'i 7 IV, •Atchison 44'i' 43's 43'''i •Aubum'......... 34-'s 32--, 33% Beth Steel J3 -'l 13'i ISK- .Can Pac S\ 8 «i Ca.se 46-''> 44 46% Chrysler- .... 9'« Q% 9-% Cons Gas 44':; 42 •„ 43 "i Cons Oil 5 "-s 5H 5 '-s Drug 34 33 U 34 DuPont 38 'i ZT's 38 "Gen Elec 14 13% 13T; i Gen Motors .... 12'i llTs 12 • Int Harv 23 •% 21% 22% "Mont Ward .... 13^-s ' 12-s 13=' H Packard 1".; !•); f'cnncy J C .... 22"^ 22 >i 22^-4 PhiUip"! Pelr ... S ^li S -r, Radio 4', 4's 4'', Soc»')ny Vac 6V, s 6 "i Std Brands 17'', U'-U IG'^i SO of NJ 26 '4 25--;', 26"« Union Pac 74 72 72--', Texas- Corp 12-", 12 '.i 12='', U S Steel 29 '4 28 28 vs Westingh E .... 25'i 24-''i 25'', LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs, firsts 9c Eggs, seconds ., 8c Eggs, thirds .. 6c Eggs, ungraded .8c Hens, No. 1 ........L. 8c Hens, No. 2 .{.....;..; 6c IS. up 5c 'i lb: No. 1 Springs, 1 No. 2 Springs 1 3c Eulterfat, lb 12c Cocks ............... 3c ^, Oco.sc, lb. : .2c ' Guineas, each .lOc White Ducks, lb. •. 3c • Colored-Ducks, lb 2c .Hides, per lb Ic Mixed Corn, bu 17c • Yellow Corn. bu. 17c, Wheat, bu ...33c Kafir Com 15c oats 10c T^EJfEWFAN.GluES-(Alom^Poit) AL^ NOT DUMB! JUST A MIMUTB \ WHADDA VA. AAEAM, VOU <3uedS VOU CM | OP OWR -SB VbU CAN.' He 's PAlt) Wis R&MT SINCE HE'£ UVEO HBUS.AMD I^OW; J 'OaSB fffil ^.HAD SOM& TOUGH LUC«C,YACAl!))/ ^QO HAYWIRE. ON) Hf /V\. CEUTAIMLY NOT ! ^B^lYmiWS'S QOMWA 86 OWW, PAt,! - - - • fi: '^AMV NEED FOR AU TOeUTTHO— BUT i I ffpOSB ME DID! V£M\X> IT FOR •HlAftSELF—IT'S W HAPPY MOM^ HBR6 ,TMAT Hg^Sj .AFRAID HE'LL PAGE FIVt! Kansas City Produce. Kansas City. Mo., Mar. 24. (AP). Eggs 9'-jc. Other produce unchanged. Kansas City Hay. Kansas City, Mo.. Mar. 24. <APi, No hay market, rain. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Mo.,, Mar. 24. (AP). tWheat; 93 curs, i '-c lower to '-jc higher. No. 2 dark hard nom. 47 ';i.')7 'ic; No. 3 nom. 47 ',i -56%c; No. 2 liard 47'.-.')0 ",c; No. 3 49'4c: No. 2 led 49!,-52',c; No. 3 nom. 47-52'ic. Close—May July 46c; September 40 ",c, Corn: 15 car.s. Unchanged to ''ic higher. No. 2 white 28c; No. 3,27':.c. No. 2 yellow nom. 27'-J-28o; No. 3 nom. 26yi-27i!;C. No. 2 mixed nom. 26'-27c. Clo.se---May 26c; July 27',;c and Sept. 28!<.c. Oats: 3 cars. Vic higher. No. 2 white nom. 19 ',i ;-20'ic; No. 3 19^c. Mllo maize nom. 57-62(:. Kafir at 48 -52C. Rye 39-39c. Barley 25-28>-ic. WAVERLY Mar; 20.—Spring was here. C. h. G^rdsen sowed oats for Will Naddler and Charley Oerdsen last Wednesday. Mrs. Dicljens, Mrs. Lust, and Mrs. Ross attmded farm bureau meeting at Mrs. wm Grieves's March 15. | Mrs. Will Morrison, Mrs. C. !L. Gerdsen, IMrs. Robert Gerdsen and sons,; Mr^. E. M. Darr and daughter, Mrs. iDarr, and Mrs. Boss and Donifi attended club meeting at the home of i Mrs. Charles Stewart on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs.' M. A. Smith were lola ; callers Tuesday afternoon. Ml*, and Mrs. C. L. Gerdsen called on Mr. M. A. Smith Saturday evening} George Thomas was taken to St. John's hospital,-lola, last Monday night and was operated on for appendicitis, and is, very 111 at this timel Mr. and Mrs. John Lantz, Edith, and I Raymond, called at the W. J. Ross home Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. ^C. L. Gerdsen and girls; were Sunday dinner guests at W. J. Boss's. Afternoon callers were Ralph Gerdsen, and Carl Ansell, Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Darr and daughter were dinner guests at the Fred Daniels home Sunday. Robert Gerdsen and family spent Sunday at Elmer Simpson's. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morrison. Florence, and Harry, attended the funeral of Ike Powell Sunday. Miss Fannie Gerdsen spent Friday afternoon at Charlie Gerdsen's. Mrs. Will Morrison called on Mrs. Cloyce Skinner Wednesday afternoon. Miss Minnie Morrison is visiting at the Jack Babcock home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lust and son spent Sunday at John Lust's. Gordon Dean Hastings spent Wednesday night with Max Parish. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tippie spent Sunday afternoon at O. E. Banta's. Elmer Jones called on James Jones Monday. Mrs. I. N. Dickens and Mrs. John Lust called at O. E. Banta's Thiurs- day' afternoon. - The Reverend McGill and Bill Tippie were dinner guests at the James Jones home Sunday. Mrs. Will Grieve and daughters spent Friday afternoon at O. E. Banta's. Mrs. Ralph Parrish spent Wednesday with her, mother, Mrs. Martin. Miss Alma Jones and Mr. Elvin Spencer spent Sunday afternoon at the James Jones home. There was preaching at Diamond church Sunday evening. Will Naddler spent Sunday at Cloyce Skinner's. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Santa spent last Sunday at Orval Banta's in Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Gerdsen called at Hanna's Sunday afternoon. Mr. Bill baug^ierty spent Sunday morning at M. A. Smith's. ' Miss Ploy McDarrlB and Mr. Cecil Jones spent Sunday evening at the I, N, Dickens home, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Smith spent Sunday With Mrs. J. L. Skinner. Mr, and Mrs, I. N. Dickens and family attended the college play at lola Friday night. HUMBOLDT NEWS Fire Destroys Bam slid Contents on Farm of Frank Yomg Sr. Southwest of Hamboldt. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, Mo., Mar. 24. (AP). (USDA)—Hogs: 2500; 350 direct. Fairly active, uneven, 5(g)15c higher than 'Thursday's average. Top $3.90 on choice 180-210 lbs; Good and choice 140-160 lbs. $3.50(§'3.75; 160180 lbs. $3.60;(ffi3,90; 180-220 lbs. $3.75 W3.9b; 220-250 lbs. $3.70®3.85; 250290 lbs. $3.65#3.85; 290-350 lbs. $3.60 ((63.15. Packing sows $3.00(gi3.40 and stock pigs 70-130 lbs. $2.50@2.85. . Cattle: 700. Calves: 200. Mostly a cleanup trade. Mdrket fairly active and fully steady. Killing quality plain. Steers good and choice 550-900 lbs. $5.00(»7.bO: 900-1100 lbs. S4.85® 7.00: 1100-1300 lbs. $4.25 (?t) 6.50; 1300-1500 lbs. $4.00@5.75. Common and medium 55P lbs. up $3.25(0) 4.85. Heifers good and choice 550900 lbs. $4.00(^5.75. Cows $2.75(g)3.15. Vealers,(milk: fed) $3.00(5)6.50. Feeders and stockers $4.00(5>5.75. Sheep: 1,000. Lambs steady, weak. Best fed Iambs offered $5.35. Lambs good and cholcp (x) 90 lb. down at $4.85 @ 5.50. Good and choice (x) 9098 lbs. $4.75^5.40. Ewes 90-150 lbs., $1.75'S2.75. (X) Quotations based on owes and wethers. Estimated livestock receipts for tomorrow: Cattle 500; hogs 500; and sheep, none. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything* TTw> the Clnwlflert cnlumwd THE J. F, GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C: O. COGHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS ERK Cases and Supplies start Your Cbi<«dlltijcht USE PILLSBURY STARTING FOOD Old and Reliable—Established 1911 Corner Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Wat^ Tower) SAVONBURG Mrs. NcUle Smith visited over the week-end with her son Donald and family at Pittsburg. Mr. Earl Alberts went to Fredonla Thursday to take the examination for testing cream, accompanied by his wife and Mrs. Martin Oberg. The children of Mrs. Leola Gulp are under quarantine at Independence, Kas. Warren Junior is improving. Here is hopiiig the little gill does not contract it. The ladies of the Methodist Ai .d served tea at the chiuwh "Hiursday afternoon. A good proferam was given. 1 Mr. Cliffie Huff and family of Welda and his sister Mlyrtle and three of! her girl friends, visited Sunday ihe mh, with th^ father, Mr. C. B. liuff. Mr". CUffie Huff is superintendent at Welda scliools and Miss Myrtle is a teacher there. Mrs. Edward Elliott went to Ft. Scott Sunday to visit her father Mr Frank McConnick, who Is in the hospital thMC. Mr. Oral Weddle and Mr. Walter Heath went to Chanute Tuesday on business. Mr. Luis Weller, a Haskell Indian, visited with Johnnie Jordan and family over the week-end. Mrs. Ida Johnson is able to be up iind around after having a siege of the flu. Mr. L. C. Cye and Mr. J. E. Elliott made a business trip to Cherryvalc- Wednesday. • i Mrs. Walter Frederlckson lias as her guests Mr-L. Foshea and family of Denver, Co\o. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Elliott returned Monday from several days visl'. with their sons at Leavenworth. Mrs. Rebecca Harris is confined to her liome with a relapse from bronchitis. Ml^ Imogenc Sears is able to go bick to her work at Isaac McDan- lels, after a siege of the flu. Mrs. Delia Smith helped in her place while she was sick. A program will be given by Alva HL'SS'R class next Sunday morning at the Christian church. The ijub- lic is coi-dlally invited. You probably haveisooietfting yon want to sell and the best way to let the pet^le know about It Is through Register Claaslfled Ad» mnHBOLDT, Mar. 23.-iMisses Barbara Brooke and Mildred Anderson executed spme clever dancing at the Junior operetta given recently under the dual direction of Mrs. Hartwig and Miss Dorothy McCauley. Pimeral services for Robert Francis O 'Brien, Infant sori of Mr. and Mrs. Fi»nk O 'Brien, west of Humboldt, were held on Thursday at the Oj »l Creek Catholic church, with burial at the stmie place. About twelve men are employed on the Pussman building, which is being remodeled for a new theater. The new Eckart billiard hall announces Its formal opening for tomorrow, March 24, with quite a full program staged. Arrangements have been made to cater to about 100 persons from nearby towns. Misses Mildred Peck and Virginia Lassman, both of Humboldt, figured in the cast of the college play given, in lola last Friday. Quite a niun- ber of people from here attended the play. The Allen county imit of the Farmers Holiday association wUl hold an open meeting here in the Elite theater Tuesday . evening, March 28. The special speaker, for the occasion is the publisher of '•Farm HoUday News," of St. Paul, Minn. The public is invited..' Bob Lindsay and a crew of men are replacing all defective gas mains with new, the work to continue until all defective pipe has been replaced. Miss Ethel May Starkey. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Thad Starkey, Humboldt, has been chosen to play a forward position on the junior- senior team in the women's interclass basketball tournament at Emporia teachers college. She was selected from a group of 90 students who competed for this position. Marc Ellis. Ben Barfoot and J. H. Andrews, made a rather lengthy run of almost 300 miles by auto Sunday, passing through several towns between here and Lawrence en route, reporting snow and drizzUng rain most of the way. Word has been received here of the death -of Roy Lash of Amity. Ark. Mr. Lash is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Lash, east of Humboldt. Particulars of the funeral could not be learned. Mr. Ray Tippin, Independence, Kas., has rented rooms, over the Self Service feed store for-an up- to-date studio, and announces that he Is equipped to do hand coloring and all kinds of photographic work. Pire of undetermined origin destroyed a barn and contents Saturday night at the Prank Young Sr. farm, southwest of Huhiboldt, The fire was discovered about 9 o'clock, but had made too much headway to be extinguished, Considerable damage was done, which however Is fully covered by insurance. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Underwood are the proud parents of a son bom to them Friday, March 17. He weighed S'/i pounds, and has been given the name of Lowell Patrick. W. R. McKIm of Tola has received employment as a druggist at the Gem pharmacy in Humboldt. The total number of points awarded In the assembly program contest Is as follows: Seniors, 236 '.2; juniors, 139H; sophomores, 201'.4, and freshmen, 165 ',-2. The junior class play, "The Impatience of Job," will be given in the high school auditorium Friday, Man* 31. Doris Kent has been absent from school fir several days this week on account of eye trouble. The Girl Reserve cabinet held a meeting the otlier evening to discuss plans for the Mbtlier-Daughter banquet to be held soon. The fact that Georgia Carpenter gave a harmonica solo at the assembly program Tuesday was inadvertently omitted from our report. The visitors who attended the assembly program Tuesday morning were Mesdames E. E. Brown, M. J. Baker, May Binger, J. E. Klrscliner, James Gibbs, Alpha Shoemaker. Claric McClusky. Emma Whightsill; Misses Gladys Brown, Ida Klrsch- ner, Verdle Bales, Pearl Brown; Messrs. Howard l^oemaker, John E. bess, Melvin Baker and Clifford Baker. Miss Velva Dreese, missionary from the, PhiUppine Islands, was the special speaker at the morning service Sunday at the local Christian church, which was appreciated by all present. The Ladles' Aid society of the Humboldt Lutheran church will meet on Friday, March 31. The following persons contributed to the program of the Music club held Monday afternoon at the Presbyterian church: Mrs. J. ji Amos, director: Mrs. J. F. Schmidt. Mrs. Walta Stevens, Miss Margaret Strieby, Edwin Payne, Miss Gertrude Leitzbach. Virgil Klniiell, Mrs. Wise. Miss Jean Shepard, Miss Dorothy Reynolds, the closing number being given by the Choral club under, the direction of Mrs. Hartwig. \ At the class party of the* Bethany class of the Presbyterlisn church held recently, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Mrs. Raymond Jordan, president; Mrs. G. W. Mc(3reary, vlce-presl- Lauffhs and Thrills Are Hijfhlights of the Ne\«r Mystery Special "Wax Museum," all natural «olor film comisg to the lola. Glenda Farrell and Frank McHugh add laughter and life to "The Mystery of the Wa.K Museum," which opens with an Owl Show Saturday liight at the lola Tiicater. Filmed entirely in Natural Colors, the picture represents a stai-tling example of eerie scenes and situations woven into an absorbing story of the supernatural. dent; Mrs. Alfred Lamb, secretary; Mrs. Will Wright, treasurer, and r rs. W., B. Glover, teacher. The Willing Workers class of the Christian Sunday school met a few evenings ago at the home of Mrs. T. Lassman, for their regular class meeting, Mrs: George Cullen reading the lesson, with prayer offered by Mrs. Fred Spencer. Followuig the business session, the evening was spent socially and in contests and readings. Those present were: Mrs. L. Lassman, Mrs. Lottie Bogard, Mrs. J. H. Record, Mrs. Mary Peak, Mrs. Sadie Young, Mrs. George Cullen, and Mrs. Fred Spencer. Rie- freshments were also served later. The Golden Valley Women's Missionary society of the EvangeMcal church met at the home of Mrs. E. A. Pauli Wednesday, most of the membere arriving in time for dinner. In the afternoon the lesson was conducted by Mrs. Harry Smoot and Mrs. Orvil Morrison. The devotions were led by Mrs. Charles Kohler. Miss Corinne Byerley was hostess to the Contract Bridge club at her home Wednesday evening. At a late hour refreshments were served to the following guests: Mrs. Ralph Williams, Mrs. James Hess, Miss Elizabeth Bailey, Miss Dorothy Reynolds, Miss Jeanette Webb, Miss Ethel Puckett, Miss Mildred Bowman, Miss Helen Hess, Miss Virginia Giles, Miss Mildred Harmon, and Miss Dorothy McCauley.. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark were hosts to the annual men's party of the M. B. 8. club Saturday night. A short program of songs and readings was given, the '< remainder of the evening being spent In solving jig-saw puzzles and card playing. Refreshments were served later to a very fine attendance of guests. The Jimlor Music club met Tuesday at the home of Miss Eleanor Harwood, the hostesses being Misses Eleanor Harwood, Jean Wlghtslll, Emma and Fern Starkey. The refreshments were.carried out in St. Patrick's style. It was a most enjoyable evening. ^ Those from Humboldt attending the funeral of little Robert Francis O'Brien last Thursday afternoon were: Misses Rose, Theresa and Bea Clark; Mrs. John Koppers and daughter. Miss CecUia; Mrs. Vernon Kemmerer, Mrs. Ella Kemmerer, and Mrs. Raymond Ostrander. Mrs. Mary Trego has returned home following a five montlis' visit with her daughter, Mrs. Karl Hurlock of Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Crook and family of Humboldt motored to Independence Sunday and speiit the day with relatives. Mrs. Harold Moore and Mr. Marvin Henry were among others who attended the McE\(ren funeral in Toronto Monday. Miss Martha Miller left Wednes- iday for her home in Creston. Iowa, having been called here by the death of her niece, Mrs. Charles McEwen of Humboldt; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wallace and children. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Moore and children, Mr. Clyde Faulkner and Miss Lillian Land were Sunday guests at the E. J. Faulkner home. Miss Ruth Stever spent Saturday in Gamett visiting friends. Mrs. W. H. Booth and sons. Harold and Raymond, of Yates Center, were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Booth of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Smith left j Thursday morning for Halstead, Kas., where Mrs. Smith will undergo a major operation for gallstones at the Halstead hospital. Mr. Smith expects to return In about a week. Miss Marjorie Stearns spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Steams, west of Humboldt. Mrs; Ralph Seymour, Miss Irma Seymour, and Mark Hannan, who have been visiting relatives here for a ffew days, have returned to their home! in Oalesburg, 111. Mrs. Ivan Hack, Mrs. Wiley Hack and Ruth Jean, Mrs. Amos Hack and Mark motored to Ottawa Wednesday to visit!Mr. and Mrs. Ctecar Bailey and family there. GAS CITY EVENTS Mrs. JndUlli, Hargrove of Wichita Spending Week with Mother. Ruth Isbdl. GAS CITY, Mar. 24—Mrs. Alfred Tpmpkin^, Mrs. Bill Gumfory, Mrs. Howard Moore and son Richard and Mrs. Edmon Kidd and son Bradford motored j to Humboldt Tuesday and visited tne former's sister, Mrs. Ray Card. I • Mrs. Roscoe Thomas visited Monday in tola with her mother, Mrs. Lillian Moore. Mrs. Martha Taylor and son, Lester Taylor, lola, spent Sunday at the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs. ftcord Cain and family. Miss Wanda Jean Pope of lola was" a dinner guest Tuesday at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. N. Pope. Mrs. Judith Hargrove of Wichita is spending this week visiting her mother, Mrs. Ruth Isbell. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Steward and children are moving from, the Bicknell property to the Sherwood property, southwest of Gas. Mrs. Edward Russell Is spending a few days in Pittsburg on business. Mrs. Ruth Isbell visited Thursday at the home of Mrs. Joe Brundage. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carmain and son Kent visited Wednesday at the hoifie of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Carmain. They left Thursday morning for their home in StUlwater, Okla. A Mr. Collins from Blue Mound has moved here to his property, re- -cently vacated by the Kramer family, who moved to lola. ! All ladies who are interested are invited to attend, the W. !c. T. U. meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. W- Chaney. Morning worship services at the M. E. Church Sunday. Sermon by the pastor. Rev. W. E. Van Patten at 10. Sunday school at 11, conducted by Mrs. A. T. Cundy. Junior League at 5 o'clock; Senior League at 6:30. Sunday school at the Church of God at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. Bert Damitz motored to Klncaid Tuesday. Mrs. Damitz who spent the past week there, returned home with him. Chicago-f-Professor Ellsworth Paris of the University of Chicago department of sociology said on his return from Africa that the pigmies of that country liave been forced to make retrenchments in the matter of i wives. tcr, Mrs. Readel Wednesday .afternoon, v Rememtoer Friday night, Mareh 31 Is community night- We are quite sure you will hear a>«:ood prft- pram If you will oome. Mr. and Mrs. Archer are enjoying a v!.sit with their son Elmer; arid his family, who came Sunday frojn Versailles, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Archer and son Blllle, Olathe, also spent Sunday with home "folks. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Dunbar visited at tlie Mielvih home Sunday. Mrs. HarUng callied on Mrs. Powell Monday Mtemoon. We need,more folks out to prayer meeting and chorus practice. 'Only a few were present to help with the singiiig Wednesday night. Folks were, quite busy planting potatoes Friday and Saturday and getting gardens re^dy; for other plantings; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kelly were Friday evening guests of Mr. and, Mrs. Glenn Arbuckle, 420 West Camp'bell street, lola. SWAPPER'S COLUMN HORSEPOWER HAY BALER—To tirade for cattle, hogsi or corn, ;0r would sell. O. L. Norman. Phone 393, Colony. ANNOUNCEMENTS. strayed. Lost, Fonnd HOUND—Black, tan, and white, bobbed tail, split >ear, lost. Call 352 or 968F11. Reward. AUTOMOTIVE Aatoffiobiies For Sale CARLYLE Mar. 20.—Mr. and Mrs. Wright entertained the members of ihe session and their families with a delicious plate luncheon Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Normal Lowe and daughters Garnet and Gyiietii. and Mr. and Mrs. M. Lowe of Gas, visited relatives at Mai^cton. March 12. Mrs. Frank Chambers- and Mrs McCoy helped Mrs. Tippie paper hec kitchen Wednesday. J. R. Dunlap visited Thur .sday at the John Wynn and Alta Dunlap homes. Mrs. N. C. Mercer, Mi-s. Maudr? Wright and Mr. and Mrs. Grussoi". Barnard weie Saturday ni^ht- (March 11) guests! of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lowe. At Llie noon houf on Sunday a birthdny dinner was given in honor of Mrs. N. C.Mercer, Mrs. Prances Lowe iHid Mr. Barnard. Ethel Readel attended a committee meeting at the Ned Wiggins home Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bralnard aiul family and Raymond iHlll were amon,? those who attended the play at the high school Tiiursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frakk Wolfe of Neosho Falls, were vlfitors at the Norman Lowe home Sunday aftem (5oii ; The younger group of Christian Endeavorers enjoyed a St. Patrick 's party in the church basement Fridaj evening. Mrs. Millard Crook and LaVem; \'islted a few minutes with her sis-. THE CHEVROLET DEALER HAS THE BEST USED CAR VALUES IN TOWN 1930 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Chevrolet Coupe 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 1929 Chrysler ^Soupe • 1929 Chevrolet Truck: 1927 Chrysler Roadster^ 1929 Dodge Six Coup6 1927 Dodge Sedan 1929 Dodge Sedan 1928 Essex COach 1931 Ford Sport Roadster 1929 Ford,Coach 1930 Pontiac Coach 1930 Ford Sedan 1931 International Truck, long wheel base 1928 Nash Coupe 1927 Pontiac Coupe 1931 Sedan Delivery Plenty of Other Bargain* BUD WHITE MOTOR CO. Perfect Brake Adjostments AU Makes of Cars. ROSS ARBifCKLE GARAGE CtoYSLEB-FLTMOVTH BaIe»-SerTioe—Parts LIVE STOCK Fonltiy and Snppiies HIGHER PRICES paid for poultry for . oiU" retail trade. Brownie's, lola's Cream Headquarters. FOR SAIJE—Oil brooder, new; single Comb Red hatching eggs. Mrs. Jeffals, MUdred, Kas. EGGS—FVJT hatching, large White English Leghorns. 5c above firsts. >^ mile east of lola. Phone 953-21. N. L. Vezle. CUSTOM HATCHING SPECIAL We are starting our second Big Sftjith incubator and can't fill It with our own eggs. For a limited time only $L25 PER TRAY OF 150 EGGS OR 52.75 PER CASE. Willson's guaranteed hatching at less than ordinary Hatcheries charge. iTake advantage of this opportunity. We iset every day. All Heavy Breeds 5'/ic Assorted Heavies .5c WILLSON FARM HATCHERIES (Formerly Cdntrell) 2 miles south on 73W "Talk Chicks with Willson" OVERSIZE CHICKS —Standard weight of g (X )d chicks is 9 lb.<«. twr 100 chicks. Average shippmg weiguo of SUNFLOWER CHICKS is 12^i lbs. per 100, including 2Vi-lb. box. Sunflower-chicks are lO^'o oversize. Before buying chicks look at the fluff for color and luster; weigti a hundreds Are they actually from blood-tested stock? SUNFLOWER HATCHERIES, Gas City, Bronson. 23 Wanted-PLive Stock WANTED TO BUY—Rhode Island Red pullets. Clyde Thompson. MERCHANDISE 24 ArtietaiiFer Sale FOR SALE^New and used cream separators; DeLaval parts and service. - Geo. J. Marr. OUT OUR WAY By WilUams PONTIAC-BUICK' Sales and Service Guaranteed Used Cars SHELLY MOTOR CO. 314 N. Jefferson , Phone 80 SALES Dependable Used Cars and Trucks ELLIS MOTOR CO. Pbone 301 Cash—Trade—Terms 6 Acta Aceeasotles, "Tires, Fsiti BATTERIES—For yotir car, $3.66 exchange;! made of new material • uncondlticinally guaranteed. The Major Co. Regular GAS-^Wholesale—5'.4c Federial Tax Paid—40 gal. $2.60 VINE OIL & GAS CO. State and Lincoln Sts., lola TEXACO PRODUCTS — Goodrich Thres. Cash paid for used cars. Logan Reynolds. SOT West Street. EMPLOYMENT 15 Situations Wante^Female LADY—Wants work ;of any klndi 420 North Chestnut. LIVE STOCK 21 Hones. Cattle,: Velilelea COWS — Just fresh, and cows to freshen soon. J. C. Butcher, West Street road. PAUt OF IRON GRSY MULES-^ Weight 2900, for sAle or-trade: Boyer, S. Washington, LaHarpe. 2 FINE GUERNSEY COWS—Were fresh Jan. 1 and Feb. 1. age 3 aind 6 years; also 8 tons goo(I alfalfa hay. Lee L. Moore.' Phone 980; 22 Fonltry and Snppiies CHICKS, Feeds, Poultry Equipment. Allen county's largest hatchery. Hatching thousands weekly, certified, blood tested; honest pricea Willson Farm Hatcheries tFormer- ly Cantrell), 2 mi. south on 73W. "Talk Chicks wtth WlUsort." CUSTOM HATCHING—$3.50 pef case; less than case lot«, Ic per egg;' chlcjks, 4 %c and up. Taylor's I&tchery and Produce, 201 Sotitb Jefferson, IMa, Kas. , CUSTOM HATCH—Ic in Modern Buckeyes, set ea. Mdn. Have pure-r bred blood tested chicks. Leg. 4C) big breeds 5c, assorted 4c. RuJB- seU Hatchery,,Gas.' Phone 965-3. CHICK SPECIAL—S.Cl White leghorns and Minorcas ftom wonder-r . ful flocks of blood tested, certified birds. We have oriei grade ohly, THE BEST, at $4.9S iper 100, $24 per 500. Willson Farm Hatcheries^ (Formerly Cantrell), [2 mi. soilth on 73W. "Talk Chlckk with WtU^ son." ^ OFFICE DESKS and Safes. Henninger's Furn. Store, W. Madi.son. FOR SALE—Bath tub. stool, hot water tank, heater, kitchen sink and gas combination range, very cheap. Geo. J. Marr. 27 Feed, Fuel, FertOizers ALFALFA HAY—Baled, for sale. M. E. Denning, 2 miles north on State street. LIME FERTILIZER—$1.00 ton. lola Button Co. Phone 1162. 28 Honsebold Goods USED Electric Washing Machines, $10 up. Henninger's Fum. Store. REAL BARGAINS—In radios, washing machines, pianos, etc. Curtis', • 10 North Washington. SPRING PATTERNS In floor covering and linoleum are now in. Estimates gladly given. W. H. Wood Fine Fumiture Store, 202 S. Jeff. 25 USED Gas Ranges, $2.50 up. Henninger's Furniture Store. 29 Machinery and Tools 1 aOOD USED Keystone disc liar- row with tongue trucks, $15. Allen _County Implement Co^ 31 Seeds, Plants, Flowers GLADIOLA BLUBS for sale; several thousand Michigan grown, high crown bulbs. In mixture; 25c per dozen; $1.50 per 100. Templln's. 1023 North Sycamore. SWEET CLOVER — Cleaned, $1.35 bu., and flax, free from weecls and dodder, 85c bu. Nicholas, LaHarpe. 600 BUSHELS RED TEXAS OATS— For seed, good quality. Willard Smith, 4 milea north and 2 miles west of Moran. 33 IVanted—To Buy BICYCLES—Jesse Howard's Shoe and Bicycle Shop. y R0OMS.PORRENT 34 Apartments and Flats APARTMENT—FiuTiished, modem, garden. $10.00 mo. 710 S. Buckeyp. APARTMENTS—Furnished, in mod- era home; also room and board. Call at 320 South WaUiut. APARTMENT—3 rooms, downstairs, furnished, modem. 301 North street. FURNISHED APARTMENT—Close . in, modem, reasonable rent, to couple without children. 206 S. Chestnut. Phone 957. Real Estate For Rent Farms and Land For Rent ABOUT 12 ACRES new ground, 2' . miles northwest of lola, Clyde Thompson. SUBURBAN— 7 rooms, 4 acre tract on hard road; spotted male hog for sale. Chaney, Gas, Kas. 37 Hooses For Bi^ COTTAGE—5 rooms, modern, furnished. 420 North Chestnut. FOR RENT—Houses; good locaUon. See O. E. Pees: Real Estate For Sale 40 Fanii» and E<and For Sale ONE OF BEST 380-acre farms Allen county, half price, well financed P. O. Box 52, Pittsburg. Kas. 41 Hooses For Sale FIVE-ROOM modern bungalow, 515 North street, lola. Cundy, Gas.

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