Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 25, 1933 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 25, 1933
Page 3
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4- TOEIOIAJ)AII^RE(ajSTmSATOlU 1^. PAGE THRJEfi'^ ' Angelo Scott Is in to> day, attending a meeting of tbe Association <ir Kansas Dailie*. \ THE NEWFANGLES (Bfym'n Pop) TOVIGHT OltfLV^ Banana SpliU/ Uc. Cook's Drug Store. :' Mr. and Mrs. W. M, Wclte will . spend Sunday at darpelt as guests • of iwr; and Mrs. Tom Hursi, Axjc Your Grocer of PtuiDc 91 for . FAIRMONT'S .Pasteurized MlUc^ CceBih, Cottage Clieese and Buttermtllc.. ; Deliveries made any place : in the, city. . - Raymond Wagner, Kussell Goes : -and Wlliard Tniutwine went to ;: Lawrence last evening to witness Bill TUden's tennis exliibltion. Tliey • vretumed liome todaj:; ": —Moderation in ei 'ery necessary : cliarge. WaUgii Funeral Home. • Mi-s. Gratse Irvin of Geneva, un' .'dei-went a major operatJen Friday : :at St. John's hospital. .i1 Mr. and Mi-s. A. M- Bwing arrived today from Cherryvaje to be wek- • ;end guests of Mr. Ewing's father, Captain H. A. E«'jng, and ol his -sister, Mrs. A. R. Stroup and her '.'family. Remove the Footlines From Your Face 47 NEW EASTEB STYLES Blue/CJiaff Beige. Grey, White and Black—AAAA to D HARRISON'S BOOTERY lb MAtN ^OME PEOPLE. BUT <T FOC M. TO PULL THE BIG >NeLL.l MUST SAY.VDO DON'T SEEM \ TO fiE >»S?V EXCfTEO. OVER CrttK LOSlKKi HIS JOte«NtXJ WWT WajE ANYtV4lN& TD By Cowan \MHO-MR? TELL ME ONE DEASONi VJHY I'D VJ«W CHICK TO LOSE |Hft .JOB Edward Wirt of Dade City. Fla.. . who has been visiting his grand- lather, R. B. Stevenson and his fiunt, Mrs. George J. Tromoold and • her family the last few days, left -yesterday for LaJunta, Coi6. :' Ten Sliir General Electric —The REFRIGERATOR DELUXE. Now on display. A.: B, Sleeper Furniture Co. , . Mr. and Mrs. c. E. Russell have ' ns their Mj-.s. Ru.s.sell's mother, Mre, H. G. Marshall of Hutch- 'iiison. • L<'on Schell svont to Kansas City .Friday to attend a Kclvlnntor con- "••vnnilon. He will return this eve- .nlns. nioKINNEY CROC. & MARKET No. 10 Cans—Called Gallons Apricots 43c Peaches (halves) 40c Peaches (sliced) 42c Cherries 47c Pineapple i civished 49c Plumbs 33c Apples 35c Blackberries 42c Gooseberries 45c FREE DELIVERY 110 S. Wash. • Phone 173 y (Answers wiU be fonnd on Page 4) Mrs. Ida Snodgrass of Humboldt, and her nc^phcw Earl Reed of Le- annn. were guests Tupsday of Mi 's. Snodgrass 's niece, ^Mrs. A. H Schwardt and her family. " —Use BI \ie Seal for clogged drain , pipes. lola plumbing Co. Pho. 1175. Mr?. R. R. Robertson and her sis' Her. Miss Alma Smitli, and Miss j;EthelJ^l Li.-avitt will \'isit Sunday Vith Mrs, Robertson 's daughter, Tefr(' Robertson, who is .attending the teachers college at Emporia. NEW SHIPMENT . Gold Seal D.\l.? Congoleums. .$5.75 - Also Pabcos, Service Bond and Armstrong- felt base Rugs, as low ; as $4.95 We Buy for Less Wc Sell for Less ; W. H. WOOD FINE FURNmjBK •202 S. Jeff. Phone 190 • Mr. and Mis. Carl Cory returned • vosturday fiom Frankfoit. Ohio, where thov v .cro called several weeks ^ aso by the critical illness of Mr. Cory 's mother, Mrs. Lunuic Cory, whose death occurred a few days \.after their arrival. . —Dr. H. L. Lacy. Dentist. Office -over Brown's DriiR Store, X-ray , equilJped. Phono 149. H.' D. Francis returned yesterday from a few dnj's' business trip to •Wichita. • : MODERN GARAGE , Completely Equipped General RepiCir Oiline and Greasing " Car Washing; , General Tires and Repair SHELLY MOTOR CO. .' > 214. N. Jen.—Thone 80 Mi-ss Bernicc McNeil, a teacher in I he Independence city schools, ar- ^i-ived y^esterday for a week-end visit vwith her parents Mr. and Mrs. B. L. '.McNiel, GOLD SEAL CONGOLBUM —^Th? pick of spring patterns in :?rugs and yard goods, now: on dls- ; play. A. R. Sleeper Furniture Co. ' Miss Jessie May Dalgamp will arrive tonight from: Topeka for a :week-end visit with ;^er motiier, 'Mrs. George C. Dalgafeo and her sister Miss Viola Balgarno. i f: SUNDAY: MENU -30o r ; Cream of Toinajp Soup J; Fried Chicken. Bjaiyland Swiss Steak, Natm^ Sauce Roast Pork land -B^ ': Mashed Potatoes Escalloped com : : Waldorf Salad Creamed Peas : : Eemon Jello, Whipped Cream ; Hot Rolls Beverage : KOZY KOVE ? : 117 AVest' Street The South Side Bible class met .Jriday afternoon with Mirs. E. W Arnold. Mrs. Ha Watson was in •charge of the lesson. Twelve mem- "bcrs attended the meeting. The ^next meeting will be in the home of Nlrp. Ida Bixler, 3U South Chest: I'mt- Earl Van Hyning made .a business trip to Kansas City yeste'rday. .Mrs. Frank Briiikman of Humboldt, underwent a major operation this morning at St. John's hospital. TONIGHT ONLY; Banana Splits, 10c. Cook's Drug Store. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reade and their son Harold Carl ari-lvcd this moi-nlng from Nevada, Mo., to be week-end guests of Mr. Readc's parents, Mi', and Mrs. Everett Reade. SELF SERVICE MARKET Swift Premium Pranks ..... 12 'i !C Steak. 2 pounds ....26c Kraut ..5c Bacon. Sliced. 2 lbs —25c Hamburger, 4 lbs 25c Beef Rosetts, pound 20c Fresh Halibut. Fresh Haddock, Oysters Mr. and Mi's. Ray Cole and their children will be guests Sunday of Mrs, Gale's brother, O. L. Beinfeid and his family. —Thirty years of continuous, progressive Service. Sleeper Mortuary. J. W. Reynolds, proprietor of Re.raolds's grocery store, tyho has been ill with the flu the last few days, is able to be up again., He expects to be at his store soon. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. AyUng had as their guest last night and today their sister-in-law, Mrs. J. F. Rutledge of Drbana. TONIGHT ONLY! Banana Splits, lOc. cook's Drug Store. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Carroll and their children, and Miss Helen Lane will leave this evening for Coffey- vllle where they will ^ week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bushnell. Mrs. CaiToll and Miss Lane are cousins of'Mr. Bushneli. OUR SUNDAY MENUS are of the Season's Choicest Foods. Eat with us, it will please yon. The usual price. KRAUSE'S CAFE 112 East St. Phone 1060 Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gorden announce the birth March 24 of a 9-pound son. —Spring is here. - See Antrim for WaU Paper. 219. North Jefferson. Mr. and Mrs. Fon Walls, colored, announce the birth this morning of a son whom they have named Kenneth Edward. Mrs. C. W, Robinson, who has been bedfast for three weeks in her home, is reported to be gradually Impi-ovlne, EAST lOLA AND OTttEB NEWS ITEMS NEWS OF NORAN Miuic Program Presented by Students of High School Well Received by Audience. SUNDAY MENU Cream of Celery Soup Fried Chicken with Cream Gravy Baked. Duck with Dressing Apricot Ice Radishes Green Onions EscSiiloped Oysters Macedoine Salad Wax Beans Parker House Rolls Date Pudding Whipped Cream —^25c and 35c— Meck's POLLY ANN CAFE ?Ir. and Mrs. Fred Nolte and then- daughter Freda, will attend a family reunion Sunday at the home ol Mr.s. rrblte's aunt, Mrs. Lydia Aycrs, in Garnett. —Spring Filled Mattresses, nation­ ally'advertised, for less, Curtis', 10 North Washineton. P, H, Carroll,. representative of the <S^ntcrnational Correspondence school, went to Humboldt this afternoon on business. Elmer Nichols underwent a major opemtion this morning at St. John'.s' hospital. Any Suit, Dress or Overcoat Cleaned and Pressed -35c- ABLESON CLEANERS i Phone 105 One Day Service If Desh-ed The flue on the house occupied by Miss Minnie Hartley and her brotliei: W. ;E. Hartley was damaged by lightning yesterday. FRANK SEZ: We Sharpen everything from a plow to a lawnmower and can put your farm I equipment in first class condition. We also rebuild wrecked cars.! Frank Lawyer's Repair Shop Welding. BlBcksmithing, MactUne and Woodwork 12 N. •walnut Phone 119 N. P. Noi^n, formerly a resident of. lolb, and Humboldt, died at his heme |in Portland Oregon, February 20,: according to word received here yesterday by Mrs; H. T. Evans. Aiay Dress, Salt or Coat Cleaned and Pressed ! -^.^gso— 3 Gannente for 65c SPOTIESS CLEANERS i e»U79? Ill W. Madison C. R. Morau Mr. and Mrs, G . H. Chapman returned yefitferday from Plttsbtzrg where they attended an A. O. TT. W. district convention. Mr. Chapman was elected a delegate to the grand lodge convention which will be held April 11-12 in Newton. They also visited with relatives and friends in Columbus. MORAN. March 22.—^A group of friends met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.:J. C. Norton and completed the work of making a wool top comfort for Mrs. Q. B. Lacey. The following were present and assisted in the work: Mesdames Ed Wilson. S. B. Skaggs, WiU Ensminger, Charles Ensmlnger, Dave Landon, Swan Johnson, Albert Manning, Paul Seber, Uoyd Winslow, Will Young,-B. P. Houck. Clarence Houk, Howard Barnefe, Hugh Boman. G. H. Ford. Earl Houk and the hostess. Mr. and Mfs. Fred Apt and their two boys spent the afternoon at the J. C. Norton home, also. William Meador and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sanders of Independence, Mo,, were here Sunday for a visit with their grand-mother Mrs. Ann Blakley and other relatives. Mrs. N. A. Peck was hostess to the members of the Kackie Klub at her home Wednesday afternoon j^'ith the following members present: Mesdames L. O. Smith, Bertha Stinson, Q. E. Lacey, Walter Wood, Walter Strong. J. J. Paul, Ralph Martin. W. E. North. M. D. Sickly, D. O. Glfford. Rees Burland, R. J. Conderman, Cliff Laughlln, J. H. Bm-rell, Roy Cox and Earl Giicen. Refreshments were sei-ved following the work of the afternoon. The Triple Link club enjoyed their regular afternoon meeting ^"Tuesday with Mrs. Carl Snodgrass as hostess and Mrs. Hattle Wood assisting. The following memWs were present: Mesdames Fijank Rees, Charles Hughes, John Weast, J. A. Cook, George Welch, Will Stltzel, Charles Agner, E. H. Bartlett; and Mrs. Tom Jamison an invited guest. ^ Miss Gertrude Gilmore Is visiting today at the home of her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Hartzog of LaHarpc. f Mr. and MJS. Charles Agner spent Wednesday in Neosiio Falls, guests of, their daughter Mrs. Warren 4ay- mon and family. ~ j The program given Tuesday evening by the high school orchestra and the boys' glee club was quite largely attended and was well receiyed. Miss M. LuciUa Harris music supervisor of the schools deserves nSuch credit for the fine program as Jyell as the boys and j^ls who have worked faithfully during the time of preparation. i Mrs. Nettie . McCormack, Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson, Mrs. Bertha Sthnson and Mr. Lewis Duggan attended the production. The State Fair at the Uptown theater in tola. Postmaster and Mrs. Ralph Itjiar- tin and two boys visited relatives to Blue Mound Sunday. | The Missionary society of jthe Presbyterian church met Thursday afternoon at the home of. Mrs. Fred Gordon. Mrs. N. L. Harris <on- ducted the devotional period stewardship lesson and Mrs. Rumbel had charge of the 1 study. Following the close of | the afternoon program the hostess served refreshments. J Mr. and Mrs. Carl Glfford H |art- ford were Sunday guests of MrJ3if- ford's parents Mr. and Mis. D;' O. Gifford. The following group of ladies of the Christian church spent the day quilting in the church bases ent. Mesdames Ida Merrill, C. H. BrOuU- lard, J. A. Cook. P. M. Doop, Clay Weast, John Weast. S. E. Powlelr, J. J. Bowman, E. H. Bartlett and Wed Greshem. 1 It is understood a dry goods store will in a few daj-s occupy the) building formerly the H. B. Carr Drug store. A small ad in the Classified Icol- uQuis oflcit puts- over a big deal. (By J. P. BELL) E. p. Slack, 220 South Second, has been reported very ill this week. Mrs. Art Hbwey, 16 South Kentucky, who has been seriously ill for several days, is reported to be improved. ) Mrs. McClellen has lAoved from east of St. John's hospital to 805 East Madison. j Revival meetings are to begin at the Church of God. First and Neosho, tomorrow evening. Preparation has been made for ad interesting and successful campaign. The public, upon the invitation of the Rev. J. A. Dunham, is cordially invited to attend these services. A letter from Mrs. J. P. MaCPher- son, Los Angeles, Thursday, contains the information that she and her husband came through the earthquake disaster there without injury although the walls of ttoehr home were damaged to some extent. Mrs. MacPherson will be remembered as Miss. Nellie Spain and ,was well known in lola some years ago. Mr. MacPherson'was a public lecturer for the International Bible Students under the dh-ection of Pastor Russle, and. has lectured, in lola. Mrs. Mac- PhersoD describes the scenes in tbe Long Beach areas especially as horrifying. As an evidence of improvement in business conditions there is contemplated quite a change in East lola property at the intersection of East and Kentucky streets. The old business building at tliis point formerly occupied by Mr. Eakln as a hardware store for several years, is being wrecked. The building and grounds were purchased three or four years ago by Mr. E. H. Hunter and has been occupied for the past couple of years by Roy Wright as a wrecking station. Mr. Hunter expects to bi^lld a modern auto tourist camp on the site with a filling station in connection. Roy Wright has built a new building on his Jot at 1011 East street and haa installed all the modem conveniences for the accommodation of his wrecking plant. This is a big improvement for this corner and has already furnished employment for a niunber of men. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Khig and daughter Mrs, Ellis. Lebo, Kas.. visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peres and family, 427 South Second: Mr. and Mrs. King were former neighbors of the Peres family. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Summers and son, Neodesha. arrived this evening to visit Mr. Simuners's parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Smith and family, 415 Sout^ Pouith. Mrs. Howard Britton visited Wednesday afternoon with Mr8..B. E. Heldebrant. 431 South Pomth. Floyd Kunkleman. 230 South Tennessee, motored to Kansas City this morning on business. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Robinson and daughter who have been visiting Mr. Robinson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robhison, 615 South Fourth, left Tuesday for Enterprise. Kas., where Mr. Robinson has employment. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker, 502 South ThhTl, visited Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. James A. Davis, north of LaHarpc. Mr. Davis who has been ill for the past few montlis remains about the same. Mrs. P. K. Johnson and son, Chester, spent Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs. U. P. Gaddis and sons. Jackie and Jerry. 434 South Third. The y. W. circle of Trinity met Tuesday evening -with Mrs. W. E. Van Patten, 309 South Kentucky. Mrs. Lyle HamUton, president, was in charge of the business meeting. Miss Mae Kunkleman led the devotionals ushig the topic. "Jesus, tbe Good Workman." Miss Elhelyn Leavitt led the lesson taken fiom the study book, "Indian America." A picnic supper was served to 12 memliers. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chilcote spent Thursday afternoon with. Mrs. B. E. Heldebrant, 431 South Fourth. Mrs. Heldebrant is the mother of Mr. Chilcote. W. L. Sproul, southeast of town, spent Tuesday afternoon with his sister-in-law. Mrs. Eva Thompson, 602 North Tennessee. Mr. ^nd Mrs. B. H. Lamons and daughter Guynith, and son Jack, have moved from their home, 604 South Third to the Japhet farm on the South Kentucky street road. Miss Edith Kunkleman. 230 South Tennessee.'visited Tuesday with Mre. L. A. McMillan, southeast of town. The Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop, Mrs. John Nelson, Miss Dorotha Baker and Lorame Slack motored to Chanute Thursday afternoon on business. t Mrs. Ora 'Wilson and son Charles have returned to their home, 426 South Third, after visiting the past week with Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ware, Nevada, Mo. Circle 2 of Trinity met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. W. H. Kinney, 1101 East street. The meeting was In charge of the president, Mrs. D. R. Phillips. Mrs. Earl Moore read a poem by Edgar A. Guest. Flans were made for the next penny supper which will be held April 5. The remainder of the afternoon was spent sewing. About ten members were present. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker visited Tuesday evening with W. L. Sproul, southeast of town. Leroy Johnson who has been employed on a farm for sometime has returned to his home, 201 North First. Mrs. Mabel Manning and family have moved from their home, 301 South Chestnut, to a farm east of town. Mrs. Eva Henry, Tulsa, Okla., ar- riyed Friday evening to be with her father, W. P. Sturrock who is in a critical condition at his home, 322 South Teime^e. Mr. and Mrs. U. P. Gaddis and son, Jackie, 534 South Third, mo-^ tored to Kansas City Thursday on business. Mrs. B. E. Heldebrant is caring for her daughter-hi-law, Mrs. Earl Chilcote, who underwent a major operation a few weeks ago. Mrs. Chilcote is gahiing rapidly: TTie Women's Missionary society of Trinity celebrated the sixty- fourth anniversary of the society ui the United States Thursday evening in the parlors of the church. Mrs. L. A. Tweedy gave a talk, "The First Missionary Society of Trinity." Mrs. Tweedy was the first president and the society was organized about sixteen years ago. Other talks were. The Study Book of This Year," by Mrs. L. A. McMUlan. and "Our Missionary Society of Today," by the president of today, Mrs. Lafe Conover. A poem, "The Missionary Society of '69" was read by Mrs. W. E, VanPatten. Three short readings were glyen by Mrs. Tina Graf, Mrs. W. L. Baysinger, and Miss Ada Myler. Special music was furnished by Mrs. H. P. Wicks and Mrs. J, M. Robinson led in prayer. Mrs. Lafe Conover, Mrs.' Ira Snell. Mrs; E. J. Wright. Mrs. L. A. McMlUan. and Mrs. W. A. Kinney presented the play, "The Spirit of '69." Mrs. L. E. Foster and Miss Evelyn Kinney with Louise Foster and Virginia singing off-stage presented a short playlet. The Voice." After the program games were played and refreshments were served to 35, members. New York. March 25. (AP)—The stock market again spent a session of idle drifting today, working somewhat lower for a time but recovering In the late dealings to close narrowly uregular. The volume for tbe two-hour session appioximated 480,000 shares. A number of soft spots appeared m the earlier dealings.; when such issues as American Telephone, Case, and Dupont lost 2 to 2>i points. These losses were largely recovered, however, save in Dupont, which came back only a fraction. DecUhes of a point or more in U. S. Steel common. American Can, Union Pacific, Allied Chemical, and Santa Pe were recovered or reduced to minor fractions. Fhm spots were few, but some of the "wet" issues and the New York tractions, still reflecting tbe latest unification steps, finished a Uttle higher. Tbe day's business statistics included the weekly report of freight carloadings for class 1 carriers, in- dicatmg a fair comeback after the sharp drop occasioned by the banking holiday. The total gained 11,899 cars over the previous week, reaching 449,712 cars. This was a decrease of 23 per cent from the like wieek of 1932, comparing w-ith a drop of nearly 24 per cent in the previous week. Week-end business surveys Indicated that there had been some pickup in spots since the banking holidays, but textiles and some other lines were hampered by uncertainty over farm legislation. Reports from tbe steel industry at the end of the week indicated that there was sufficient inquiry t^ give hope of a belated spring pickup. . High Cities Serv . 2-'>s SO of Ind 19 Amn Can 56'; AT&T 93' i Amn Tob B .... 59's Anaconda ...... 1\\ Atcliison Auburn Beth Steel . Case j I ... Chrysler* ... Cons Gas .. Cons OU ... Drug DuPont Gen Elec .. Gen Motors 43 34 13 46 --I 9-s 44 5 -i 33 ••'i 37 13-i 12 Int Harv 23"; Mont Ward . Packard Penney J C . Phillips Petr Radio Socony Vac . Std Brands . SO of NJ ... Union Pac .. Texas Corp . U S Steel: ... Westingh E . 13'-:: l",i 22^•i 6 4'; la-'; 26 72-'; 12% 28--.; 25'i Low Close 2U- 2rs; 18-; 18T .S 55-<; 56'-i 91% 92% 58-:-. 59 -)i 6-; 6"... 42'.i 43% 34 34 13'i 13'^ 44-„ 45 -s 9 >i 9-'i 43'i 44 514 5Vi 33'. 33 ^-i 351:: 36>i 13 U- 13 Is ll-'4 12 22'i 23'i 12 13'i IH 1?. 22'; 22=, 5 -,U 5".; 4 6>i 16"i 16-.1 25='l 25 71-i 72'i 12 --V,; 12'':; 27-Ti 28---A 24--; 24v'. Kansas City Pradnce. Kansas City, Mar. 25. (AP)--Produce unchanged. Kansas City Hay. Kansas City, March 23. Hay 25 cars, unclianged. (AP) — Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Mar. 25. (AP)— Wheat, 184 cars; to I'i higher; No. 2 dark hard 54 >4; No. 3, nom 49-59; No. 2 hard 49 '4; No. 3, nom 48'i-58«{:; No. 2 red 54; No. 3, nom 48'L-54. Close: May 46^-^; July 46-?l; Sept. 47^.i. ' Corn: 18 cars; "l-l higher; No. 2 white, nom 29 -29'=; No. 3, nom 28'i-29: No. 2 yeUow. nom 28->i- 29"4; No. 3, nom 28-28 ';i; No. 2 mixed. 29H; No. 3. nom 27^i-2a'i. Close: May 27; July 28; Sept. 29=?i. Oats: 1 car; unchanged; No. 2 white, nom 19'.i-20 '4; No, 3, nom 19-19?',. Milo maize, 65. Kafir, nom 53-56. Rye, nom 38-39. Barley, nom 25-28',-. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, Mar. 25. (AP)— (USDA)—Hogs 300; 150 direct; receipts mostly direct; no shippers in; market nominally steady; scattered sales desirable 180-290 lbs.. 3.75-80. Cattle 200; calves 50; for the week: fed steers, yearlings and fed heifers steady to 25 lower; most decline on heavy steers; lower grades light steers and yearlings fully steady; cows scarce, strong to 25 higher; bulls steady; vealers and calves steady to easier; stockers and feeders strong to 25 higher. Week's tops; mixed yearlings 6.15; yearling steers 6.0b; medium weights 5.75; heavy steers 5.50; light stockers 5.50; practical top vealers 6.00. Sheep, none; for the week: killing classes steady; week's top fed wdoled lambs 5.65, late top 5.40, week's bulk 5.25-50; choice shorn lambs 5,30; others mostly 4,85-5.15; odd lots .slaughter ewes downward from 2.75; fleshy Texas lambs for shcarine purposes 5.00; most feeders 4.50-75. Proper Liibrication and Adjustments for ALL MAKES OF CARS ROSS ARBUCKLE GARAGE CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Sales—Service—Parts LIVE STOCK 2iS Poultry and Supplies CHICK SPECIAL-S. C. White Leghorns and Minorcas from wonderful flocks of blood testedTcertified birds. We have one grade only, THE BEST, at $4 ,95 per 100. $24 per 500. Willaon Farm Hatcheries, (Formerly Cantrell). So mi. south on 73W. "Talk Chicks with Willson." BABY CHICKS—Heavy breeds 500 for-$25.00; custom hatching, $3.50 per case; headquarters fqr poultry, supplies, garden seeds, cab: bage and tomato plants. Taylor 's Hatchery and Produce, 201 S. Jeff. CUSTOM HATCH—ic to Modem Buckeyes, set ea. Mon. Have purebred blood tested chicks. Leg. 4c, - big.breeds 5c. assorted 4c. Bussell Hatchery,. Gas. Phone 955-3. Bilbao, Spain — Miguel Segarra's cows give rich milk these days. Bank robbei-s, fleeing with 22,581 pesetas from the Banco Uruijo Vascongado. concealed their loot In Scnor Segarra's stable-^bmying it deep in the hay. The cows ate aU but 10,486 pesetas. ANNOUNCEMENTS Anctlons COMMUNITY SALE—Every Wednesday at J. C. Butcher's Sale bam. Col. Smock. Auctiogeer. LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs, firsts 9c Eggs, seconds 8c Eggs, thirds 6c Eggs, ungraded 8c Hens, No. 1 8c Hens, NO. 2 6c No. 1 Springs, l^i lbs. up 5c No. 2 Springs 3c Butterfat, lb. .12c Cocks 3c Geese, lb 2c Guineas, each 10c 'White Ducks, lb 3c Colored Ducks, lb 2c Hides, per lb ic Mixed corn, bu 17c Yellow Com, bu 17c 'Wheat, bu , 33c K.-i«r com 15c Oats ..10c OUT OUR WAY By Williams Be»M' P\ B>&- SHOT — WHHM WOU'RE. OM VOOR LAST LEGrS, AM* -TUW PoT A Gov TO VtARM \x wouuo vsion «v ME,; -VH* euuL or Trt' WOOO&- HSS VSJQ«£ OOT -TEKl OVER «aTo6»V. rt»^ rteA \-T »A . AKi' uM(Se,e? -STllO"-/ TH' JOB. OLD \PtoNsto£.'=> 1 .3 Ht*. totviei, Mic. weo. u a wr. off. CUSTOM HATCHING SPECIAL •We are starting our second Big Smith Incubator and can't fill it with our own eggs. For a limited time only SUS PER TRAY OP .;150 EGGS OR S2.75 PER CASE. iWlllson's guaranteed hatching at less than ordinary Hatcheries bharge. Take advantage of this .opportunity. We set every day. - All Heavy Breeds 5'-ic I Assorted Heavies 5c WILLSON FARM HATCHI ^lIEa .1 (Formerly-Cantrell) 2 miles south on 73W • : "Talk Chicks with WUlson" OVERSIZE q H I C K S — Standard • weight of good chicks is a Ib.i, ner • 100 chicks. Average shiiiuing weignc of SUNFLOWER CHICKS la 12 •lbs. per 100, including 3',i-lb. box. Simflower chlck.s are 10% oversize. Before buying chicks look at tho fluff for color and lUoter; weigh a hundred. Are they actually from blood-tested stock? SUNFLOWER HATCHERIES. Gas City, Bronson. STURDY S. C. RED CHICK-S—4c . -fach. Mrs. P. D. Marsh in iiorth- ^v(-st LaHarpc. _ ' 23 Wanted—Live Stock WANTED TO BUY—Rhode Lsland ^jied^puUcts. Clyde Thompson. MERCHANDISE 24 Articles l>'or Sale FOR SALE—Nev; niid used cream separators: DeLaval pans and service. Geo. J. Man". OFFICE DESKS and Safes, Hen. : ninger's Furn.. Store, W. Madison. PQB. SALE—Bath tub. stool, hot •- water tank, heater, kitchen sink and gas combination range, very cheap. Geo, J. Marr. 2? Feed, Fuel, Fertilizers Personab MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS— Seclusion for unfortunate girls. Expense reduced by working. Address: Palrmount Hospital, 4S09 __East_27th. Kansas City. Mi-ssoiu-i. Strayed, Lq^t, Fonnd HOUND—Black, tan, and white, bobbed tall, split ear, lost. Call 352 or 968F11. Reward. AUTOMOTIVE Antinnobiles For Sale PONTIAC-BUICK Sales and Service Guaranteed Used Cars SHELLY MOTOR CO. 214 N. Jefferson ?bone 80 SALES Dependable Used Cais and Trucks ELLIS MOTOR CO. Phone 301 Caab—Trade—Terms 6 Aato Aocessoilea, Tires, Parts BATTERIES—For your car. $3.65 excl^ange; made of new material unconditionally guaranteed. The lyiajor Co. ^gular GAS—Whiilesale—5',ic Federal Tax Paid—40 gal. $2.60 VINE OIL & OAS CO. State and Lmcoln Sts., lola DIME FERTILIZER—$1.00 ton. lola • Button..Co.i Phone 11G2. 28 Hopsehold Goods CASH PAID for used furniture. W. .H. Wood Pine Purniture, 202 S. Jefferson. Phone }90. :USED Electric Washing Machines, $10 up. Hennhiger's Purn. Store. HEAL BARGAINS—In radios, wasli- ing machines,, pianos, etc. Curtis', :10 North Washington. 25 USED Gas Ranges, $2.50 • Hcnninger'fa Furniture Store. up. 29 Machinery and Tools .1 GOOD USED Keystone disc harrow with tongue trucks, $15. Allen County Implem(;nt Co. 31 Seed^, Plants, Flowers 600 BUSHELS RED TEXAS OATS— :'For seed, igood quality. Wlllard Sinith, 4 Rjllcs north and 2 miles - .west of Moran.. 32 Wanted—To Boy BiCYCLES-ljesse Howard's and Bicycle- Shop. Shoa ROOMS FOR RENT 34 Apartments and Flats TEXACO PRODUCTS — Goodrich Tu-es. Cash paid for used cars. Logan Reynolds. 307 West Street. EMPLOYMENT 15 Sitnations Wanledr-Pemale LADY—Wants work of any kind. 420 North Chestnut. LIVE STOCK 21 Horses, Cattle, Vehicles PINE GUERNSEY COWS-Weire fresh Jan. I and Feb. 1. age 3 ai|id 6 years; also 8 tons good alfalfa hay. Lee L. Moore. Phone 980. 22 Poultry and SuHkUea FOR SALE—Oil brooder, new; stogie comb Red hatching eggs. Mrs. Jefferis. Mildred, Kas. HIGHER PRICES paid for poultry for our retail trade. Brownie's, lola's Cream Headquarters. CHICKS. Feeds. Poultry Equipment. Allen county's largest hatchery. Hatching thousands weekly, certified, blood tested; honest prices. Wlllson Fatm Hatcheries (Formerly Cantrell;, 2 mi. south on 73W. "Talk Chicks with Wiflson." APARTMErJT—Furnished, modem, garden. $10100 mo. 710 S, Buckeye. APARTMENTS—Furnished, In modern home; I also room and board. Call at 320 South Walnut. APARTMENT—3 rooms, downstairs, . furnished, modern. 301 North Jstreet. FURNISHED APARTMENT—Close In, modem; reasonable rent, to couple without children. 208 S. ' Chestnut. Phone 957. Real Estate For Rent 36 Farms and Land For Rent ABOUT 12 ACRES new ground, 2^S miles northwest of lola. Clyde Thompson. SUBURBAN—7 rooms, 4 acre tract on hard road; spotted male hog •for sale. Chaney. Gas. Kag. 37 Houses For Sent COTTAGE— 5 rooms, modem, furnished, 420 North Chestnut. FOR RENT—Houses, good location. See G. E. Pees. Real EstatjglFor Sale 40 Farms and Land For Sale ONE OP BEST 3ao -acre farms Allen county, half price, well financed. P. O. Box 52. Pittsburg. Kas. 41 Honses For Sale SACRIFICE HOME—4 rooms, large screened porch, fruit, garage, largo . )?arden, Inquire 204 South Elm.

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