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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 28, 1933
Page 5
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY. EVENING. MARCH 28. lOO?. New York, March -i ^8. (AP)—A \: ijoijsfc in wheat and cdnsfenwtlve div- jdend news final y l ^jS^^.the share r'niarket out of its nAQTpw trading ^ range late today, .andf several prominent issues closbd from Iractlons ; to 3 points higher. The final tone ; 'was firm, Transfers aggregated • johly 550,000 shares. , J ? Trading was listless, and fluctua- , itlons extremely r arrow, until the , jate trading. Tie "j morning an. "Tiouncement of a regular quarterly payment of $1 bjj American Cajj. ?was. followed dunng the afternoon ' by ordering of the regular quarterly ; ; dividend of si .50 by Allied Chemical rThls. together with strength In 'wheat, prompted J Bhort covering. Allied Chemical, advanced more than 3 points, and American Can : about 2. Farm implements were Jielped by the bulge In wheat. Case I :«dvanclng nearly 3, and Interna- •, tional HaiT^ester half ai much. : Mall order issues advanced fractions. In the rails, Union . Pacific *. rose 3, while several others gained ; ^tractions to more: than a point. Mis• ^,cellaneous issues up about 1 to 2 ;• • points included American Sugar Re- i/tning, American Tobacco B. Con- ^Bolidated Gas, Dupont. American i'Telephone, Corn Products and U. S. Steel. ''. • • High Low .Cities Serv ... .. 2'; 2'. SO ot Ind ... .. 19 18"; Amn Can .... :. 57 54 57 AT&T ..; .. 92"% 89'. 91 "s Amn Tob E .. . .: 60-M 58-\ 60^1 ^naconda .. 7 6^ , 7 Atchison .. 44's 42 44'& Auburn • .. ,33-< 32 33 Beth Steel ... . . 13 --S 13 13% pasd J I •Chrysler .. /.. .. 47U 43-, 47'; pasd J I •Chrysler .. /.. .. 9-s . 9', 9% Cons Gas .... ... 44'J 42"4 44'i vpons Oil .. 5':. 5'. 5'^ Brug .. 33', 31^^4- . 33', puPont ....... .. 35-:-. 33 35 -n Gen Elec . .. 13^ 13 >i 13'.L&en Motors. .. .. 12H 12 U int Harv ..123^!, 21-'4- 23 =U Mont Ward .. .. 13'i \TX 13-",,, Packard ....... .. 2 l"s 2 Penney J C ... .. 22 -i 22 22 'i Phillips Petr . .. 5'^ 5". ; 5-i ^dio .; .. 4U 4 4'4 Socony Vac, .. . . 6-U 6'^ 6--i Sta Brands '... .. 16-, 16",, 16 ^^i So of NJ .. 26 25 V 26 Union Pac ... .. 74 71 73', Texas Corp .. .. 12V 12':; nv- U S Steel .... .. 29 27-'. 28', Wcstingh E .. .. 25',s 23', 25'; LOCAL PRODUCE 5iggs, firsLs : 9c Eggs, seconds ' 8c Sgg.s, thirds .. ,..6c Eijcs. ungradrd 8c Mens, No. 1 8c •Hens, No. 2 6c Mo. 1 Springs, I'.'j lbs. up ...5c No. 2 Sprini's 3c Butterfat, lb ...He Cocks 30 ir }ec.>;c, lb 2c Guineas, each ; 10c ^i^hllf Ducks, ib. 3c Colored Ducks, lb 2c iHidcs. per lb lo Mixed Corn, bu 18c bellow Corn, bu 18c Wheat, bu. .. : .35c Kaffir Corn 16c bats 10c Kansas City Produce. ; Kansas City, Mar. 28. (AP)— Rsgs 9. Other produce unchanged. Kansas City Hay. \ Kansas City. Mar. 28. (AP>—No hay; rcce'ipts too light. Kansas City Grain. ; Kansas City. Mar. 28. (AP)— Wheat 99 cars. Unchanged to ^; low cr. No. 2 dark hard nom. 48•''4-58',',c; ^o. 3 51c; No. 2 hard 48'.4-49'.ic; jHo. 3 48'i-50i-..c; No. 2 red nom. at ^8i4 -54V-ic; No. 3 nom. 47T,-54c. s Close—May 47';c; July 47U>c;' Sept ' 48'.ic. ; • / ;• Corn: 12 cars. Unchanged to i:ic lower. No. 2 ^white--rujm. 29'-!-30c; • ^o. 3 nom.,29-29'c; No. 2 yellow at : 39'-i-30c; No.-3 nom. 29-29HC. No. 2 tnlxed nom. 29-29 'ic; No. 3 nom. at 28 '.Q -29c. Close—May 27 ^Ic; July ;28'-c; Sept 29 'sc. ':• Oats; 6 cars. Tone unchanged. "No. 2!whiteniom. 19',i-20Vic; No. 3 , nom. jig-19-,'ic. Mllo mftize nom. 59.£65c. ~. Kafir nom. 52-55c. Rye nom. 39-40c. ' Barley nom. 26-29M ;C. VCU,, GMI&. VWJ Acei QWCiN^ A-r ONE on .IHiE BIGGEST OFFICE WXDEDS . PAGE FH^E ,GOINa TO '^J^.lW ONEO^ THE ClTYS BIGGEST 06P?6.T2T/W6MTS-T<NO HUMDRfeO MEN TAKE OROeCS FRbtA ME! OUST ONE.OF THE^ JDEAUS I'ME BEEM UKlVKia GAS CITY EVENTS Clyde Miller, III for Some Time, Remains tlnchanged»-Mr. and Mrs. Damitz to Parsons. "Scottsboro Ne <ir(rcs" In New Trial For Life ; K. C. Livestock Close. ' Hogs: Closed more active, around JOc lower than Monday's average. ; Cattle: Fed steers, yearlings and iietter grades fed heifers steady to ^ Jl5c lower; some bids off more on iieavy steers: few loads well finished Sight weight steers $5.00-5.40; steers, " good and choice $4.85-$6.75; heavier .Tveights $4.00-$5.50; heifers $4.00/5.50; vealers. milk fed, $3.00-6.00. Sheep; Market same as early; top • \jed lambs $5,35. i : Estimated livestock receipts for tomorrow^: Cattle 4.000; hogs 4.000; iiheep 9;000. GAS CITY. Mar. 28.—Mr. and Mrs. Bert Damitz motored to Parsons Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ross OdeU and Ev> erett Odell of Port Scott were callers Sunday at the home of Mrs. Lucy ComeU and Mrs. Elizabeth OdeU. Mrs. Howard Moore and son Richard were week-end guests In lola at the home of their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Close. Mrs. Roy Boucher spent Monday with her grandmother, Mrs. Williams, of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Osbom and children. Ruby and Harold, visited Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Benton, of liberty district. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Perkins and daughters; Dorothy and Betty, of Tola were callers Sunday afternoon at the home of the former's mother. Mrs.- Lena Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Skeen spent Sunday at the* Harry Maley home north of Gas, whe »e they helped to celebrate the birthday anniversaries of 'Mrs. Thurman Morris and Miss Verda Belle Maley. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jacknian and children. Elnora and Marvin, visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Mug Northcott. of north of lola. Miss Maud Morgan spent the week-end in LaHarpe at the home of her sister. Mrs. A. L. Barnes and family. Mrs, Roscoe Thomas and Miss Kathryn ^Thomas spent Sunday afternoon in Lone Elm at the Will Arthur home. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Harmon .and family have moved to the Aten jiroporty, .southeast of Gas. Mr. MacAdams called to see Clyde Miller Monday. A. B. Shaughnessy of LaHarpe was also an afternoon caller. Mr. Miller, who has been quit* ill for sometime, remains about thci same. Mr. end Mrs. John Mulllns and daughter, Martha Jane, of Neosho Falls visited Sunday at the home of the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Mulllns. Mrs. A, T. Cundy and children, Mabel Ruth and John Joseph, and Mrs. Bert Damitz were callers Sunday afternoon at the homes of Dr. and Mrs. D..D. Deneen and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lane. . i Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Cornell spent Monday at the Lucy Cornell home. Mr. and Mrs. John iSteele of Garnett called Monday at the homei of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Damitz and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Harvey. Mrs. Steele is a sister of Mrs. Damitz and Mr. Harvey. Mr. and Mrs. O, A. Cornell called at the Gray home in lola Sunday afternoon. The late Mr. Wililam Gray, who passed away Sunday morning, was an old friend of the Cornell family. Mr. and Mrs. W. ,1. Caldwell of Colony were visitors Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Prase. Mr. and Mrs. Will Arthur and Andy Arthur, of Lone Elm, and Mrs. Lillian Moore and sons, Charles and Roland, and Gilbert Arthur, of lola, spent Sunday evening at the Roscoe fliomas home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Earl and little son. Jackie, of lola, were Sunday afternoon visitor? at the home of Mrs. Earl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mulllns. Mrs. Delia Brownfield of lola visited Monday afternoon with Mrs. Tom Webber. The M. E. church prayer meeting will be held at the home of Mr. £«id Mrs. R. S. Goble at 8 o'clock Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Abbott of East Lawn and Mr, and Mrs. Gus Smith were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brundage. : Kansas City Livestock. : Kaa-ias City, Mar. 28. (AP)— ;(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs: 4,500 ; 700 direct; ^low, mostly 10-16 lower than :Monduy's average; top $3.85 on 180,220 IbS;; good and •, choice, 140-350 fibs., $3 30-65; packing sows, 275-550 jbs., $2.90-3,25; stock pigs, good and ;^chOlce. 70-130 lbs.. $2.50-3.00: Cattle: 5,000; calves: 600; fed steeis and yearlings slow, tending slower; vealers weak; other classes -:steady: a short load good 1165 lb. •'steers $5.50; steers, good and choice, •550-1500 lbs., $4.00-6.75; coriunoJi iand medium 550 lbs., up, $3.25-4.75'; 'heifers, good and,choice, 550-900 lbs. ?$4.00-5.75; cows, good, $2.75-3.15f 'vealers, imilkfed), medium to cholcfe $3.00-6.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice $4.35-6. i , , - Sheep: 12,000; Iambs 10-20 high^ -er; spring lambs around 25 up; odd Hots sheep about steady; best fed \ lambs held above $5.50; choice Texas spring lambs $7.00; sprlhg lambs, good and choice, $6.75-7.00; medium, • $5.00-655; lambs, good and choice, ; $6.75-7.00; medium, $5.00-6.25; lambs [good ahd choice (X) 90 lbs. down, •$5.00-50; good: and choice, (X), 9<)• 98 lbs.. $4.90-5.35; ewes, good and choice, 90-150 lbs., $1.75-2.75. (X)—Quotations based on ewes " an(i wethers. Drafts F.lJ.R/s NewFahnPlak Here are the nine ScotUboro (Ala.) Nogroen who again faoe trial tor their lives on charge* o£,Btr uoking two white glrlrtwo years ago. Pictured in their cells in^Jefferson county Jail. Birmingham, pending their trial at Decatur, they are., atandlng. left to right. Clarence Norris. 19. Atlanta: Ox^e Powellf 18. Atlanta: Haywood Patteraon. 1». Chattanooga: Roy Wright, IB. Chattanooga: CharUe Weem* 80. Atlanta; and Bngene WUHams. 1«. Atlanta. Seated, Andrew Wrtght, 10, Ohatunooga; Olen Montgomery. 17. Monroe. Oa.. and Willie B<*laBon. l». Atlanta. Eight were convicted and sentenced to tte elOTtrlo chair, but the U. S. Supremo Court reversed the verdict and ordered new trials * tor all. HUMBOLDT NEWS Junior Members Present Program at lyieeilhg of Humboldt Music Club Monday Afternoon. Humboldt, March 27.—Miss Hazel Horn of Wichita spent the week-end with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Horn, and returned to Wichita early this morning. The Humboldt Music club met this afternoon at the Legion home. The following program, announced by Margaret Crook, was presented by the Junior Miisic club: two selections, "Dear Old Pal 'of Mine" and "A-Long, Long Trail," by a boys' quartet composed of Lawrence Hess, Bert Webb, LaVergne Lehman, and Lewis Gerken accompanied by Chas. Strieby; vocal duet, "Stars of the Summer Night," by Louise.and Prances Doty accompanied by Genevlve Stewart; piano solo, "Lieberstraum- Lizt," by Doris Kent; "A Darkie's Cradle Song," by a girls' quartet, composed of Emma Starkey, Mar- Jorie Steams, Pauline Foster, and Beth Webb; tap dance by Jean Whightsill accompanied by Gene- Stewart; pUno duet, "Scarf Dance," Chaminade, by Frances Boggs and M^Jorid Steams; short one-act First U.' S. Bdkik Conservators .A jnewi-fede^i larin credit ad- mlhistratidh is.the plan of Prof, ilerman .Oliphant, above, gea- leral cQvnael of the Farm Board. ;Elimlnatipii of the Farm Board is expected in bis plan, (or which President .Roosevelt "drafted" him from Johns Hop! kins Dniversity.i play, "Spark Plug," by Pern Starkey, Beth Webb^ and Harriet Stands; tap dance by Margaret Reno accompanied by Doris Kent; vocal duet, "Neopolitan Dance," by Doris Kent and Marjorle Casper; piano solo by Marjorle Steams; tap dance 1 )y Pem Starkey and Louise Doty. The above program was exceptionally fine and was thoroughly enjoyed by all who were present. Frank Meath, 80 years old, died this morning in Kansas City at the heme of his daughter. Miss Lois Meath. He lived hi Humboldt for fifty years until a year agd when he went to Kansas City to make his home with his daughter. The body will be brought to Humboldt tonight and funeral services will be held Wednesday'at the CathoUc church In Humboldt. Burial will be in St, Joseph cemetery. He is survived by two sons, Campbell Meatli of Humboldt and Montgomery: Meath of Oklahoma; two daughters, Mrs.Helen Nichalah and Miss Lois Meath, both of Kansas City, and seven grandchildren. Prank Fussman tias begun the construction of two new tennis courts at his playground located north -of town. TTie two fine courts whith were built last year did not pro\|ide sufficient accomodation for all who wished to play. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kerr of Manhattan, Kansas, and their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crawford of Ottawa spent Sunday in Sumlwldt and attended the morning serpiceai the Pre^yterian church. Mrs. Crawford will be remembered. In Humboldt as Miss Anne Kerr, former doinestk: science teacher in the Humboldt high school. Mrs. Robert Undsey, age. 32, diediat 10:55 o'clock Sunday morning at her home Ohere.'on west Mul^rry. Funeral .services will *e held Tuesday afternoon at ^ o'clock sit the Methodist church with the Rev; Mr. c. V. Shulenberger. pastor of the chureh, to charge. Interment will be in Mount Hope cemetery. Mrs. Lindsey The first bank conservators, named by the government, are shown above as they tackled the tangled affairs of two large Detroit banks. B. C. Schram. left, and Paul C. Keyes will be responsible fot conserving assets of the banks for depositors. is survived by her husband; five children, Mary Edith, Wayne, Prances. Charles, and Harold Dean, four days old, all of the home address; her mother Mrs. Betty King of Cha- nute; three sisters, Mrs. Rose Dean of Chanute, Mrs. Elsie Lindsey of Humboldt, and Mrs. Tilzzie Johnson of Bartlesville; and one brother, Les- Ue King of Humboldt. NEWSOF LAHARPE Mi<« Margaret Hatton In LaHarpr from kansasClty for an indefinite Visit. (Beverly Mallory.) I^-VHABOPE, Kas., Miar. 28.— Mr. and Mrs. Jleber Ransom and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Knepp attended tiie Ladles' Aid society play in Gas City Friday evening. P. J. Hortoh, Tola, was in LaHarpe Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Teague enter-, tained with a dinner Simday for Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kohler and son, Charles, .ind Wll Lowery, Chicago. Mrs. McCulley and daughter, Erma, were In LaHarpe on business Saturday and visited friends. Oil Stain, assorted colors, per quart .30c Rim Lock Sets, each 10c Blaker Lumber Co. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Marsh and sons, Chas. Allan and Mendel drove to Thayer, Kas., Sunday to spend the day with Mr. Marsh's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Marsh. Mr. and Mrs. James Moore and Esther visited Sunday with ^JSf.' Moore's brother, C. G. MOore, and family, south of Erie. Mrs. Bill Thornton and son, WU- liam George, Gas City, visited Sunday evening with then- parents and gnindpaiients, Mr. and Mi's. Will Shaughnessy and family.' Neil Stewart: and Ray Anderson, Topeka, were in LaHarpe- looking after business interests Monday afternoon, and supervised the moving of the' Limes rig. - Chas. Hatton returned Monday morning from Kansas City where he had been visiting friends and was accompanied home by his sister. Miss Mai-garet Hatton. who will remain here for an indefinite visit. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dougherty were in Port Scott Friday afternoon on business. . Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Duzan. Moran, and Mr. and Mrs^ Ray Smith were dinner guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ace Duzan. Mr. and Mrs. Will . Kelly and Mavis, near Humboldt, spent Sunday witli Mrs. Maude Campbell and Myrtle. H. R. Martin was in Port Scott on business the last of the week. Miss Doris Brassfield, Wichita, is here visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Hasting for a few days, and visiting other friends. Mr. and Mrs. Searl Deringer and small daughter, Petrola, Kas., and Mr. and Mrs. B. O, Mallory and Ray spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Wallace W. Mallory and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Miller moved to lola Monday to live. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Harvey and daughter and son, Dick. lola, called on Mr. aiid Mrs. C. W. Gregory Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Pauline Ensminger and two children visited Simday at the home of theh-, parents alnd grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Phillips near MUdred. Mr. and Mrs,' Chas. Jones. lola, visited Sunday afternoon with relatives in LaHarpe. Supt. and Mrs. J. H. Culbertson attended the "Husband's Party" given by the Current Event club in lola, Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Robb and chUdren, Kenneth Dale and Velma Lois, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rofob, all of Elsmore, were dinner guests Sunday of T£s. and Mrs. Roy Van Arsdale and Loy. Mre. Herbert Martin and Mrs. OUT dUE WAY By Wimatiis :VH.\T IJ S, SENWDR- IS k'SaVN AS THE 'KiNGFlSH''? WHAT IS THI; CHIEF PRODUCT IN •A'H.*" G/AC IS THIS US^D ? , (Answers will be found on Page 6) Mary Lahar attended the funeral of Mrs. Lahar's sister-in-law. Mrs. Susie Gwin in Garnett Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Chas. Somerville who has been ill the past few^ days is a'ole to be up a Uttte now. There will be revival services Wednesday evening In the old cozy theater building by the Rev. Vaught, who held .meetings here sometims ago. Thirty members of the Christian Endeavor h^re attended the grub given at the Christian church in lola Sunday evening. The LaHarpe officers Were installed by cand!-^ light services. Miss Doris Beard and Paul Wagnor, Eric, were in LaHarpe Sunday afternoon and evening visiting relatives and friends. V/ayne Jones who received a fractured cheek last week when kicked by a horse is improving soms.what. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Taliman and Mrs. Effle Penniman, Port Scott; visited Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. DJ Hart- Icy. W. R. Dougherty was ill with neuritis Saturday and Stanley Sellmaii worked in the Dougherty barbci shop. Rev. and Mrs. J. ;W. Howerton will leave early Wednesday morning for Lawrence, Kas.. to attend the Methodist conference. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reade and .son Carl. Nevada, Mo., visited Suii- day afternoon with Supc. and Mrs. J. H. Culbertson and family. Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Martin and Mis. Mary Lahar drove to Gamett Sunday afternoon to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Maudlin and Lois, and Mr. and Mrs. "Bud MaudUn, lola, spent Sunday at the hoine of Mrs. Maudlin's mother, Mrs. Dora Newman. Clyde Owens spent Sunday in Humboldt visiting fi'iends. The Limes drilling rig was moved yesterday to the Howard Wade place. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gilmore, ,and Mr. and Mrs. Hanzel Gilmore, Moran, Mr. and Mris.' Fi-ank Peters, Wichita, Rufus Peters, lola, and friends called on Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Ifiirtzog, Sunday. Mrs. Hartzog is improving. Mrs. L. A. Stone Tola, visited the last of "the week here with her daughter and attended the preliminary music contest held Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Lange and family, Kansas City, were week-end guests of Mrs. Lange's nji»ther, Mrs. Dora Wade. , Mr.; and Mrs. Lange and family and Mrs. Wade were dinner guests Simday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Henderson. Other guests present were, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Love and • Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and small daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Miller and Lois, and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Miller were dhiner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Gregory. Mrs. H. O. RIdgway and Mi's. C. H. Olson were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Roe and family. Spokane, Wash. — Sentenced to serve five years In prison for robbery, Joseph C. Ross sighed with relief. "I'm glad you catight me," he explained. "I'm new at this business, and If I had been tillowed to keep It up I probably would have been hurt." The Smithsonian institution and the National Geographic society maintain a solar observatory for making accurate observations on the sun's heat In Southwest Africa.* CLASSIFIED RATES . (Effective Jan. 1,1933.) For one insertion, li6c 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 monthi call tills office. SWAPPER'S COLUMN PRAIRIE HAY-^Trade for. calves, hogs, tiarness, plow» tiarrow, wagon, what have you. -^G. A. Merryman, Geneva, Kas., 2 miles east. Proper Lubrication and Adjustments ALL MAKES CARS. ROSS ARBUCiaE GARAGE CHBYSLEB-PLYMOUTH Sales—Service—Part* ANNOUNCEMENTS Strayed, Lost, Found LOST—Vent cap for tank wagon. Finder Service please leave at Wilcox Sta., lola, or phone 685. iOST—Small "leather brown purse containing $40.00 or more. Liberal reward.! Stella Wilton, Geneva, :_Kas., or Register office. AUTOMOTIVE Antomobllea For Sale PONTIAC-BUICK Sales and Service Guaranteed Used Cars SHELLY MOTOR CO. 214 N.! Jefferson Phone 80 SALES s^ Plymouth Dependcjble Used Cars and Trucks ELLIS MOTOR CO- Phone 301 Csish—Trade—Terms 6 ' Anto lAccesBories, Tires, Fart* TEXACO PRODUCTS — Goodrich •Tires. Cash paid for used cars. Logan Reynolds. 307 West Street. USED FORDSON PARTS-Auto . parts; '26 Dodge 4-door sedan. loin Auto Wrecking Co. Phone 782. Vicker's (Not Chanute, Kas.) Regular Gas Federal Tax Paid, 40 gal.. $2.60 VINE OIL & GAS CO. Most Miles per Dollar in Tola EMPLOYMENT 15 Situations Wanted—Female LADY—Wants work of any kind. 420 North Chestnut. LIVE STOCK 21 II (>rse8, Cattle, Vehicles COWS 4- Just fresh, and cows to freshen soon. J. C. Butcher, West Street road. 22^ Poultry and Supplies BABY CHICKS—Heavy breeds 500 for $25.00; custom hatching, $3.50 per case; headquarters for poultry, supplies, garden seeds, cabbage and tomato plants. Taylor's Hatchery and Produce, 201 S. Jeff. CUSTOM HATCH—Ic in Modern Buckeyes, set ca. Mon. Have purebred blood tested chicks. Leg. 4c, big breeds 5c, a'ssoned 4c. Russell Hatchery, Gas. Phone 955-3. OVERSIZE CHICKS —Standard Weight of good chicks is 9 lbs 100 chicks. Average shipping weigm, Of SUNFLOWER CHICKS is 12 lbs. per 100, hicludhig 2',;!-lb. box. Sunflower chicks are 10% oversize. Before i buying chicks look at the puff for color and luster; weigh a hundred. Are they actually from blood-tested stock? SUNFLOWER HATCHERIES, Gas City, Bronson. HIGHER, PRICES paid for poultry for our retail trade. Brownie'.s, ioia's Cream Headquarters. STURDY S. C. RED CHICKS—4c each. Mrs. P. D. Marsh in northwest LdHarpe. MERCHANDISE 27 Feed, Fuel, Fertilizers BALED PRAIRIE HAY—For sale or exchange for hogs. C. L. Sarvcr. I'i mlj north Country Club. GOOD ^RAIRIE HAY—For sale; delivered in lola. $2.50 per ton. Also 5 ibred gilts. O. L. Norman, Colony. Kas., phone 393. 28 Hoa8eb <rid Goods ASSORTED SIZES Congoleum rugs, -$2.50 sup. Henninger's Pum. Store. 25 USED Gas Ranges, $2.50 up. Henninger's Furniture Store. STOVESf -Coal, wood and gas, new and us^d. Large assortment. We trade. Curtis', 10 N. Washington. USED LIVING ROOM Suites, $15 up. Henninger's Furniture Store. USED REFRIGERATORS — Good condition; 25 to choose from in all slBcs. Priced to sell. W- H. Wood Fine FUmlture, 202 J S. Jefferson. 2ii Itfaobinery and TooUi GOOD UiSED 14-hich walking plow, $4.50. Allen County Implement Co." 31 Seeds, Plants, Flowers STRAWBERRY PLANTS — Aroma. Senator Dunlap, 30c-100. Loy Van Arsdale, LaHarpe, Kas. Real Estate For Rent 36 Faiims and Land For Bent PASTURE—Wild grass, blue grass and sweet clover, salt and water; 75c month for season., A. L. Keown, Carlylei , 1 PASTURfc—160 acres, for rent; good grass and water, cheap for cash. D. V. StoU, Lone Elm, Kas. SUjBimBAN— 7 acres, 5 rooms, water, electricity, gas, close to lola. Harry Greathouse. 30 ACRES—Improved, close to lola. . Raise chickens on shares. Phone 327. 37 Honsea For Bent BUNGALQ,W—Modem, for rent or sple. 515|' North street. FOR RENT—Houses, good, locatioa . See O. E. Fees.

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