PAGE FOUR THglOLA REQIStER, WEDNESDAY^ EVENING, JANUARY 31, 1945. lOIIA. KAK8A5 THE lOLA RECISTER IW CHARLES B. SCOTT l»3B AKGELO SCOTT, VublUher. Katered at the lola, Kansas, .Heat OUica as Second Class MaKer; i Telephone (Private Bn-nch Exihaoffc Coimectiag AU Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION" KATKS Outside .-Ulen and Adjoining Counties One Year _ : «6.00 Six Moptlis _ $3.00 Three Months »1.75 One Montt _ 75c In Allen and Adjoinins Cooiitiea : One Yeor #5.00 Bii Months .._.$2..S0 Three Mouths : ?l SO One Month ;._ .^....65c Sn Kansas add 2 % sales lai, fjj .above rates. MEMBER ASSOCI.VTKD PRESS The Kegister carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. Tiie Anao- riated Press is exilu-sirely entitled to use for republication vt all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited iu this pa^-er and also tiie local news published herein. AU rights i>f reT>nblication of •pecial dispatches herein are also reserved, Bible ThonyM for Today If we are un (iod's side no bad thing can happen to us in tiiis world nor in the next: I am with thee and no man shall set on thee to hurt tbec.—Acts 18:10. people to arrive at a wlae decision on a great lasue through the democratic processes after a cool and deliberate debate. If this distrust is not justified, then there is no reason for action now. If it IS justified, wouldnt it be the worst possible mistake to adopt a program now which the people would not. accept and support after the war? Nothing can survive in a democracy without the free and voluntary support of the people. If compulsory military service is decided u|7on AFTEK the war, after the sol- dicr.s are home, and after everyone can .see what the post-war situation actually is, it will undoubtedly survive a.s an acceptable and accepted program of national defense. If it is crammed down the people's throats while the war is still going on, that very fact will provide more ammunition for those who would tear it to pieces latet than anything else passibly could. That Silly Man's Here Ag ain! .NOW OK LATi-;it? I iiin u prftty . SIIOHB ! btjiievcr in comuulsory niiliiury training lor thiJ« country ufler the \Vi>.r. I think it 1 .S t'.sseniiiil to iiiiy progrnni of ftde(|uatc imiiotml di'lciusc. I don't think It will "inilitiirlzi!" our n:\ilon or hurt mir youth in iiny purticulnr. 1 :irii MKMf iiiiijri,-.v;i 'il. howiviT, Willi tlu; iilMUllnrnls Inr -.Ipdiiiiu', dcb!lU^ nil 11.(• Mibjccl until iilirr the v.'iir lliiiii with llio.sr fiivdrliu; Immcriiiilf! cnarliiK'nt of a i-um- puls,jry .•-.crvlfi- nica .':uiT. An open letter Ui the pre.^ident .signed by 12 univci-.'iity prcsident .s pre.sents the argument.'; aunin.-^t ini- mcdlatp action more effectively thmi T have .seen iheni .'uiinniiirized elsr -.viiere. Tiie.V arc a.s loUow.-;: 1. The piopo.sal is tail related to .sucf :e .'--.slui pro .secntioii ol the war; it i.s lor iJeaceHme eonscription. 2. Tlie aiioi )li ..)n of peacetime con- scripiion would be a revolutionary change in fundamental American policies; to etlect such a change under .sire.s.s of war i .s unwLse. 3. Tiie ba .sic i.ssue i .s iint compulsory military training but adequate national defense; peacetime con- .seriptiou is only one element in a rounded defense program under moriern military conditions; to adojjl I' under .strev. of war and have il prove tmwise might jeopardize an intelliuent louK-run defciLse program lor the country. 4. Clearly no one can now foresee the iniernational situation when the war is over; it is therefore impoB- .sible to determine intelligently the extent of defense measiire.s which will be needed. The Aniencaii iieo.oli' are fiu'ht- iiig tile war with liiuli lioijc it will evenniate in an enriurini; peace. If Oonnre .s." .should now preseribe a y(?ar ol eompul .sory imUlavy train- inn, the iuiion louelher with the necessary aceompanyiim measures for inabili/inK lndustl•^• and science would be interpreted us ineanini,' lhat we must eontiniie to live lor an indefinite period in an armed eainp fi. The decision on peacelime con- seriplinii .'•liouhl \n.\ taken strleily on Die basis nt luiljiary requirements alter llic war; iis eilucators we believe tlKit aifiumeiil.s in behalf of c</llaler;'! educational and .social values of military training are un- •soiind. A '-;auist these a !'-'.unu"nts. the only one advanced by the proponents of immediate action Ls tlie iJractical one lhat unless consress nets now under stre.ss of war. compulsory military trainins; will never be adopted. This argument implies a distrust of the capacity of the American ARMING THE FHENCII Gen. Brehon B. Somervell has sent the' encouraging word from Paris lhat there is not at present any supply shortage on the Western Front. But this Ls not a signal to relax efforts to Improve oiu' manpower siipi)ly and utilization, or to think that supply problems are Ui.-flnltely licked. Tliey cannot approach .solution until wt; hijvc made good our cwm- initment to equip and .supply •* large force of French troops. In the last war the bulk of American munitions and much of our equipment was provided by the French. Now the procedure must be rever.sed in the same interest of mutual help. The rapid equipment of a French army will relieve the American load in the \yest, jind .surely make the war shorter and less costly. Tlie French are ready and impatiently willing to fight. Their part in Germany's defeat is an obligation of honor and national pride. By every consideration of .sympathy and realism, we should help them meet that obligation. WAY OUR PEOPLE ^ 1? ^ LIVED Copyright, E P. Dutton & Co.. 1944; Dilltibulcd by NEA Scnrice. Inc. ! 25YEARSAG0 \ •> ItcD<« From The TJ'-Hste* * January 31, 1920. • - « The Allen County Smoker of Leslie J. CampbeU post of the American Legion which will be held in Roberts Hall, the post's new permanent quarters at 8 o'clock Monday evening is going to be some party. This was made plain when Ll. Col. J. L. Peaiross, on nis arrival nere, told the Legion officers what contributions he was going to make to their program. Col. Peatro.ss has a party of twelve men mider his command, including Cai)t. Whitcomb and a .seven piece service orchestra from Camp i-Mn- ston and three men from the recruiting headquarters at Wichita with a truck of machine guns, shells and similar exhibits. The orchestra will play at the smoker and make things as merry as sweet cider will permit. Don't forget your cup. Soldier! Jap Scourger Miss Bernice Boyer entertained a fi^w of her girl friends Tliursday eveniiiK at her home on South Cottonwood. The evening was spent with music and games; At a late hour dainty refreshments were served to the following: Misses Lorana Smith, Wilma Shields, Muriel Kuk. Mildred Wilheim. Beth Bartlett. Ruth Murphey, Pauline Corr, and the hostess Berenice Boyer. Mr. D. Clark White of Wolton. Wyomins. and Miss Bernice I. Payne of Carlyle were married at the M. E. par.sonage. Friday evening at 6 o'clock by the Rev. W. V. Burns. The j'oung couple expect to Ht) to Wolton in a few days to make their home. Miss Alice Miles left Thursday for St. Louis and Chicago where she will do the spring buying for the Style Hat Shop. THIS CURIOUS WORLD iS TiSE HK&H MONTH OF THE AVERA&E YEAR T=OR. MORAN. Jan. 31.—Mr. and Mrs. .Albert Manning have sold their farm just we.st of town to a family from Oklahoma who will take pos- .se.s-sion March 1. Mr. and Mrs. Manning have not decided as yet where they will move but after living among us for over 22 years their many Moran friends are hoping to hear that they will locate here. Mrs. Sarah Umpfu-ev received word yesterday that her grandson LI. Henry Ard was one of the survivors from the troop ship that [was in the papers a .short time fls'o. 'There were 2,200 on board of which I 750 were lost. Lt. .'Vrd and wife visited here with relatives in the early i summer. I Sergeant and Mis. Everelle . Myers have been spending part of ! his furlough here with his sister Miss Beulah Myers. Sunday they were joined by the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Myers and : two .sons of Independence, Mo., Mr. : and Mrs. Landon Justus, daughter Wilma and two sons of Manlr.ittan. i Kas., Mr. and Mrs Harry Morrison jand family, Mi.ss Ptittv Myers and I Miss Beulah Myers, going to Blls- ,more where they eiyloycd tlu day together, guests of Mr. and Mrs. "Duke" Mvers and family. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Doughty received a letter yesterday from their .son Seaman 2nd Clii.ss Dec Doughty that he was back in the States again after being in the Pacific area .since August 1. ;ind cxiiected to be home on a furlough before long. Rev. George M. Boicolirt has been c.illlng on Morn!\ friends this morning (Tuesday! and is a dinner cuest of Rev. and Mrs. Pic-ce todii\. He was here last nlcht for the covered dish .supper at the Methodist church and gave a splendid talk on "The Crusade for Christ." Tlie sonu "A Hint of Spring," was sunti by Loraine and Elda Paye Knapp. Darlene Young. Wanda Hobart. and Maxinfc Love. Wanda Hob-.irl. Darlene Young and Maxine Love gave a iJiano and instrumental trio, Mrs. Flaherty as accompanist. Owing to the weather only about thirty were in attendance. Mr. Merlyn "yoimg is spending a few days this week in Kansas City. Mr. Elmer Colgin, Jack Arnold. Prank Garrison and Charley Zornes spent the week-end here with their families, retursing to Paola Sunday night where they are employed. Mr. Earl Brooks who was iU' at Ills home here la«t week, returned with them to Paola. Humboldt Items Chicago—^The Young Giont r JEFF MARTIN had been.in Chicago exactly one week when he recei\ed a written invitation, through !hc nmil, finnt Caroline Henderson inviling liim 1o come to a Ittlo party on Sunday evening. She wrote that after dinner a number of young people, friends living in Ihe neighborhood, v.ere coming in. ; Caroline wa.s the wife of Charles Henderson, whom lie had not seen since the time they were both young reporters on the Balii- morc Sun many years before, .left's meeting up willi liiin again in Chictigo was piu'o coincidence. While strolling about the street;; as a sightseei, he had pa;ssed the lJully iJai-^ain House and noticed that that eslabUshiiient ulTered its entire slock of men's clothing for sale at reduced ])rices. Renietn- beriiig that he had brought with him only a fev. :hirt-; and pieces of underweai-, and needed more right tiway, lie went in. Tlic proprietor turned out to be liis old friciul. lU'uderson. When JcIV had iiuide up ]u< nund to accei)t Caroline's iiuitti- tion, lie sent a me'seiiger bo .v ;dl the \v;;iy out to the Henderson hoirie Milli a pollto and stilted ticccptance written on hotel pa- |)er. Ho himself was staying at the Briggs >tousc dov.-nlown until he got settled. 'T 'HEnE were six or sc\en young men tuul women at the Siuiday evening pa;-ly besities a junuber of their riders. They ran all over Ihe house as if thoy owned it, railing aloud to one another, in the highest of youthful spirits. Sonic •• 11' :;,ii.-.<;- •. s :ic!i as 1 1,'ic -1 and ciict i.e-';; (•'hri (The Bettmann Archive) 'Chicago in Flames"—from a print by Currier & Ives. luid then- gontli", voices made one think of life as a delightl ill emotion rather than a ; a har.'-h rt'allty. i:i iH i;i AT :d)oiit a (|uarter to 10 Charles 1 lender: on v.cut out oil the Itcvii to see :( all the ehtiirs liad been broii,'.;lit in. He returned f(uiel:ly to the sitllng room ;uid beckoned to JcIT Martin and another num. Thej- v.oii- dcrcd what w;is in his mind until they got outdoors and Henderson pointed southward. 0 \er that section of the city—but far down town—tlicre .stood a liery glow that cast shadows of 1lie three iuen standing on the Heudcrsou lawn. ''That's a big bhize." said fhc heavily bearded man—Mr. Pollard was his name—who had to. I'.nr- . come o-it went in i "iuul il ci>\t Called the hardest-hittmg admiral -in Vicc-Adml. Marc Mitscher's Third Fleet, Rear Adml. Joseph James ("Jocko") Clark,'above, commands a carrier task foicc that has consistently blasted Iv.o Jimn and Chichi Jim.I, Jap islands north ; of Saint"-- LaHarpe Items rio'dlc.- and tricks thai oii'' olay .s v.itli V. ords .lofT \'.a,: sur- ori .--f :d 'o linci iiiin-cif the un- •xjaten ehci .-^.er chamui '.'U of Xlu- narty. Mrs. HciidiTson had a sunocr sci \'cd at y:;;u. though she did not • all it .supper but a "collation.'' it was really a .siib .t.-mtial ,'neal. served in i)lates w'uch one h ;id •o hold earetuiiy on his knee to keep iioin. spilling the contents on the iloor. After the collation the' girls gtithevod tiroiind the ofgan and i .'-ang the Ciuient ballads and sueii j old sfnud-bvs as "Beulah Land," I "Old Blacl^ ,loe" tuid: 7TI 111'.' .L:!.>.o;iilifj. ell <'l;oliii,ir. ^\'ll. n til- iiKti'.s at-'- dim ;MI'J !;I\V, .AIM ! til., ijiii I ::ii:iilnvi;, f;Uliut;. Scl'tl.V rcnTl'.- Hil..l .SMllly if. T !ie young girls, with their heads bent losether over the organ, formed a bcautitul picture; Curtis Van Ni-e. and Mi.ss Jeiu; I'ol- HUMBOLDT. Jan. ai.— Sgt. ami; Mrs. /Howarfi Shoemaker, and Den- • nis Alan ai'-rived in Himiboldt t'no i last of the week for a visit with I Mrs. tfehoem.iker's parents. Mr. and ' Mrs. -Jiimes Arthur Smith. En route 1 to Humboldf they visited Mrs. Alpha ; Shocinaker 'at Denver. Sgt. SHbc- j mal;ei' Is on his •'vay to a new a.s- ! riennnent in, the air corps. He wns previously stationed at Las Vegns, New Mexico; Mr/ and Mrs. C. A. Brotiks had ;•.,= their p.U'.;sts o"er tlie week-end their, dau '-d );tcrs.' Misses Barbara BrooKe. of ,Topeka. and 'Virpinia RrnoH' from; Stephens college. Co- lumbifi. Mf). Fxiend:-- ol, Don Markley will b" inrerested tii learn that he ha'-- been transferred from a'(x-ist in Louisiui-ia to Ciimn Gruber. Okla. Mr;; and Mrs. Ward Barricklow j -.Vilson introduced Dr. :-;wo !-t'. Full returfiM IV.ondiiy evening from , emph.nsis w .is -nvcn Yi.iilh m U'- Kansi 'i .s CitV-wliere thev hud been ' Sword s a.ldrcss 'aler in the auci- liiicstH of thi 'ir (laiichter. Mrs. .(oSin | foriuin. Tlie p 'ofu-ain (oiisisled oi Rendeeker and taniih'. Mrs. B.irrick- i .scripture re -ulin ; l?v ,-\lan T'ickru'l lov.- Wtnt ',i |von Thur -sday and spen* j prayer bv \1l--.-. Frr -i-iccs Miicluli. ihc ri-maiiider ol ihe week in Kan-i • pi rial music \y, the 'iieli sciio i las City aiK» Mr. B'U'rickloW joined I inii .Mc deparliucnl .-Vliss Delor-:her there on Suiid:i.\. !i ,ii .-on inlrodiu -cti 1 )i- .«\vi>i-d. It w.i i Mr, -.'11(1 ^^|-s, C. B. ."lyers, Miami,iilu tuosi successlul inter -dcuouu-j t);;la,f sDciM 'thi- week-end lie ;-e vis-| nat ional nicclin;^ of it.s kliKl ever ii It nr.: relatives, While here they j .have been held ur Hiiinboldl. - Ii | were cues' s -of Mr. and Mrs- .1. 1 J. 1 war; altendr -d, bv youni; people frori ; .Iohii:-j :)li. i''oi.-i and Chall 'lle alo. Miv.- Cl 'ua* McOrew and he'-/ iviiss Dclores Lir .s(ii. siudenl .n ' erancV-iaughler. Marilyn McGrew ' Q ,|,|^^.,, univcrsii\-. spent Ihe w -eck- j leli Monriav evening for Shorewood - (.,,([ j„ ii „i)UioUU with ht -r parents.' flills.- Ark,. )\.T.irilvn to . make lierliyir. and Mt.'.. li .i".o Lanou. at; 1 hnjiHv there.' and Mrs. McC.rew for ,,„..,,i,"rs oi the -.'uiih a visit- w-1th Irer son. Robert McGrew 1 .,. . , ^.j, .. j^. "Wl'-ere fin vou U'inI-. i laid'.'" Henclcr or' • .•.me.- ..in.xioiisly. or .-o K '/i' :i ;iiu;;;;; ••It's ha'-ti to <-.iy, -v.:' y ;<,',r..- is that it's on ihf W.-.-t .siuc. d^.v. belou- Hariison .Stiec;. a.-rioti'j those lumber y.n-us. It's a ;;ood three ir .ilcs from i ->erc.'' "It ]nay siMcad across tlio river.' Ht -ndcrson said. "But tliat liN-rr 's a pretl.v bi,:; gap for lire to cross. What d'you tiiinic'.''' 'Li.-ten. liendc'-son. wlien ;i lire gets to going in a hi .g A \ay there's no telling on Goo'.-; eartii -vvhat it'll do,'' Pollard i-opli'-d, sjicak- m;; slov.ly, as il' v.-eigiiin;; e. ory V. (lid. .Silently !he Ihree nun .jn the hou.se, mingled -with much laughter, "That lire's got bigger since v.-e've been standing here," JcfT remarked. "It's further over to the e .ist now. D'yoii suppose It ha.s crossed the river'.'" "God knows." This came front Charles Henderson. "The wind is from the soutluvcst, blowing straight in this direction." It was indeed a heavy wind that had whistled around the houses and blown like a gale in the streets all day. "Wcli, gentlemen," Mr. Pollard said, "I think I'd better take my wife and daughter home. We've had ,1 very pleasant evening, tb.anks to you and your charming better half. No, no, don't bother " .--,!-(• ill with iiie. ill say good. r ••- :L ;iil liere." I ih'nk we'd iirlTer go in, nny- ••.>-.• 11 e n d e r s <> ii remarked. '.'.'c'll lia\-e to tell the people jn ;.;!ic about the lire. - It docs look i-pii.\ ' Tliey were then wulk- .1 g ;ov,;,i-d the Jiou.ie. Henderson stopped the music •i::d \'. hen he had obtained th'- -ilont attention of everyone he told ol the lire and the view ol it from the hiwn. Immediately li'.c'ro was a stir. Some of the .niiests r ;in to take a look; other.: .I '.alhered up tneir wraps and made reiidy to leave. Caroline Henderson tisktxi them not to go home so early. "The lire," she said, "is so tar ;i\v;iy, and v.c can read about il in the paper tomorrow morning." But everybody was intent kiwn watched llie spreading glow, on going home. The party had in the southern sky. The strains of "A Girl in E'xcry Port"—.i comical song about a salloi and nis sweethearts—came Xroiu the come lo an end. It was then lih-.IU in (he evening of Oct. 8, ICTl. (To Be Continued) LAHARPE. Jan. :i!.—Mrs. Alviiio and Miss - Kahl. pastors of the Churches'of God ai LaHarpe and Gas Cilys are coiiduclini: reviv.il meetings 'ill the Gas Cit-v cluirch. j ;,,Ki tamilv. ,Slie was accompanied! CRESCENT VALLEY Miss Reita At will and Miss Edith Atwood of Lebanon, Kas., were week-end guests at the Vernon Palmer home. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cress and Harlan and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stlnson and family were .Sunday guests at the Millard Cress home. The regular community meeting was held at the school house Friday evening. Games were, enjoyed and refreshments served. The next meeting will be the fourth Friday in February. Mr. Dale Dudley, who recently moved to the Miller farm, reported j at Leavenworth, Kas.. this week for induction into the armed forces. Before his departure he sold the .school j buses to Gab^ Cruncleton of Humboldt and thajt gives the patrons of this district bus service for the children again, as our school has been closed for a number of years. Mrs. Hugh Hamilton and children, Dennicse and Phillip of Si- goumey, Iowa, were guests last week at the Millard Cress home. beginning.la.st Monday night. There' ;,, shorewocd Hiils bv her .son. will not be night .services at thc;M-S-'f. Rlchird McGrew; who will LaHarpe church while the meetinf;s; are in proijres.s. Mrs. Alijne -ind Miss 'I'-.') I.fK .'V .'-;i..i -i K arri'. l-,-ol(lt Thiir--da\ tr -ni a jio-st uS France, v.- IT re lie has Ijcin scrvipi- in Ihe U. .3. ai-i-.y. H:- was t;iar.tcd' ,in Kansas-City a few wei-i-„s \y.\:.l and .'.-alletl up(5n Mrs. Henry McDonald while I here. Mrs. McDonalti is In 'ncr son's ''rome and is quite frail the meet.nusjviMi ins bro her :.ud.family belore; ' - - f„,,„„ui,. Ms: i M -port.ing to t^e rra.ssitrnmeut center . ,s Kahl were I at. Hot Sprmgs for-his new a«=lgn-i ^ ^j,,. ,,. (•,. Rrcshea-s ,. ' ;-;h( is suifei iri!'. li-'iii :ii-ili |-itis. mrnt.. Mrs. J. W. shikc is visitin> Wiehihi. •• i Mr.and Mr,s. James Arthur Smith, i Invention of the foUliii'-: uiubn I'.i Mrs. Do.san Frame and Son of iSut. ilnd Mr«. Howard Shoemaker i netted a iirolit of ,S1U.000.000 to lia- 'and Dennis ^V\n sjjent Sunday in | inventor, rarsons. While .there thev we!-c | — Mr. and Mrs! Harlan Kalm audi guests of Mr ' and Mr.s. J. L. .Shell- 1; mily were Sunday dinner guests of ! man f.nd othiir relatives. LABORERS WANTED Urgently Needed Now TO HELP BUILD NAVAL ORDNANCE PLANT Neosho F^Us were in LaHarpe on business Tuesday. family wei;e Sunday dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ansell and family- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gurd.son and .sons of Moran visited Mr. • Gurd- son's pareiits Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Gurdson last Sunda>. Mrs. •Russell Boyd who underwent surgery at St. John's ho.spital nbe.ul two weeks ago. had been dismissed, but retmncd to the hospital M:'>nday for more medical attention. Mrs. Boyd.v is the daughter of Mi'-, and Mrs. ftaiTy An.sell of LiiHarpo. j Sunday visitors at the Harry Peet home were Mr. and Mrs. 'Willard McGuire' and Alvin. Harley.. Dean and sister, Mrs. Adda Stennit. Mi-s. W. L. McKeever and Mr. George Tcaguc. Mr. Joe Bartelli. manager of the Town Talk,Bakery at Pittsburg, was in LaHariJe on business Tuesday. Mr. Joe Glass of lola -VvTiolesalr Grocery was calling on local merchants, Tuesday. The Presbi.vterian chui-ch was | filled to eapitcity Monday evening! to hear Rev Victor H. Sword, of j Chic.'igo. a rkHurr.ed missionary to Tnciia.^He also sjwke at the youths' banquet earlicA- mthe evening. Rob- > crt Rcddintj presided .at the ban-; quel t^blc. Marjorir Beason returned I lhank.s at the table. Mi.ss Verna Mac j Moore led t he group singing. Th(; address of W|'lcome was given by I Dr. Wayne E. Frantz OPTOMETRIST Kenneth Abell, Optician 108 E. Madison lola, Kan.sas Phone 17« PUBLIC SALE CALLED OFF The public'sale of the items below originally advertised for Thursday. February 1, will not be held. However, they will be sold at private sale at 309:South Elm, beginning Wednesday. January 31. AID FIRST Salt Lake City, Jan. 31. (API— Salt Lake police knocked dowii Tabby White, an Indian, with a patrol car, took him to an emergency hospital for treatment, then presented him with a ticket*for jwwalking. Rock of Ages Beauty. NOW and FOREVER WILLIAMS MONUMENT WORKS —Anthorized Dealer— Is l^eara In Ida Seven hundred students at dental .colleges In England normally are graduated annually. There are 14,000 dentists to the country. V.J.EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TYPEWRITERS TO RENT All Makes of Typewrtten Repaired ADDING MACHTVE8 CASH REGISTERS SCALES An Work Oaaranteed Can iot FTM Estlmftto IM E. Jackson Fboiw 13M One-electric irfJotor. 1 h. p.; 1 electric drill pre.s.s- with motor: 1 new automatic, elrctric shallow well pump 'with molori-. i iiu saw; I small burr fee'ri grinder: I set of new U:' S.. harrjcrjs: 1 electric shce]) s^heurs, neW: 200 fnet of 1-inch, 3- trand iope. pre-war Milan, new: 50 feet of,air hose, new: 50 feet of water ho.se: 2 chiiken fountains, new: 1 '-;as -hot wai^r tijnk: 20 rolls of new sheep wir?, 32-inch: four 18- foot farm gates-, new: 15 gallons red barn paint: 15 cedar posts: 40-fool extension ladde^-, new: 15-gallon oil lubster: 1 blow torch:' solderfiig u'ons and 'soldftr; 1 bench grinder: 1 bench vise; % lavatory, new; 1 flush box and siiool, new; 1 kerosene bath room heater; 1 set of pipe dies. 1 -in. to l'L--in.: 1 .set of iiiiic dies. 'I'-in. lo 1 -in.: 2 sets of .socket wrenchJ 'S. 7-ir>-in. to i-in. with tool box: 1 box full of receptacles and boxes for wiring hou.ses; 2 rolls of rubber tape and friction ta|)e: pir>e elbows: faucets; cut-offs: a number of plumbing L's and T's: nipples, all sizes: 200 feet '^-in. newpipe: 40 feet I'l-ln. nrm pipe: 100 feet 'u-ln. new pipe: 1 set new wire stretchers: 100 lb. keg fence staples; 500 feet loom wire, size 14-2: 1 set woven wire strechers, new; 1 set car chains: 1 hog track, new: 1 post auger, new; box end wrenches, full set; 6 pipe wrenches; brace and bits; niunber of small hand tools. TERMS CASH—No property to be removed until settled for. GEORGIA A. BRYANT, Adrainistratrix AT . CAMDEN, ARKANSAS ^ BY WINSTON, HAGLIN, MISSOURI VALLEY AND SOLUTT (Prime Contractor*) ; GOOD PAY FREE TRANSPORTATION TO THE JOB Time and half for overtime. Food and lodging available on the job for workers at $1.00 per d»y. E.\celJenl working tondition.s . .. Help build this plant so vitally needed by our fijjhting forces. Hiring on the Spot and Free Transportatioii Furnished at Every UNITED STATES EMPLOYMENT SERVICE OFFICE IN KANSAS If vou an- MOW inyasfd in an es- Men under 21 must h»vc miitor's srntial activity at vour l.ishcst ""^'^^'f ^ , .„ , , , w'l'cli can be obtained at Eea- skill, do not apply. ploymcnt Office.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month