The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on February 21, 1936 · Page 22
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The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 22

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Friday, February 21, 1936
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO Chicago Gets Most of Coal Through Here Wabash Handled Large Volume of Fuel Through North End; New Freight Turns. Different kinds of freight business' affect different portions of the Wabash and ' that is -why that portion known as the north end between Decatur and Chicago is what might be termed a "race track" just at present. Coal is chiefly the cause. While - other parts of the road are doing a good business in other classes of freight, most of the coal hauled in here from the mines south and west is going right on to Chicago. About four drags a day are taking a huge volume of fuel in that direction. Every few days there appears a bulletin advertising new through freight turns among the north end train and enginemen and still more are necessary. Now the latest bulletin announces two more cars or cabooses added to the north end pool which will make 18 train crews in the north pool. These cars are bulletined for bids to Feb. 26. There are about the same number of crews in the engine pool and this is an increase of about 50 per cent in the number of crews in both pools. Added to this, the trains on the north end are now so thick that it has been necessary to open up more telegraph jobs at the six stations along the north end to facilitate the movement of these trains. Second trick operators have been .put on during the rush at Foosland and Saunemin while Ballou has been reopened with a man put on there at night Other districts of the Decatur division are doing a good business but not on such an increased scale as the north end. Just at present the automobile movement is not so heavy but by the time the coal business for the north end has dwindled the auto rush is likely to be back and then the crews on the east, south and west end will be rushed again. Of course the south end is really getting in on the coal movement along with the north end since most of the coal EXTRA TONIGHT: ONE. HOl'R OF SCREEN Variety "Vodvil rip ir-.A PLUS TWO FEATURES DICK POWELL Mmrion Dmvies Fat O'Brien "PAGE MISS GLORY" Flm Tim McCoy HidiiT Wild" TOMORROW MATINEE POPEVE CLCB BIRTHDAY PARTY ms- 5:30 TODAY and Sat. Tiro Great Stars . in a Great Picture . . . . from DAMON RINTON'S Gifted Pea VICTOR , McLAGLEN j$ FREDDIE BARTHOLOMEW Also latest Issue MARCH OF TIME and Decatur HUh School Activities in Film on oar screen . . . Students sec yourselves In the movies. Sunday . . BING CROSBY Ethel Merman. Charles Ruffles in ''ANYTHING GOES" 15c to 5:30 'd8B Today and Saturday JACK HOLT Rob Armstrong. Grace Bradley "Dangerous Waters" Added Feature GENE AUTRY . in "Singing Vagabond" Amateur Vodvil Tonight 3h 25c jfct comes from the mines on that end of the division. In this respect the Wabash is more fortunate than some roads in that it is supported by various types of freight. Some of the roads are known only as coal roads and some of the western roads known as grain roads. The Wabash can no longer be referred to as coal roads nor can it be called a grain road but it gets in on most all classifications of freight and ranks about the second or third -heaviest automobile-moving road in the country. John Baxter Dies John Baxter, assistant chief en-zineer of the Wabash died in St Louis Thursday. Mr. Baxter, who was about 55 years old, had been suffering for several weeks with a severe attack of heart trouble and had also just recovered from an attack of pneumonia. He was formerly division engineer at Peru and entered the service of the company many years ago. For a time he was out of the service but returned to the Wabash in 1918. Tourists to Mexico City on all-expense tours conducted by the American Railway Express com pany have been quietly boosting Wabash passenger business in re cent months. These tours start from Chicago each Sunday. After being in effect some time the business grew to the point where it required an extra car on the Banner limited. The business continued growing until two cars at tached to the Banner each Sunday was a common thing. Last Sun day three extra cars were added to the train. Closed Saturday All railroad freight houses will be closed Saturday in observance of Washington's birthday. The local agents ask that Decatur shippers take note of this. Baltimore Sc Ohio is finding it necessary to use some of its section men to remove ice from water tanks along the road. During the continued cold ice froze to a thickness of two feet inside the .walls. This decreased the capacity of some tanks to the extent that whenever a double-header came to one of them and took water, it emptied the tank. Need Grain Cars. The chief worry of railroad car distributors and freight agents at present is not a shortage of coal cars, but a shortage of grain cars. Local distributors and agents have been scratching their yards and sid ings and also their heads in a search for empty grain cars and cannot fill the demand from coun try elevators and the local milling industry. Frozen ground has caused rails in the Morgan street crossing of the Wabash to rise to an abnormal position in the last few days and workmen were busy Friday morn ing lowering some of these rails. Personnel Notes. Engineer Tom Owen of the Wabash south end passenger service Ben's Barn 764 East Eldorado Street STEAKS OUR SPECIALTY Package LIQUORS Bar Service I TODAY and SATURDAY WALLACE BEERY in I "West Point of the Air" ZBne Grey's "Waron Wheels" and "Tailspin Tommy" AVON Double Feature Today Mar Robson. Preston Foster and Florin McKenney In "STRANGERS ALL" The roaring truth about your next door neighbor Our Second Feature Edmund Lowe and Ann Sothern In "GRAND EXIT" He's the G-man of the fire-fighters . . . matching clues and kisses with a blond baby. Also Cartoons and News Starting Sunday. 'DARK ANGEL" fiFT mm U 1935 OLDSMOBILE "6" SHORT W. NASH 1080 SEDAN 18,000 COUPE Beautiful Kenton Blue. miles. This fine car was hardly Carefully driven by first owner. broken in well by the owner. Low mileage. flliSTC Don't fail tC Hot water heater.. w to see it O 1934 FORD DE LUXE TUDOR 1932 CHRYSLER "6" SEDAN Original Stanford Brown finish. . . Just out of our paint shop. Up-Red wire wheels. Tires and motor holstery spotless. Motor A-l. All like good tires- ' (tOQC new A bargain at.. Pdh7d 1933 PLYMOUTH DE LUXE 1929 CHRYSLER 75 SEDAN-COACH Original dark blue Original paint. Well taken care finish and cream wire wheels of. A very popular, high-grade gives new car CLOQC car and a Qi't Cft appearance bargain at 9 ff yi .. SECTION for ADDITIONAL BARGAINS J ee (ZldJkAlfjiea IN SAFETY-TESTED USED CARS Oldsmobile Company of Decatur, Inc. 126-130 North Franklin Phone 5424 Satety-Tested by Your Oldsmobile Dealer has returned to work after a lay-r.tt t ahont month. He bumped .Engineer Farmer from south pasT senger pool No. 2 ana rarmei bumped Schilling from pool No. 1. Schilling bumped Neal from the extra passenger and the latter had not taken a bump yet Friday morning. Fireman O. E. Bush of one of the Wabash yard engines at Spring-fiplii has been set up to the Bluffs extra engineer board. This throws all Springfield yard jobs open for bids from firemen to Feb. 24. Fireman F. W. Alstadt of the Wabash north end and Fireman Jim Long of the west end have reported for work after a layoff. The position of stenographer in the office of the Wabash trainmaster has heen re-established and is bulletined for bids to Feb. 25. Hospital Notes. Patients entering the Wabash hospital since last Tuesday noon are: A. B. Eshelman, fireman; T. A. Scherer, machinist apprentice; Carl Eaton, painter, all of Decatur; Harold Lane, chief clerk. Overland, Mo.; Earl S. Gritton, station helper, Centralia, Mo.; Robert Hopkins, car inspector, Bluffs; James Leahey, checker, Toledo; Horace McGee. chain man, St. Louis; Marion Al- berski, trucker, Detroit. Leaving the hospital since Tues day noon: David Redman and Moses Gahan, both of Chicago, and George Jenner of St Louis. CLINTON NOTES CLINTON Engine 194 left Clin ton Thursday for Pekin to be placed in switching service in the yards there. The crew that took 194 to Pekin returned with engine 482 which moved from Clinton to Freeport for service on the Mad ison and Dodgeville district Five Mikado type engines were moved from Memphis to Clinton this week. They were set up at Clinton and used in service from Clinton to Freeport where they were turned over to the Iowa division for service. Ben Murphy has been assigned to the job of night clerk in the chief dispatcher's office here and will work there for the next few days to take care of business during the rush period. Fred Freeman is acting as ticket agent in the absence of C. W. Donaldson who was called to Ramsey Thursday to the bedside of his father who is reported to be seriously ill. Mr Donaldson expects to be gone several days. Mont Gleadall, chief clerk in the office of Supt. H. J. Roth, is still confined to his home by sickness, but is reported improving. Alvin Peel, Clinton shopman, has moved from 400 North Gibson street to 1608 East Jefferson street. Charles Phillips, retired Illinois Central engineer, ill in John Warner hospital, is able to sit up some each day. Mr. Phillips received painful injuries when he recently slipped on the ice and fell. The Illinois Central railroad has two American ditchers and a Jordan spreader working between Freeport and Amboy widening the snow cuts and clearing snow away from the tracks. B. W. Tilbury, first trick operator at Clinton, is improving from his recent illness. The home of W. E. Donoho, Illinois Central section foreman at Bellflower, was destroyed by fire early Thursday. The cause of blaze has not been determined. Only two pieces of furniture and a basket of clothes were saved. The loss is covered by insurance. Night Chief Dispatcher H. S. Macon will be off duty Friday night. Saturday he will work in place of A. C. Freigo, day chief. who with his wife expects to visit over the weekend in Mattoon. Warren E. Cairns Decatur's Ace Trombonist Back from a Tour with Earl Hunt's Gold Dragon Band Hear Him Sing and Play! . C. SEIP Pianist ENJOY OUR FINE WHISKIES, WINES AND MIXED DRINKS Shott's Old Lager, Highland Beer On Tap Exclusively Ye Olde Tyme Tavern 105 North Main Street AMP flF THFCE SACS 1 THE DECATUR REVIEW G.O.P. Conclave Goes to Peoria Reject Decatur Bid for oiaie convention in Meeting At Mattoon. Illinois Republicans will hold their state convention May 1 in Peoria, it was decided Thursday in a meeting of the state central committee in Mattoon. Decatur, Spring field and Champaign made bids for the meeting. The convention will be in the Peoria coliseum which has a seating capacity of 7,500. W. H. Walker, Macon county central committee chairman, J. H. Hill, Mrs. Zola Heinz, Beecher Hughey, Mrs. J. F. Sorrels and Webber Borchers were at the meeting to propose Decatur as the convention city. Drop News Bureau The only other action in the state committee meeting was the adop tion of a resolution divorcing the Illinois News bureau at Springfield from the party organization. The news bureau was organized in 1933 with the state Republican organi zation as sponsor to provide news service to Republican newspapers. It is now operating as a bi-partisan news gathering agency. John H. Searing of Carbondale, state Republican chairman, pre pared the call for the party conven tion today. Adoption of a platform and selection of eight delegates at large to the national convention will be the principal business listed in the call. Name District Head Harold T. Halfpenny of Chicago, director of Young Republican organizations of the state, said the state is being divided into four districts with an assistant director in charge of activities in each district James M. Capel of Champaign is the assistant director for the central district. Robert C. Rau, 53, Chestnut Farmer, Dies Robert C. Rau, 53, farmer near Chestnut, died in the Decatur and Macon County hospital at 10:38 p. m. Thursday. He was born in Austin township, Macon county, June 13, 1883, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Rau, now of Maroa. He married Maude Trowbridge in 1903, who preceded him in death. During the last year he had been living with a son. Rex-ford Rau, near Chestnut. He was a member of the United Brethren church. Besides his parents, he leaves three children, Bernard, Hoodriver, Ore.; Rexford, Chestnut; and Dorothy, Maroa. He also leaves the following brothers and sisters, Mrs. Pearle Nowlin, Decatur; Mrs. Emma Nowlin, Farmer City; Ros-coe Rau, Warrensburg; Orville and Linn Rau, both of Kenney; -and Glenn Rau, Maroa. The body was taken to the Dawson & Wikoff funeral home. Arrangements are incomplete. Herriott Defends Russia In Plea for Soviet Pact PARIS (AP) France's former Premier Edouard Herriot lent his support today to ratification of the Franco-Soviet mutual assistance pact, defending the Soviet Union before the Chamber of Deputies as a bulwark of European peace. The attitude of the former president of the dominant Radical Socialist party, however, contrasted sharply to that of Jacques Doriot, former leader of the French Communist party, who denounced the Soviet Union as a subversive force. The debate on proposed ratification of the pact by the Chamber the last step necessary to make it effective was adjourned until next Wednesday after these two speeches. Fled Pen 5 Years Ago, Returns to Serve Term RALEIGH, N. C. (AP) Raymond Ragan, 30, a robber, escaped from the state prison five years ago. Yesterday, he knocked at the prison gates and said he wanted to complete his sentence. He was ac-commadated. Cook Landowners Ask Sessions to Cut Levies SPRINGFIELD (UP) Request for a fourth special session of the Illinois General Assembly to aid Cook county property owners was before Gov. Henry Horner today for his consideration. The request was submitted yesterday by H. H. Haylett and Lester Porter of the Chicago real estate board at a conference with Alexander Wilson, administrative assistant to Horner. They proposed legislation which would entitle Cook county taxpayers to an average reduction of about 10 per cent in their 1934 real estate bills. It was contended that the levy in Cook county is too high. Amateur Contest TONIGHT This is the first in a Series of 4 Gala Amateur Nights To pick the outstanding non-professional talent in Central Illinois. Be Here 10 P. M. To Pick the Winner ART'S NEW YORKER CA3ARET 222 North Main St. The Decatur Review Six Evenings Sunday morning DECATUR NEWSPAPERS. INC Entered Decatur, 111.," as 2nd Class Matter. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to all news not otherwise credited. RATES By U. S. MAIL. In Illinois Out of Illinois Daily and Sunday. 1 Yr. $6.00 1 Yr. $8.00 6 Mo. 3.00 6 Mo. 4.25 3 Mo. 1.50 3 Mo. 2.25 1 Mo. .55 1 Mo. .75 1 Wk. J.5 1 Wk. .20 Sunday Only. 1 Yr. $4.00 1 Yr. $5.00 Yearly Mail Subscriptions on Illi nois rural routes, in groups of two. $9.00. Subscriptions by mall are not ac cepted in any town or territory having carrier service. Remittances should be made by check or money order. The Review cannot assume responsibility for currency or stamps. RATES BY CARRIER. In Decatur Per week Review and Sunday 20c Review & Herald & Sunday 30c Macon County outside Decatur: Review and Sunday 20c In Brocton, Camargo, Farmer City. Ivesdale, Monticello, Mansfield, Murdock, Newman, Pesotum. Sadorus, Seymour, Tolono. Tuscola. Villa Grove and White Heath the Decatur Review is 13c per week. In Taylorville the price Is morning. evening and Sunday, 25c per week. Review and Sunday 15c Elsewhere Review and Sunday 15c CALL 5151 For an experienced Ad Taker who will assist in writing Ads. Classified Ad Rates Charge Cash 1 day, per word 4 e3 c 3 days, per word per day3c 2c 7 days, per word per day 3 c 2 c Minimu n ac" IP words. BLIND (Box Number) Ads need not be answered by letter. Ad Taker will gladly take your message. However, it is advisable to write a letter in answering. These rates cover insertion In both Review and Herald daily beginning in The Herald or in Sunday Herald and Review. Herald and Review cash rates apply only when paid in seven days. Remittance must accompany mail orders. The paper is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. The right to edit copy Is reserved. This paper co-operates with the Better Business Bureau to print only truthful aas. Any reader experiencing a dishonest advertisement is requested to report the facts. Public Sale Dates Feb. 24 Frank Wolf & Sons, Ramsey, 111. Feb. 24 G. N. Glosser, Forsyth. Feb. 24 Roy Bennett, 4 miles west of Maroa, Feb. 25 Brock & Reedy, Beth-any, HI. Three Enter Race From 42d Senatorial District SPRINGFIELD (Special) Three candidates in the 42d senatorial district filed their petitions today as candidates for seats in the General Assembly. They were: Bliss E. Loy, Effingham, Orville Hawkins, Carter, both Republicans, for the Senate; and Charles J. Farris, Bible Grove, Democrat, for the House of Representatives. Will P. Welker, Vandalia Republican, filed as a candidate for the House of Representatives in the 40th senatorial district. 1 Woman Perishes in Fire, Mate Rescued KEWANEE (AP) Trapped on the upper floor of her home at nearby Toulon when fire attacked the two-story building today, Mrs. Clinton Hawley, 83, was burned to death and her husband, 84, was severely injured. Rescued by neighbors, both the Hawleys re-entered the house in an attempt to save personal effects. Spectators repeated the rescue of Hawley but were unable to reach Mrs. Hawley. Exports in Last Month 13 Over January 1935 WASHINGTON (UP) The nation's exports rose 13 per cent last month over January 1935, the commerce department reported today in a seven month's summary of foreign trade. 800 Farmers Attend Auction in Christian ASSUMPTION Approximately 800 people attended the closing out sale of Ed Adcock Wednesday at his farm three miles northwest of Assumption. Auctioneer Virgil Ezra of Taylorville reported that a total of $4,500 was received from the sale. Eight horses were offered with a black gelding bringing the top price of $150 in its class. A pair of smooth-mouth mules brought $200. A pair of bay geldings brought $295. Other horses brought from $65 to $100 each. Milk cows sold for $50 to $90 each with fat cattle bringing approximately 8 cents a pound. Shoats weighing 50 pounds each sold for $6 a head with other hogs bringing market price. A 10-year-old tractor brought $230 with one 7-year-old machine bringing $285. A combine sold for $350. All other machinery brought good prices. DRINK , The most common hang - over, over eating. Tup brings relief. Decatur Bottling Works ANNOUNCEMENTS Public Sale Dates Feb. 25 Sow sale. Dean Samuel, Crang barn, Clinton, 111. Feb. 25 William Hoaglin Oreana, 111. Feb. 25 W. H. Hoaglin, Oreana. Feb. 25 E. C. Akers, Mt Zion DL Feb. 26 C. G. Oakes, Assump tion, postponed from 2-18-6. Feb. 26 Herrick Dairy sale, Farmer City, 111. Feb. 26 J. E. Clinton & Son southeast of Argents, Feb. 26 C. P. Earles, Illiopolia, Feb. 26 Mrs. Frank Park, mile east Sharon church. Feb. 26 J. J. Crook & F. L. Bar ton, 24 miles north Milmme. Feb. 27 L M. Dunn, mile north Faries Park. Feb. 27 C. O. Lebo, Route 1, Ma con. Feb. 27 John Harris, Route 1, Decatur. Feb. 27 M. E. Cunningham, Harristown, 111. Feb. 28 Geo. Austin, southwest Maroa. Feb. 28 Roy East, Hammond. Mar. 3 C. L. Wanack, Mechan-icsburg, 111., postponed from 2-19-36. March 3 Frank Coburn, Mt. Zion. March 5 Macon M. E. church Community Sale, Macon, 111. Frank Reinard, Mgr. ANNOUNCEMENTS Marriage Licenses R. Vernelle Henderson, Kenney, 21 Martha J. Snider, Maroa 20 Leo Clinton Chalcroft, Decatur, 22 Dorothy Adelene Payne, Decatur, 19 Cecil Moronto, Decatur 21 Frances McAllister, Decatur 21 IN COLE Miss Hester Mayhall, 21, Camargo, Paul Brown, 22, Tuscola. IN LOGAN Clay Willig, 23, Edna McBride, 22, both of Laddonia. Mo. Alvie Smith, 26, Anna Snow, 32, both of McLean. Oscar Hen-richsmeyer 26, Lincoln, Helen Musser, 18, Mt. Pulaski. Harold Osborn 21. Hartsburg, Violet Brown, 18, New Holland. IN DOUGLAS David Hostetler, 25, Delton, Ohio, Miss Anna J. Miller, 21, Arthur. IN FAYETTE Frank Rice, 19, Mary Ellis, 16, both of Seminary township, Fayette county. Births BODINE To Mr. and Mrs. Fred, 1129 East Harrison avenue; a daughter in St. Mary's hospital Thursday, Feb. 20. Central Illinois Deaths. GOFF, George Emanuel, 60, died Wednesday in state hospital in Jacksonville; services in home of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Fleming, Shel-byville, at 3 p. m. Friday; burial in the Glenwood cemetery. HAYWARD, John, 91, died in home in Lakewood Wednesday moring; services in Pleasant Hill church at 2 p. m. Friday; burial in Pleasant Hill cemetery. REED, Otis, 69, died in Shelby County Memorial hospital, Shelby-ville, at 2:30 a. m. Wednesday; funeral in Union church at 1:30 p. m. Saturday; burial in Bethany cemetery. ROSENBERG,. Mrs. Harry. 63, died Friday morning in Mark Greer hospital, Vandalia; body taken to St. Louis for services and burial. MUNTER, Godfrey, J., 52, died Thursday in home northeast of Vandalia; services Saturday afternoon; arrangements incomplete. BROWN, Daniel F., 65, Hillsboro, died 9 p. m. Wednesday in St. Francis hospital, Litchfield; services 9:30 a. m. Saturday in St. Agnes Catholic church, Hillsboro; burial in St. Martin's Catholic cemetery. JOHNSON, William- F., died Monday in Ventura, Calif.; body being brought to Mattoon for services 2 p. m. Monday in Schilling funeral home; burial in Dodge Grove cemetery. HEINEMANN, Henry, 68. Nokomis, died Tuesday afternoon in St. Vincent's hospital, Taylorville; services were held 1 p. m. Friday in Nokomis Trinity Lutheran church: burial in St. Paul's cemetery near Nokomis. MORGAN, Mrs. Ellen. 70, died 10:40 a. m. Thursday in Mattoon Memorial hospital; arrangements incomplete. CLARK. Mrs. Minerva, 70, died at 2 a. m. Thursday in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jesse Louthan, Charleston; funeral arrangements incomplete. CRAIG, Dr. Robert H., 63, died at 2:10 a. m. Thursday in home in Charleston; funeral arrangements incomplete. DAVIDSON, Holly, 70, died at 9:15 p.m. Wednesday, in Taylorville; Funeral Directors AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT. DAWSON & WIKOFF, FUNERAL DIRECTORS. PHONE 4421. Funerals Decatur 1A CASEY, Richard-Services 3 p. m. Saturday chapel. Interment Graceland cemetery. J. J. MORAN & SONS' SERVICE. Card of Thanks STERN, CHARLES M. We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their kindness, sympathy and floral offerings extended during our bereavement. Mrs. Frieda Stern and children. Insurance 6 AUTO INSURANCE Property- damage and liability should be included in your auto . insurance. Bennett & Shade Co- 146 S. Water. ANNOUNCEMENTS Personals AUTO LICENSE DUE NOW Notary public. Magazines. Curly Jor dan, 130 a. Mam. r A WTTP A ART STTTTYm TJmu lo cated at 1604 N. Main. Phone Z-78t8. DEWEY GREEN For "Phillips 66 Polly Gas," Phillips 66 canned oil. car greasing, tires, naphtha and kerosene. South Main and Deca tur. DR. MITCHELL, DENTIST And Dr. Lathrop, Osteopathic physi cian, 108 IS. William. Z-UB83. DR. H. W. MARXMILLER Den tist, 264 West Harrison. Residence office. Call 2-2400. . FREE Stomach ulcers, gas pains, indigestion relieved quick. Get tree sample doctors prescription, Udga, at Decatur Drug Company and Walgreen s. KEEN Public appreciation is shown in response to our ads. JKlite Hosiery, 114 N. Water. MATTRESSES RENOVATED Upholstering, refinishing. Decatur Mattress, 963 N. Water.. 9350. C. T. Durbin. SALE 1935 wallpaper continued. Big discounts. Chas. Pease Co., 155 W. Mam. TURNERS STUDIO Now located at 118 W. North St. Your patronage solicited. WATCH CLEANING Or mainspring 98c; fancy crystals 35c, glass or no-break round crystals 25c. Central Radio Store, 252 N. Park. Beverages 7A A NEW BEER In Decatur. Do you like strong beer? Ask for "Dina-Might" bottle beer. Decatur Malt Extract Dist'r. Phone 7263. Radio Programs 7C 4:15 P. M. Thomas Broadhurst WHAS. 4:30 P. M. Singing Lady WLW. Herbert Koch, organist WHAS. Grand & Smith, piano duo WHO. 4:45 P. M. Goldberg's KMOX. WBBM. Harold Turner WGN. 5:00 P. M. Armchair Quartet WGN. Buck Rogers KMOX. Popeye WHO. 5:15 P. M. Mary Small, songs WMAQ. Spareribs WENR. 5:30 P. M. Jack Armstrong, sketch WBBM. Jack Heller, tenor (WIBA NBC network). 5:45 P. M. Orphan Annie, sketch WGN. Three Scamps WENR. Lowell Thomas-7LW. 6:00 P. M. Lois Ravel, songs WENR. Palmer House Ensemble WGN. Amos 'n' Andy WLW, WTAM. 6:15 P. M. Uncle Ezra WHAQ, WHO. Lazy Dan, minstrel man WBBM. Lilac Time WGN. 6:30 P. M. Edwin C. Hill WMAQ. Lum and Abner, sketch WLW. 6:45 P. M. Boake Carter, news WHAS. Norsemen, quartet WMAQ. 7:00 P. M. Irene Rich, sketch WLS. Flying Red Horse Tavern orchestra and soloists WBBM. KMOX. Concert; Jessica Dragonette, so prano WMAQ, WHO. 7:15 P. M. Wendell Hall, songs WLS. 7:30 P. M. James Melton, tenor; Red Nichols orchestra WLS, WLW. Isham Jones' orchestra WGN. Broadway Varieties KMOX, WBBM. 8:00 P. M. Al Pearce's Gang WENR, WTMJ. Waltz Time, Abe Lyman's orchestra WMAQ, WLW. Hollywood Hotel KMOX, WBBM. 8:15 P. M. Jack Hylton's orchestra WGN. 8:30 P. M. Fred Waring's orchestra WENR, Court of Human Relations WMAQ. Music Box WGN, WLW. 9:00 P. M. Will Orborne's orchestra WGN. Richard Himber's orchestra and vocalists WCCO, KMOX. First Nighter, drama WLW. Roy Shield's orchestra WENR. 9:30 P. M. March of Time KMOX. Musical Guild WMAQ. Musical Moments, soloists and orchestra WHO, WTMJ. 10:00 P. M. Al Kavelin's orchestra WGN. Amos 'n' Andy WMAQ. News Flashes WLW, WENR. 10:15 P. M. Dream Ship WON. Phil Levant's orchestra WENR. 10:30 P. M. Art Jarret's orchestra WMAQ. rea .Martin s orcnestra WGN. 10:45 P. M. Jesse Crawford, organist WMAQ. Jan Garber's orchestra WGN. 11:00 P. M. Henrv Busse's orchestra WENR. Shandor, violinist WCFL. Joe Reisman's orchestra WGN. WLW. Vincent Lopez orchestra WOWO. Ben Goodman's orchestra WMAQ. Where To Buy It 7D INDIANAPOLIS Work gloves 19c. Rosenberg's, 445 N. Water. KEYS Auto lock, door. E. Main Lock Shop, 327 E. Main. 6541. Strayed Lost Found 10 DIAMOND RING M karat, white gold basket mounting, lost; re ward. Dial 6770. OPEN FACED GOLD WATCH Name engraved. H. W. Cadwalla- der. Liberal reward. 161 Home Ave. Phone 2-1124. PAIR OF GLASSES In case, lost. Reward. Call 2-6431, 8 to 5. AUTOMOBILES Automobiles For Sale 11 CADILLAC SEDAN 1932 V8 Turned in by its original owner, low mileage, original paint and chromium like new, 4 almost new Firestone High-speed balloon tires, and one good spare, covered by metal tire cover, "Tropic air" hot water heater. This car has been checked in our own service department, and carries our guarantee. You'll be proud to own and drive this automobile, priced at only $595.00. Can be bought on terms and you can trade in your car. ELDORADO AT FRANKLIN. 4408 Friday, February 21, 1936. AUTOMOBILES Automobiles For Rale DE SOTA 1933, 4-door sedan; 1930 Chrysler 70 Brougham. Spies. Auto Sales, 350 E. William. 2-1280. Bo Bo BmnriaSi lias. USED CAR STORE 310 EAST MAIN STREET BIG USED CAR SALE 1930 Chevrolet Coach. 1930 Chevrolet Coupe. 1929 Chevrolet Sedan. 1930 Ford Coach. 1930 Ford Coupe. 1929 Ford Town Sedan. 1929 DeSoto Sedan. 1929 Pontiac Coach. 1931 Essex Sedan. 1931 Studebaker Coupe. 50 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM NO SALES TAX ADDED A NUMBER Of these cars can bt purchased with NO DOWN PAYMENT ASK About our bonus plan for veterans. Bo Bo Bunnase Imc. Dodge-Plymouth Distributors 412-32 E. Prairie Phone 4218-4219 DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH A COMPLETE Stock of late model used cars and trucks. TALBOTT-BILGERE DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH dealers William at Jackson. Phons 5381 DRIVE WITH CONFIDENCE A Safety Tssftsdl USED CAR 1934 Chevrolet Master Coach. 1933 Chevrolet Sedan. 1933 Pontiac Coach. 1931 Auburn Sedan. 1930 Plymouth Sedan. 1930 Pontiac Coach. 1929 Chevrolet Coach. 1930 Ford Coupe. 1930 Chevrolet Pickup. 1929 LaSalle Sedan. 1928 Oldsmobile Coach. 1931 Studebaker Sedan. OMsMlblIe C. 126-30 N. FRANKLIN S424 FORD SEE YOUR Ford dealer first for bargains in used cars and trucks. KILBORN, INC.. 131 N. CHURCH 1934 TERRAPLANE Coach. 1933 Terraplane Coach. 1932 Plymouth Sedan. 1931 Reo Sedan. 1930 Packard Sedan. 1930 Oldsmobile Coupe. 1930 Studebaker Sedan. 1930 Essex Coupe. 1929 Chrysler Sedan. 1929 Packard Sedan. 1929 Studebaker Sedan. 1929 Pontiac Coupe. 1929 Hudson Sedan. 1929 Chevrolet Coach. 1929 Ford Coach. 1928 Ford Coupe. Also 4 cars below $100. 131 N. Church. LOW PRICE SPECIALS 1929 Dodge Sedan. 1928 Buick Sedan. 1931 Willv's Knight Sedan. 1929 Hupmobile 6, Sedan. 1928 Ford Tudor. 1929 Chevrolet Sedan. 1929 Chevrolet Coach. These cars have been reconditioned and carry our regular 60 day guar-' antee. The prices are specially low low down payment small monthly payments. TENNEY, BUICK-PONTIAC 138 W. WILLIAM RAY MILLER'S Used can bought, sold, exchanged. 127 West Wood. 141 S. Main. Phone 9390. . REO-NASH SALES CO. 1936 La Fayette Sedan (Demo.) 1934 Pontiac Sedan, radio, heater. 1934 Chevrolet Master Coach. 1931 Chevrolet Victoria. 1931 Pontiac Coach. 1931 Nash Sedan. 1929 Auburn 6 Sedan 1928 Chevrolet Coach. 240 W. WOOD DIAL I-O'M SPECIAL 1935 Chevrolet Std. Coach. 19M Chevrolet Sedan. 50 others to choose" from. Decatur Used Car Exch. We buv. sell and trade. 200 W. Main. 2-6322. . WHEN YOU BUY FROM CADILLAC YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE GETTING 1935 Ford Tudor 1931 Cadillac Sedan J 1934 Ford Tudor 1933 Chevrolet Sedan Del'y...3: 1931 La Salle Sedan 3- 1931 Hupmobile Spt Coupe 1930 Buick Std. 6 Sedan - Lincoln 7 Pass. Sedan jJ 1929 DeSoto Sedan Js Cadillac 7 Pass. Sedan '9 CADILLAC CO. 540 N. FRANKLIN. DIAL S-0723 r

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