Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 13, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

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Monday, August 13, 1934
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AMES DAILY TRIBUNE-TIMES. AMES, IOWA. MONDAY, AUGUST 13. 1934. OUT OUR WAV By William* TB« Mlisei Theda Van H«l«a Scott, Gladys Randau, Pby- liM Bryaa and Elaine Leffingwell ipd Paul Layman went to Des JtoiB*« Sunday where they will attend »Wilons of tb« state young p«o»le's nutting of the Churches ot Cfcriit. Headauarters are at the Unlrertlty Church of Christ. The Ae«tint will continue all week. Miss Mary Wright of San Jose, C41., has arrived for a visit in the A. R. P«W home, 1003 Lincoln way. Mr and Mrs. Charles Fie'. Is, Mrs. Lew Cole, Mrs. Ollie McCoy and Mr» Frank Leffingwell were in SI ter Friday evening where they at ended the public birthday cele- br ition held for Hon. Oley Kelson in the Slater park. Tof and Mrs. J. A. Starrak, dAjhter Gay and Miss Virginia fcuaif* returned Saturday from a two weeks outing at Cass Lake, Mifln. . Mr and Mrs. Ray Cunningham and- Children, Glen, Dorothy. Wayne and Virginia left Saturday for a tw > weeks vacation at Cass Lake, M:in. L. H. Munn arrived Monday from hijcottage at Glenwood. Minn., for week in Ames on business. Irs. W. R. Whitfield returned tol her home Sunday from the Mary GifMley hospital where she recent- unierwent an operation for ap- pefadlcitis. She is getting along v*r nicely. On Sunday guests in Whitfleld home included Mrs. iltfield's two brothers, S. F. Elberger of Omaha, Neb. and Dr. Polk Ellenberg of Tekamah, b.. and their wives. Mrs. Whit- who days has be-en in the city Danesville, spending a few returned to her home last Wednesday. She was accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Coe. Mrs. Arthur Davis was taken to her home, 914 Second street, Sunday, from the Mary Greeley hospital where she underwent an operation for appendicitis a week ago. Mrs. Davis is recovering nicely. Robert Flauber, son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Flauher, *24 Wilson a,venue, returned Saturday from nine weeks vacation at Camp Aly, Ark., where he had been the guest of his uncle and aunt, Capt. and Mrs. J. C. Petty. Mrs. Flauber who has been at Iowa City for the past seven weeks returned to her home here Saturday. Mr. Flauher whu is supervising the brick work on the new Fine Arts building at the University of Iowa spent the week end at his home here. He returned Sunday evening to Iowa City. The condition of Mrs. Frank F. Frost, 145 Sheldon avenue, who has been ill for the past week is reported to be improved. Carl Anderson is recovering rapidly from a slight stroke he suffered Saturday morning at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. George Horsley. 622 Douglas avenue. th le S. N 7 _.. fii Id's mother, Mrs. Mary P -Ellen- bi rjef of West Point, Neb., has ar 1ved for an wttended visit here. kr. and Mrs. Homer Daggett sptent the week end in Conrad with Mrs. Dasgett's folks. "t&r. and Mrs. E. L. Qmife have rejurnfed from a week's vacation at Alexandria, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Brooker and Mr. and Mrs. Henry O'Neil left late Saturday evening for a vacation outing in northern Minnesota. Miss Beatrice VanScoy will spend her week's vacation with relatives in Fort Dodge and Slater. Mrs. J. C. Duvall and daughter, Miss Clarice Duvall, 1202 Curtiss avenue were guests Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hunter j north of Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stultz, 709 Clark avenue, are enjoying a motor trip thru Nebraska, South Dakota and North Dakota. They also will visit Mrs. Stultz' brother, Howard Christofferson at Fargo, N. D. Mrs. Ned Allen left last week for an indefinite visit with, her parents Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Howard at Pheonix, Ariz. She was accompanied by her two daughters Billy Jean and Marilyn. Nevada Beef Raiser Gets Notice TASTE IT VDU KNOW. 1 HAD IT IN THE WA66INJ WITH TH' BABY. SAY WORRY YOU TAKE THIS RIGHT 8ACk AM' TELL TH' GROCERMAH THAT 1 SENT PER GRAHAM CRACKERS, NOT CORN MEAL. Fair Launching U. S. Housing Drive Plan State Survey of Historic Sites IOWA CITY, (HE)—Plans for a state wide survey of historic sites in Iowa sponsored jointly by the State Historical society and the Stfcte-.planning board were rapidly nearing rompletion Monday. Jacob Swisher, research associate for the society, and Pawl Jones of Ames will begin the survey probably this week and will complete it about Sept. 1. EIGHTH ANNUAL GLAD EXHIBITION SATURDAY (Continued from Page One.) tLe cup which may be retained by the current winner until the following, year's show. The cup becomes "the property of the person winning three years in succession. Winners thus far wer^j: Rex Eeresford, 1931; Ed Kooser, 1932; M C. Sevw-son, 1933. All cups, medals and ribbons will be on display this week at Cos's flower shop. Ten Show Divisions Ten divisions of the show and the sweepstakes prizes offe.-ed are as" follow: First division: three spikes, open For a whole week, this week. I steaks and rib roasts from beef , cattle raised and fed on the farm j of Wiley W. Fay of Nevada, are being featured in the two restaurants on the Swift bridge at A | Century of Progress in Chicago. | Menus in the two restaurants j carry a blue label advising diners | that "the beef steaks and rib ! roasts served today are from un- | usually fine cattle fed by Wiley W. j Fay of Nevada, Story county | Iowa." ' This is the third time since the opening of the fair this season that select beef raised on central Iowa farms has been featured on the Swift bridge restaurant dining tables. The other two farms featured were those of W. H. FFischer of Hartwick in Poweshieg county, and Hans Hendrickson of Jewell, Hamilton county. According to the information from Swift and company, each week a select lot of steers— the best the market has to offer -- is purchased by James A. Boyle, head cattle, buyer for Swifts. The ribs and loins of these cattle are then carefully aged for a period of four to five weeks, after which the meat is delivered to the Crown Food company, operating the two restaurants on the Swift bridge at the fair. The steers raised and fed by Mr. Fay were purchased .in the uixin stock yards ai Chicago'.' fiiru the commission tirm of Alexander Conover and company. This plan was put into effect not only to assure thousands of fair visitors the best steaks and rib roasts; but to stimulate interest in the livestock producer and his product—"bridging," in a measure, the gap between producer and consumer. It thus carries out the general theme of the "Swift Bridge of Service," demonstrating the part that company plays in linking and serving the interests of pro- j ducer, retailer and the consuming ! public. $; = Spanish Prince Victim of Rare Blood Disease First housing problem to confront Housing Administrator James A. Moffett was that of finding Washington quarters large enough for his big office staff. That accomplished, here he is at his desk as he launched the government's $1,500.000.000 home renovation drive to put 5,000.000 men to work and revive the building trades by encouraging and assisting bankers in extending liberal loans to American home owners. WELL IN MAXWELL — Funeral services for H. C. McCashen. 62, who died at his home here Friday evening following a heart attack were to le held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Presbyterian church with the Rev. B. H. Guthrie in charge. Burial is to be in the Maxwell cemetery. Mr. McCashen had been in failing health for the past two years since he sustained injuries in a fall while at work in an elevator. He was born in Sidney, Ohio in 1S72 and moved to Maxwell 29 years ag~. Surviving are his wife, two daughters. Mrs. Ray Skala of Des Moines., Mrs. Clarence Warrell of Maxwell, one sister, Alice of Iowa City, one brother, Wallace of St. Paris. Ohio, and five grandchildren, Beverly and Barbara Warrell, Jean, Lee and Jerry Ray Skala. VIENNA. (UJ>) — Gonzalo, heir to Prince Franz the Spanish to all exhibitors. Iowa gladiolus so- j ciety silver medal j Second division: one spike, open throne, died here Monday from into all exhibitors, I. G. S. bronze j juries sustained in a motor acci- medal. ! (lent. His injuries were not of a Thiird division: -three spikes, I serious nature but he bled to open to amateurs only, copper flower basket given by Coe's. Fourth division: one spike, open to amateurs only, flower basket given by Olsan's flower shop. Sixth division: Baskets open to all, flower basket given by Everts flower shop. Seventh division: Open to all boys and girls under 15 years of age, flowers to be grown by exhibitors, for the best single spike, $1 cash given by Ed Kooscr. Eighth division: Single flowers, open to all, 24 Marmora gladiolus bulbs given by Ames Garden club. Ninth division: annuals tc include 12 items, a single large zinnia, and vases of large zinnias, small zinnias, nasturtiums, petunias, large marigolds, small marigolds, calendulas, snapdragons, verbena, ageralum and any other annual: sweepstakes. "5 minuet gladiolus bulbs given by Ames Gladiolus society. Tenth division: penennials. to include eight items, a sinje rose, vase of roses, phlox, gaillardia. daisies, single lily and single water lily; sweepstakes, flower ruse given by Airs. F. H. Water?. Show Personnel Officers of the Ames Gladiolus society are: Ed Kooaer, president; M. C. Severson, vice president; W. Neil Adams, secretary-treasurer. The gladiolus and flower show committee includes the following: General chairman, W. Neil Adams; premium ribbons, M. C. Sev«rson; building and containers, A. J. Young and Ed Koosfr; program, W. Neil Adams, A. J. Young and M. G. Spangler; secretary, Margaret Kooser; auctioneer, Leon Joy. Judge of the gladiolus show will be C. L. Goodrich of Madrid, nml of the flowers. Paul Coe. The hotel is jiving the use ot the lobby for t«> shftw, and con UJr.«rs a-c being loaned by the O'Neil Dairy company. Funeral Notices Billion Dollar Home Repair Drive Begun WASHINGTON. 'lM!i— The government, with a 51,299.443,549 stake in America's homes, set out virtually to double that investment Monday in a billion dollar "fix it" drive. Any home owner in ths land could" walk into bis neighborhood bank and ask for cash t repair the leaking roof. Because f the billion dollar campaign, he stood a good chance of getting the money. If the owner is a resonably good credit risk, the bank will loan the money at 5 per cent, or less. Back or the home owner stands the gov- .--- — , eminent guaranteeing the "loan up! of the 110 to 118 degree marks MURPHY—Mrs. John Murphy, 62, died at the home of her sister, Mrs. J. L. Crosby, 61S Seventh street, about 10 p. m. Saturday. H?r death was due to heart trouble. Funeral services "will be held Tuesday at, 2:-",!) p. m., from the Adams chapel. The Rev. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of t.he First Methodist church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Ames cemetery. Mrs. John Murphy, 62. died at the home of her sister, Mrs. J. L. Crosby. 61 S. Seventh street, about 10 p. 'm. Saturady. Her death was due to heart trouble, with which she had been suffering for some time. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. from the Adams chapel, with the frev. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be in the Ames cemetery- Mrs. Murphy was born March 10, 1S72, and had resided in Ames for the past 28 years. She leaves her husband and sister; three nieces, Mrs. T. G. Oarfield of Ames, Mrs. Norma Godfrey of Pittsburg, Pa., and Mrs. Nate Bovee of Redwood Falls, Minn.; and one nephew, Mrs. Harold Crosby of McKeesport, Pa. •• ^= -A MAJOR PARTIES SQUARE OFF FOR ELECTION BATTLE Stormiest Campaign in Years Assured in Iowa By HARTZELL SPENCE United Pr«ss Stiff Corre»pond«nt DES M01NBS »l.E>— One of the stormUst political campaigns in many years was in prospect Monday "as" major parties plunged into the autumn election battle. With republicans already 20 days ahead of the 193! campaign schedule and democrats claiming the strongest state-vide machine in their Iowa hirtory. the parties have already begun to lock hoins in a struggle which will end at the polls Nov. 6. In addition to the major parties socialists and farmer-laborites will also have state office slates in the field. Their Influence, however, is expected to be negligible in comparison with the drive sponsored by democracy and the G. 0. P. Altho autumn politics usually start after the state fair, republican headquarters are set up and humr>ing with activity rere now. and democrats have not closed their offices in Hotel Fort Des Moines in the last two years. The campaign is definitely under way. Gov. Clyde L. Herring and Lieut. Gov. N. G. Kraschel will head the democratic stumping contingent this -week, while former Governor Dan W. Turner and his running mate, George Patterson. have speaking tours lined up. Turner will make more than 50 addresses during the next 60 days, leading off Tuesday at Sidney, Wednesday at LeMa-: and Harlan, Thursday at Geneseo and Cambridge, and Friday at Stratford and Des Moines. The democratic vanguard will accompany Kraschel to Osage and Leland Tuesday. Hopkinton, Fairbanks and Cresco Wednesday, Central City and Solon Thursday and Lamoni Friday. Nothing is being taken for granted or left to chance this year by either party. Republicans. accord- Ing to State Committee Chairman Perscy H. Frank, will havj the campaign momentum started in congressional districts by August 23. The democrats already claim they are organized in counties, and will be intensively s" r veying precincts by Sept. 1. Republicans plan a canvass of all voters beginning Sept. 10. Coun- tp party leaders will call on all registered voters and ascertain their party affiliations. Meetings of district chairmen with county officials have already been held. The first congressional district was being organized today at Washington, la,, and other similar meetings are scheduled this week at Cedar Rapids, West Union, Mars hall town and Ottumwa, j This sort of politics prevailing j in Iowa in the midst of a hot j August, is something new under | the sun. Usually handshaking j starts at the state fair late in August, the momentum begins to gather early in September, and it is nearly October before a campaign seeps down to contact with the average voter. Youngsters in the two parties are credited with much of the new enthusiasm. Young republicans, who a month ago forced their way 'BUT BETTB1 DC nto republican party councils, and I Louis Murphy, democrat, ha* lour young democrats, organized two year* .-.go by National Commute* L'hairman Junes A. Farley, have- t>egun to crack the whip. The old-timers are beginning to jump n consequence. The test of democracy's first complete management of Iowa saate affairs since this state was admitted to the union, will have as more year* to run. Issues primarily the national and state records uf President Roosevelt and Gov. Clyde I,. Herring. The sales tax, liquor control, the old age pension, the wide subject of taxation, and effect on Iowa of national recovery .neasures. will In the main be brot out for critical Inspection. State problems will be uppermost. inasmuch as no senatorial candidate is bafore the people. I*. J. Dickinson, republican, is In office until 1936. and the term of CLOCK RAN 140 YtAH» SAN ANTONIO. Tex. <UJE) — A. clock that hag run 140 yearg without stopping is the prized tre»»ur» o; the John H. Shoenberger faniily here. It was manufactured by Christian Fry, Manheim, P«., from parts sent to the colony from Eng-. land. Jtomach Gas One do*e of ADLJTCKA 4Ukk- m If KUeves f« Worttofc cleans 9 «ut BOTH upper and 1am bowels allows you to eat and A KSsood. Quick, tbarwh • tion r A OLE RIKA Frank Theis. Druggist—In GM- bert by A. Jonea._Druggl8t._ First Show Mat. 2:30 First Show Eve. 7:00 til A Racy. 4 Romantic Drama of a Fashionable Beauty Doctor! FAMILY BARGAIN DAYS TWIN STAB" Warner Baxter in 'Grand Canary' L*st times tonite 'A TKlSSAND MAKEUP A foramounf ficlur* will CART CRAMT GENCVIIVE TOIIM H tLIH MACK :.•.*.;:: M o R T o K AN » TH t 1*1* WAMPAS IA1Y fTAM Tomorrow Tnes.-Wed. Adults 16C FALL SHOE OPENING AUG. 15 STATE WARNED OF NEW HEAT WAVE IN NO. PART j (Continued from Page One.) ! ed with sufficient regularity to j prevent an immediate recurrence] 10 20 per cent. And ,if the bank doesn't want to put up its own cash, the government will advance the full amount of the loan with of last week. Crop estimaters reporting to Chicago board of trade firms from western grain the horn? owner's note as security, j southwestern cotton TUPELO. Miss. (U.E) — Two Mississippi mobs Monday seized two negroes who had confessed slaying a planter and hanged them to states and trees in Michigan City. The victims regions al- were Robert Jones and Smith construction industry, siant laggard of ihe recovery drive. . Need for the modernization and ; repairs is thoroughly known. Gov- j ernnif nt surveys have shown a j startling percentage of hom.'s in bad condition. Every sort of repair is needed. The staff of the national emergency council has death of hemophilia, a rare blood flisease with which all of his family are affected. The prince, fourth and youngest son of former King Alfonso, died at 12:45 a. m. Several hours after the accident Gonzalo became ill and it was found the "curse of the Haps- burgs" had been visited upon him. A Wood vessel in his stomach burst. Inherited only by males and transmitted only by women, hemophilia has been marked into the Hasburg family with which the Bourbon family of Alfonso is mixed. Kint, Alfonso, in Austria, tele- hhoned to Queen Beatrice at Fontainebleau. France, from whom he is estranged, to announce the death of their son. Tho the fourth son. Gonzalo was second heir to the Spanish throne because Prince Alfonso, the oldest. and Prince Jaime, the second son. I loans had he»n niari? married commoners against the I 2?!t.445.54!>. former king's command. j Thus the third son. 21-year-old Prince Juan, became Prince of the Austria's and heir to thr throno. He is a midshipman in I lie Rrltish navy. Gonzalo was a student I.ouvain university. Housing Administrator James A. j most unanimously said that light Moffett hopes that home owners ' rains could do nothing to recoup will call on banks for a billion do!-i the losses of ruined corn, wheat, lars or more. The goal of the!oats and cotton fields, campaign is re-employment of S.- i Farmers are waiting now only 000.000 men and new life for the j for the fall rains to condition their fields for planting of winter grains. Fair, Here Monday Fair but warmer weather prevailed at Ames Monday, with the 5 o decree mark in the early af- ternonn. The storm area that oueht rain here Fridav night been enlisted to speed up the drive, j temperature rapidly nearing the Regional directors aad field workers will acquaint home owners and banks of the details of the plan. The housing campaign starts _^ just a little more than a year after j'^! creation of the Home Owners Loan Lj, corpora,ion which was organized i 0 f principally to save homes from : foreclosure and release mortgage assets. Chairman John H. Fancy of th* HOLC announced Monday 431.7ft" totaling $1. Honey, both of whom were forcefully taken from deputies in separate parts of the county. Eighteen men forced deputies to surrender Jones on the righway and 15 others threatened death to deputies if they refused to give up Houey. Officers in both cases complied. The negroes were being brot to Ashland for hearing. The planter, Connis Giilspie. white, was mysteriously murdered a few weeks ago and the negroes had allegedly - confessed to the crime. . * BIKBS MUST HAVE LIGHTS AT NIGHT (Continued from Page One.) day night by Patrolman E. M. Jones. Forgot Stop Signs Those fined for driving past stop Signs without stopping, and the intersections where they were ca,ught, were: Mrs. E. G. Rath, Ninth and Douglas; G. C. Whitley, Main and Grand; Glen Steels. Main and Grand; Mrs. C. F. Smith. Seventh and Grand; Margaret Root, Lynn and Lincoln way; John Abbas, Ninth and Clark; G. N. McBride, Main and Grand; J. G. .'-Alexander. Ninth and Grand; 'W. G. Bruce, Ninth and Burnett; C. Reistscbauer, Main •flwwk. Stitched Suedes, Shiny Patents, Two-Tones, Reptiles, Dull Fabrics This season it is possible for you to choose the exact color and style to harmonize with your new fall costume. DON'T FAIL to SEE the LATEST ARRIVALS AUG. 15 and Grand; K. W. Stouder. Main j ancL.G-rand; Louis Roe, .Main and Orand; D. E. Perfect; Lincoln y and JJuff; Elmer Hart, Fifth ' BREAK NEGOTIATIONS TOKYO <l'.R>—Russia and Man- --, chukuo unofficially broke off nego- Isenger bus. but the vehicle was • not a bus, it and'' Grand: Miss Esther Larson, given a summons last week, pleaded not guilty, and when she returned for a hearing, her case was dismissed. The Interstate Transit lines Monday asked that a correction be made regarding a traffic fine assessed against a company driver. 0. A. Cline. for failing to stop at Fifth and Grand. It was reported he was driving a pas- . .urdav."Tad diTapp^d tiations for a transfer of interests a service truck and ^afternoon Sunday, -hen in the Ch nese Eas e™ ra Iway was stated. mid a temperature registered a high 9 decrees. Temperature at the municipal light over the week end were: when the Manchukuan del- it will return on Thursday. .a. • __ « at At the Hospitals Answers to Test Questions California. Gen. Kirby Smiiti. Siberia. 1912. Portuguese. Mercury. A bivalve mollusk. 9. GfOr:;t Bernard 10. Great Britain, Mnry Greeley Lint of patients -- Mrs. K. o. Johnson, Ktlwanl K. Dodds, Mrs. Raymond Paiistian mid baby. Mrs. .lolin Finch. Charles (?. Kook, Kdn:i Peterson. Abner Hause. Mrs. 0. F. Larson an.i baby. Mrs. Perry I,:i- Rue. A. F. Sargent. Frfd MaywaUl, Fred W. Willis, Richard Golay. NEW LAW ATTACKED WASHINGTON, n. c. (r.p>—AII attack on the constitutionality of I ho railroad retirement act was madf in district, court Monday in sn injunction stilt flM In behalf of ir>7 railroad nompnnles. I: m. I p. m. 7 s, s : p. m. Saturday. 11 a. m. 7ft 75. 1 p. "m. 78. 2 p. m. *<> P. m. S:. 4 p. m. 82. 5 p. r. m. 79, 7 p. m. 7S » p. rn. 72, Ifl p. in. 71. 12 p. m. 7< 1 a. rn. 68. 2 a. m. 66, 4 a. m. 6<> 8 a. m. 67. 7 a. m. 68. 9 a. m. 70. 11 a. m. 80. 12 m. m. SS. 2 p. m. 88. 3 i). 87. -1 p. in. Sfl, 5 p. m. 8<i p. in. 88. 7 p. m. 85. 8 p. 81. it p. m. 78, 10 p. m. 77, p. m. If,. 12 p. m. 74. Monday. 1 a. m. 73. 2 H. 72. P. a." m. 71. 4 a. m. 71 a in. 72. 6 n. m. 71. 7 a. 73. 8 H. m. 74. 9 a. m. 78. a. m. SO, 11 a, m. 83. 12 85. I p. m. 87. 2 p. m. 88. Maximum temperature Saturday, 82 degrees, 2:50 to 5:30 p. m.; minimum Sunday, 66 Oe- fsrcrs. 2:15 to 4 a. m.; maximum Sunday. S3 degrees. 3:45 to ,S:20 New York Stocks Close Today m S3.j m.i . 6 ! m.i It in. . T> m. 10 ra. p. Shaw. READ THE WAN 13 minimum Monday, 70 ,'<:20 to S:45 a. m. •miter rlsinj. reading ID.4 j'.nchc-!. at 2 p m. NEW YORK (U.E> — Following i are Monday's closing bids on the m .•} New York stock exchange: American Can 97U American T. and T. 112^ Anaconda 13% Atchison T. and S. F 43% i Bethlehem Steel 28% C. and N. W. Com . ..6 Chrysler .... S2% Corn Products ^S-"^ DuPont. 90'i General Electric IS 1 -* General Motors 30% International Harvester 27 Montgomery Ward 23Vi New York Central . 21U Pennsylvania R. R 22^ Sfars-Roeburk 34H Standard Oil of N. J 44&J, Studebnker ••!» U. S. Rubber 17Vj t!. S. Steel 34Mi Westinghousc Electric, .. . .S2»» Standard Oil of Tnd 2fi l Cities Servlcs Pi ONE DAY ONLY! Wednesday, Aug. 15 Sale OF Fur Coals IDitK Ihe prices of ravo Jurs going up, ihe wise woman will seUct K«t n«xi winter's fur coal now. Euenj coat has been marked way down for quick dil- posal. <This is uour cKance lo profit... act quicklu. Buq tjour fur coat now! A smalt deposit reserves the coat you may select. The BROWN SHOP 212 Main Street Ames, la. Balance can be paid in convenient payments* M I

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