Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 21, 1933 · Page 10
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

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Ames, Iowa
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Friday, July 21, 1933
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"BUY BETTfl DAILY Tintnr*.T»m AMJJ IOWA. FIIDAT, JTJLT ti, 1939. FAQlMTJrB »—Auctloa gale* AUCTION: SATURDAY. 2 P. M. 409 Lincoln way. Furniture, tools, fru|t jars, clothing, paint, pipe fittings and dozens of other articles. Note change of date from Friday to Saturday. If you have goods you want the cash out of— call us. Snyder and Allen, auctioneers. •4~H.Jp S—Automo*****- truck* for Sato Used Car SALE MAK OF INTEGRITY, 21 TO 4*. Physically fit. Interested ill eot- irlng government, work', information, write Tribune 2647. —Wvrk Wanted. FenuUe WANTED: HOU8K WORK. (KMJO clean work can pot b* dofct cheap. Work »uarwjt««l faUifaet ory 2»c p*r Uoui. Fourth war* Pbon* 2084. WANTED; POSITION AS OLJBRH or waitm* lt> »tor*. fviiaurwi or wxia fountain ExtxTfae*. Bvtt of references. Call 7JI-W. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS They're Off! igOOMV rb THE OAYf AND BCD KM* ARE READY-. AS THt FLYER COME& AtCMfc THE.ru 6E ON THtlft WAY TO PABACXftE LAKE? Hf,ftOVf ALL MT? MOW HAVE YOU OOWW MCftE 8CO? .' 1VE ftEEM HERE FOB MOUO*~I WANTED MAKE UfU. NOT TO TRAIN f By Bl l&NT THIS I YEAM-MELUMfcER £>WEU,,KIOT } HtflE, SA10 WE. TO HAVE TO \COUtJDKrT BOARD BOY TICKETS? ) THE TRWM WrfM- W£CE RIDIM* J OUTTICKET6-I IN STYLED < CHONT TELL HIM TOO J ^/ ABOTT KlN&STON'b LETTER.' TAKE A LOOK )ftAVf THAT'S AT THift, MR. \ ftfTTEITM MEUJM6CC.'? J A TICKET — HOW5 Trttfr (TALK ACOOT FOR A TICKET? YOU KIDS U. •erff , •RAKE* ARE. * APPLIED AND THE PUUSDOWN TO A STOP. ALL THERE* N»METY-OME WHt*TUM*f CCTTtC SET YOOR 6A€»S,AMD 6ET OUT THERE 3HE.'IL BE HERE, IN A MINUTE! WELL,»0 LOW*, OLD «OCKf WE'RE OFF IN A CLOUD OF CINDERS! PWIAWftt LAKE? YOU IN CHURCH.' V'>M'N POP WANTED: HOUSEWORK BY experienced girl. Write 2946 car* Tribune. 1933 Cjie'v. sedan, demonstrator. 3932 Ch«v. sedan. 1911 Pontlac coach. 3931 Ford coach. ?.-1930 Cbev. coupes. Uted Trucks 1981 International. 3930 Chevrolet. 3930 Ford—Long wheelj»*e. Allen Motor Co. Chavrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th & Douglas I YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL- I WANTED-HOD3BWORK. ALSO hour work. Can furnish th» beet of reference*. Call 7J3W SW— Work Wanted. isbed, (duoo) $1.00. Call U17-W. fc 1—JOann Machinery for 1931 Rumble 8*at FORD ROADSTER $195 FOR SALE: NEARLY NSW CORN ,„,„ _ , „ aj , K planter and two cultivator!. 1929 Ford - Coach Ph * 71 . 1928 Whippet Se4an| P ^_i 1927 Old*mobile Coach 1925 Maxwell ___________ Coach OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage *»—Cow. (or 8*1* Phont 35— Ames 414 Main St. LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap 31 Bukk coupe, like aew. 28 Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International pickup big discount. MAX DUITCH AUTO Phone 1000 323 5th truck, new. FOR SALE: GOOD YOUNG COW. fresh soon: also brdod sow add shoats. S4F5. •t—Garde* FOR SALE: BUSTED CABBAGE for kraut. Beet* for canaiBf. Also pickling onions and dills. Jensen's Garden. Phone 1770. FOR_SALE: 51F16. CUCUMBERS. PH. 67—Musical USED CARS 29 Willys Knight --- ......$135 i 33 V-S De Luxe Coupe, 4,500 | miles *525! Mathison Motor Co. PIANO FOR SALE. PHONE 149S-J. 75—*or Sale, MODEL T FORD COUPE, 1926. $25.00 cash. Mr. Faber. Phone 63F3. 7—Auto Repair* WE^IX THEM 01! They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage }23 Linctinway Phone 910 SPECIAL Reduced rates on speedometer repairing. Jnly 3 to 15 inclusive. Cliff Roberson Garage Phon* 34 50 Asaorted USED GOLF CLUBS 35cto$1.25 25 lawn and porch chairs- 75e t* |2 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 FOR SALE: NATIONAL CASH register, good &s new. Registers Ic to $99.99. Cost $300. Will take $50. Lawrie the Tailor. OH,GOODY! you GOT VOUS PWSE.THEN? OU'.CWCK. \ KNEW HE'D ovc rr TO KEEP THE BOSS PILED A .LOT MOPE WORK ON Mt! WM*t MMtiE* you touort? NO. t o\oinr OET MO I WONT ASK UIM A SECOND T»ME. Collapsible Nerves! By Cowan BUT 1 THOUGHT XOU WEt?C GOING TO yrr HIM AGAIN WEU_,I WHEN 1GOT HIS 1 UCrST Wf AND WHEN HE ASKED ME WHAT I WANTED, I GOT SO PKTTLED I ASKED HIM FOP MOPE WOPK', Of tJL 486-J Apartmentt and hotiMft, cloee to coll«se, clean, n«at, coa»»ni«ut, priced debt Cfcas. Miller, 132 Haywood Are. , APAJ4TM.KKTS AND [jungiltf* falTent. Uttl» Broth era. Ill .'*;di. P*on« IH. KITCHBtfliTTE apartmeafcf Private-' «tr*ae«. Adults. 916 Clark. DESIRABLE FURNISHED ROOMY apartment Summer rates. 310 Lincoln way. APARTMENT. EITHER PLOQR. Private entrance. SOS Burnett. Free garage. NICELY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment Summer rates. 522 Burnett. , COOL FIRST- ; FLOOR APART- m«nt PriYat* entrance. 302 Lincoln «way. 3 ROOMS," SLEEPING PORCH and bath. 2927 Wood. Phone 895-J. FOR SALE: COMPLETE CAMP trailer witn portable kitchen, stove, ice box, tent, beds, etc. Call 1275. g Auto Part*, Accessorie* PROTECT YOUR AUTO UP- holstery with quality auto seat covers. For sale by J. L- Nunamaker, company representative, J16 Lincoln way. Ames, la. 12—Beauty Service FOR SALE: BEETS FOR CAN- ning. $1.00 bushel, also rhubarb and dills. Jensen's Gardens. Phont 1770. SPRING FRIES FOR SALE. Dressed. Delivered.. Phone'399. DUCHESS APPLES, 5c LB- deiivery, J. E. Brown, 63F3. lOc FRIES FOR SALE, 25c EACH. E. J. Beard. 150S-J. : TWO ROOM APT- HARD FOOD floors. Close in. Adults. Phone 751. CHICAGO -toE)—Livestock: 'stronger at "week's advance. Bucks higher, best natives $8.60. Long strong westerns unsorted at that price, none sorted to test and extreme. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, ?7.50@$S.75; common and medium J4.50@$7.50. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1,25® 13.00; al] wts., common and medium, $LOO@51.75. NEWLY 'DECORATED KITCHEN- ette ajMirtment., $12. 475-W. TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. THRJBE ROOM APARTMENT. «22 Kellogg. THREE ROOM UNFURNISHED apt. 622 Douglas. Call 1809. NICE APARTMENT, 1308. CLOSE IN. 78—Wanted, RINGLET CROQUIGNOLE PER manents 2.50. Allene's Beauty { Shoppe, 322% Main. Phone 427. I WANTED: 54 bed. 478-W. LNCH CHILD'S 18—Business Service Offered TO—Poultry for Sole Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your furnace now with our aew SupSr Suction System. Guaranteed i low cost satisfaction at Phone 662 A. G. Speers * Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231 tt Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. We Offer White Rock Chicks Old enough to do without heat. Ames Hatchery Phon* 1025 POULTRY—DRESSEL) CHICKENS "(Vhite Rock fries..20c per lb. Young fat hens ...I4c " " Our .poultry is milk fed, dressed and drawn in a sanitary manner. Woodland farms. Phone 435. 84—Houses for Kent FOR RENT: ONE FOUR BED- room and one three-bedroom house: -flue locations, numerous large closets, all conveniences, I @$4.50. splendid condition. Phone 1624-W *""" evenings. HOGS: 19,000, including 11.000 directs. Active, 10 to 20c higher. 200 to 290 Ibs., >4.70@|4.S5, Top $4.90. 140 to 19fl Ibs, $4.50® |4.80. Pigs $3.75 downward. Packing sows ?3.90@$4.35. Light light,, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.00 @?4.60; light 'weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75@$4.8!r; medium weight, -200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75@H90; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.55@$4.80* packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good,. $2.75@$5.50; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, J3.75@<$4.00. CATTLE: 1,000. calves,,700. active and firm market on most classes and ^grades "itii supplies well cleaned up, with occasional instances slightly higher priced all thru the list. Beet light steers $7.25 with sprinkling $8.50 upward, but bulk $5.50@f«.25,-and grassy and short fed kinds selling at $5.50 down to $4.25. Best common light grade heifers $2.75@$3.00. Bulls ?3.25@$3.50. Vealers ?G.OO@$6.50. Practical top $7.00. Slaughter cattli and vealers: Steers. 550 to 900 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.7o@S7.40; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75 @$7.50; 1100 to 1300 Ibs.. good and choice, ,$5.75®S7.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@S7.75; 550 to 1300 Ibs.. common and medium, $3.50@$6.00. Heifers, 556 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, 15.25^ $6.25: common and medium. S3.25 @$5.25. Cows, good, $3.50ff!)$4.50: common and medium. $2.6B@$3.50: low cutter an! cutter, $1.75@$2.65 Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) S3.25@?4.00; cutter, .common and medium $2.50<®S3.00. Vealers, good and choice. ?6.00@ $7.00; medium S5,25@$6.00; cull and common $3.75@$5.25. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice* $4,50tf? 86.00: common and medium $3.00 New York Stocks Close Today FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone i539-J; SEVEN ROOM MODERN HOUSE, adjoining campus. 129 No. Sheldon. ONE HOUSE AND TWO FURN- ished apartments. 1564-W. 05—Wanted to Bent, House WHITE ROCK FRIES,'MILK FED 2^ to 3% pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J, MILK FED BARRED ROCK spring fries, *% Ibs.. 22c lb dressed and delivered: Phone 48F2. SPRING FRIES FOR SALE Dressed and rteltvprt-d Phone 399 88—Booms Without Board ROOM AND KITCHENETTE, $8. 1346-J. 84—Housekeeping ttooms 2 FURNISHED LIGHT KOUSE- keepln* rooms. 95S-W. WANTED: A 4 OR 5 ROOM house Sept. 1st. No 4th ward. Write 2636 care Tribune. WANTED TO RENT: 5 OR 6 room bungalow or cottage. Call at 618 Fifth or 2182. MAN WISHES 2 ROOM HOUSE or apartment. 1954-W. South side. Call 98—Farms & Lands for Sale SHEEP: 9,000. Lambs active and PRODUCE CHICAGO a®—Produce: EGGS: Market weak, prices %c lower; receipts 10,904 cases; extra firsts 14&@15; firsts 13%@14^; current receipts 11%@12%; dirties 10%. BUTTER: Market weak, prices % to Ic lower; receipts 15,575 tubs; specials 24@24#.; extras 23%; extra firsts 22H@23; firsts 21@21%; seconds 20@;20%; standards 23%. POULTRY: Market weak; receipts 45 trucks; fowls 12; spring- ers 11; leghorns 9; ducks 7@9: geese 8@9; turkeys 10@11; roosters S; leghorn broilers 12@17%. CHEESE: Twins, 13%@14; Longhorns 14^4@14%. POTATOES: On track 320; arrivals 67; shipments 320; market steady. SU ACHES ON-LIN- coln highway between Boone and Ames. 120 acres Greene county, % mile off Lincoln highway, $5,500. Unimproved 78 acres, Hamilton county, $3,500. H. V. Patterson. 1st Nat'l Bank Bl«Sg., Boone. NEW YORK (LIE) — Following are Friday's closing bida on the Xew York stock exchange: American Can 84M American. Locomotive 24% American T. and Tl 120 American Tobacco B 81% Anaconda .... ...... .— ....15% Atchison, T. & S. r F 60 Bethlehem Steel 33 C. & N. W. Com 9ft Chrysler .28 Corn Products 75% DuPont , 66 General Electric 23% General Motors 24% International Harvester 30% Montgomery Ward 20% New York Central 38% Pennsylvania R. R 29 Sears-Roebuck 31 Standard Oil of N. J 33% Studebaker 5 U. S. Rubbsr -.14% U. S: Steel 52% Westinghouse Electric 40% Standard Oil of Ind 28% Cities Service FARM NEWS Farm Week at World Fair to Open Aug. 13 DBS MOINES (UP.)—Iowa farm' ers have been invited to participate in a special agricultural program week at the century of progress fair in Chicago August 13-19. The state farm bureau organization has been asked to co-operate with its national body in distributing information regarding the period set aside at the exposition as a tribute to American agriculture. Fair officials announced that they will endeavor to give the exposition a "farm slant" in order that visitors may realize that the week is especially dedicated and developed for the agricultural half of the nation. C. V. Gregory, editor of Prai rie Farmer, Chicago, will head a national committee in charge of the educational and entertainment program at the fair. Arrangements have been made to provide additional guide sen-- ices for farmers to conduct bp cial tours of interest to them— inspection of the agricultural and dairy buildings, the Hall of Science, the Transportation building, the electrical exhibit, international egg laying contest, Florida orange grove and other similar exhibits. Each day of the week has been set aside as a special observance such as Organization day, Farm Woman's day, Farm Youth day and other like events. Already Iowa has played a big part in the fair, sending the Southern Iowa farm bureau band of 800 pieces last June 12 with outstanding success and widespread publicity. Farm Comment By MRS E- 0. ROBINSON Wheat Yields Uo After Cut i In Production Increased wheat yields practically always follow years of cur- ( tailed production, figures for* the past 40 years compiled by Prof. Geoffrey Shepherd, of the agricultural economics department at Iowa fctate college, indicate. For this reason, Professor Shepherd points out, farmers cannot expect, "nature" to take care of the wheat surplus. In 1900 wheat production dropped to 600 million bushels and in 1901 increased again to 785 million bushels. By 1904 production was slightly lower thaii 600 million bushels, but had increased to 720 milliou the next year and to more than 750 million In 1906. These examples arc typical of We saw one field of alfalfa cut wheat production cycles up to the j and baled for the market. The 'grass-green bales piled in the field lent a cheerful color note, and made one wonder if that hay was cured enough so that the centers of the bales would keep. Wheat all over the country looks quite good, good yield. Like it might make a It is mostly' in. shock and is a pretty sight. The only trouble is that the fields are too small. Some farmers think their oats will not be too bad, even tho the straw is short. Only threshing will surely tell. 80—Apartmenw, C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting Phone 1482-J 726 Carroll BRICK WORK, CEMENT WORK. 577-W. AMES GAK1UGE CO. LEW COLE. *Phone 2061. 22—Help Wanted, MAN .\NU\VIKii WITHOUT CHIL- rtrf.li must be dependable and willing I" work ' Cft11 2251> Nevftda - fcnva. , 33— Hi-lp Wanted, Kemale 'UU^i-''" l,00i\ KOK TKA- room work. Apply In person 11 * w Saturday al !>20 Clark. TWO APARTMENTS, FURNISH- ed and unfurnished, freshly decorated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone 2403-J. VERY BEAUTIFUL 4-ROOM APT. Best location. Strictly private. Furnished or unfurnished. Inquire 705 Clark. FIVE ROOM FURNISHED, MOD- ern bungalow. Summei rates. 4 room modern bouse. Write 2626 Tribune. TWO OR THIRKK ROOM MODERN apartment. Refurnished and redecorated, 208 west Lincoln way. CHOICE F»JRN!*WRr> 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. 6?0 Crawford. Phone- 738-W. .104—Swap Ads FLORIDA ACREAGE, MARION county, near Ocala, in heart of fruit district. Want to trade for acreage of similar size near Iowa or Minnesota lake. Call or write, Oliver F. Kellogg, 913 Duff Ave., Ames. Iowa. Today's Markets Prices bid by local No. 2 corn ......... ....... 36c Ear corn ..................... 34c .24C .$3.90 DESIRABLE KURN1SHKD* TWO roo.n apartment. Private en- irano.ft. 811 Clark Oats Hogs Crtani, sweet 26c Cream, sour 24c Eggs, No. 1 14c Eggs, N'o. 2 «c Hoavy henp Sc Leghorn hebh .. ,.«c I/eghorn flc Heavy S«>rlrii» 13-16c All roosters .4ft NEW YORK (HE) — Stewart B. Iglehart of the Meadow Brook club, 25, and only a year out of Yale, Friday was a member of America's eight goal polo players. His skill was recognized in the mid-summer handicap Thursday changes, night by announced the United States Polo association. One of the best back-field play- c|s in the game, Igleharfs riding has been an important factor in tournaments this season. The addition of one goal to his handicap was the most notable change in the list, which left Thomas Hitchcock, jr.. at 10 goals, tho only man in the world so highly ranked, and Cecil Smith at nine. Elmer Boeske, jr., of California was dropped from night goals to seven, and Raymond Guest, jr., younger brother of Wln*ton, and James P. Mills were elevated from six to seven. Two Paolfirt coast players, William S. TevJs. ;hvof S*n MaCeo- Biirlingamo, and AU Bu'lork of lx>» Indlos of Los'Indies, dropped fi'oni r> to 4. present time, said Professor Shepherd. the 1933 wheat crop of tAe United States is estimated at 495 million bushels, the smallest crop since 1893. With a- carryover of of about. 368 million bushels, how- I ever, this makes a supply of more ' than 860 million bushels for next year's use. said Professor Shepherd. The domestic human consumption of the United States is about 50 million bushels a year and the wheat used for other purposes brings the total amount used to about 650 million bushels. Tlius. the United States has a prospective surplus for this year of about 200 million bushels, which is large enough to have a depressing effect on prices. Professor Shepherd said. A normal acreage and production in 1934— and it might be above normal — would result in a crop of about 300 million bushels and another surplus large enough to hohl wheat prices -it low levels, said Professor Shepherd. If a permanently higror level of wheat prices is desired. Mr. Shepherd explained, the wheat fanner will need to adopt some plan of acreage control such as the agricultural adjastmrr.t 'i 0 ' is now of- Statistics <>f "10 past 40 indicate clearly that poor are ronntiThnlunced by crops" .".rul Hiat nature cannot ho^ depended " n to solve the problem or grain - th« cobs for fuel. Many because they prefer to market It shelled. Not as many farmers as some seem to think bava corn to shell. It had to be sold to pay rent or taxes, so not very many have; much besides what they awt keep to' feed until the new -crop comes on. Then' if there is no crop, what will they do for feed? . JJow here it is at piclde time again. Every woman wants to save her cucumbers as fruit and vegetables are scarce. Here Is an excellent recipe, _<iven me by Mrs. Carl Rosenfeld of Kelley. Nothing is* to be heated. Mrs. Rosenfeld usually uses the two-quart jars as the pickles keep after being opened. Wash and pack cukes in jars and add the following mixture: For each quart take one-half teaspoonful saccharine powder, one tablespoon roc!: salt, two-thirds .teaspoon pickling spices. Then .cover pickles with a mixture of four cups vinegar and six cups of water, multiplying as many times as needed for your amount of pickles, I have eaten these and they are fine. Very crisp. Clean coarse salt will do if the rock salt cannot be had. If you prefer to use sugar, and also wish to make crisp pickles, try this. Wash cucumbers and put o? the stove U cold, salty water. Let heat rather slowly, until tbt>'hot'for' the hand. Drain, well and add any pickle, either sweet or sour, as you please. Do not let them come to a boll, but just get good and hot thru and then can quickly. One may use two cups vinegar, one cup water and half a cup of sugar, as many times as needeu to cover the cukes. Or one may use plain, sour vinegar or any combination. If the first part of the recipe is followed they will be crisp and a good color. I usually add pickling spices. The water should have a good salty taste, but not briny. Everyone, almost without exception, likes th« br«ad and butter pickles. Here is the- recipe Mrs. Link gave me. Twelvs cucumbers, six good sized onions, Th« cutes should have a tender skin, and b« sliced with it on. Sprinkle with one cup salt and let stand just two hours. Drain and wash. Heat two cups vinegar, two cups sugar and two teaspoons of each of the following: celery seed, mustard seed, black pepper, ginger and tu- meric. Add spices and pfcklea to hot vinegar and can at once. There is much complaint about skunks and other small animals taki ig the young chickens. Skunks may be trapped in steel traps baited with a little fresh meat, or a chicken head. Sometimes one may get them by setting the trap in a regular run. But, Oh! The awful odor, altho if they are shot the odor is about as bad. Henry County to Receive$30,000 for Wheat Rental MOUNT PLEASANT (HE)—Henry county wheat growers will receive approximately $30,000 in three years under the new agricultural act if the ratio of farm rentals Is fixed at 30 cents a bushel, Len R. Beath, county farm bureau agent revealed here Friday. Records for the past five years here show 309 wheat farmers in the county -witti a total acreage of 3,605. Average yield of wheat in the five years is 181-3' bushels to the acre. Henry county produces 66,143 bushels a. year. Seven hundred twenty-one acres would be taken from wheat growers and used for other purposes. Kansan Own* Old Coin WELLINGTON, Kan, flIJR) — A coin 400 years old Is in the possession of A. D. Fossett; here. It is an English crown of silver dated 1539. years yiolds *<EAD THE WANTS I believe if potatoes are dug as soon as they are fully mature, and stored in a" cool, dark, dry cellar, the quality will be much better than if they are allowed to lie in the hot ground. Then if rains begin after potatoes are mature, they are almost sure to have ugly protuberances on them, known as "second growth." These help the cook's temper none at all. I have eaten potatoes which had been dug 10 or 11 months, and found them quite palatable. It looks now as tho potatoes would surely be high- priced and it would pay to take j care of any which are fit for use. j Everybody is making second crop hay. It, is not very luxuriant but probably will pay to; the cut ting. Anyway it will all be need ed and must not be allowed to go to waste. Some Carmen, are pasturing their alfalfa, letting hogs or calves take care of it, then out. ting what is l*ft when the right time conies, for pnstnrage is scarce. Those who tiavt rspp or Sudan for their hogs feel pretty lunky If If got enough start to be any good lipforp it drlfri "P too much. Torn nhflling "*•«« being done on the T. 'i'. ?,,«* fai'.ii Mondav. Many shall corn partly to have Farm Mortgage INTEREST RATES REDUCED to To July 12, 1938 Installment payment on principal not required to that date, if borrower pays promptly his taxes and insurance. LOW FIRST COST Long-Term Amortized Loan Refinance Now . . Through Union National Farm Loan Association F. H. Schleitar, S*c'y-Tr«M, Ames, low* Phowi 78

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