Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 22, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 22, 1933
Page 6
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»t BUT BXTTII HI AMU'* AMU DAILY TKIEUJIB-Timg, AMES. IOWA, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1939. MiMiiiiiiiMliillMiiM 8—Auctiw* Baltt AUCTION. SALE f UBSDAY, JULY 2$, at 1:30 p. m., 283 Welch »t. 2 piece Velour living room suite, 3 walnut bed loom guile, 6 good dining chairs, 2 dining tables, 11:3x12 nig, library table, 'book case, China closet. Sellers kitchen cabinet, cabinet Muse, 1 dresser, good Majestic range, 2 beds and springs, sewing macnWe, 3 rockers, refrigerator, drop leaf table, clock, 84 piece set of dishes, chocolate set, Copper boiler, chemical toilet, 4 extra chairs, odd dishes, utensils, books, 6U -heater, garden tools, fruit jars, and many other articles too numerous to list Mrs. Edith Case, owner, auctioneers. Snyder and Allen, 34-~Help Wanted, MAN WITH CAR TO SELL AUTO- matlc Self Fitting Hickory Tool handles, to mechanics, shops and dealers. Small quick turning investment required. Call Mr. Howard. 1763-W. MAN OF INTEGRITY, 21 TO 45. Physically fit, interested In entering goveriimeni work. Information, write Tribune 2647. 27—Work Wanted. Female 8—Autortcbi!e«, Track* tor WANTED: HOUSE WORK GOOD clean work cap not be done cheap. Work guaranteed satisfactory. 25c per boui Fourth ward Phone 2034 Used Car SALE 1933 Chev. sedan, demonstrator. J932 Chev. sedan. 3931 Pontiac coach. J931 Ford cotch. \ r-1930 Chev. coupes. . Used Truck* 1931 Inttrnattena]. 3980 Chevrolet 3930 Foid—Long wheel base. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 315 5th & Douglas 1931 Rumble Seat FORD ROADSTER $195 WANTED: POSITION AS CUSKS or waitress in store. restailraut or sufia fountain, Expt-ripnc«. Best of references. Call 733-W. WANTED—HOIWE'WORK, ALSO hour work. Can furnish the best of references Call 733W 28—Work Wanted. YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL- Isbed, (duco) $1.00. Call 1617-W, E 1—Farm Machinery for S*ie FOR SALE: NEARLY NEW CORN planter and two cultivators. Phone 718. 48—Cows for Sale FOR SALE: TWO GOOD MILK cows, just fresh. Floyd Bennett, Gilbert, Iowa. 1329 Foid Coach| FOR SAL E: GOOD YOUNG COW, 1928 Whippet ....^ Sedan' fr ^ sh goon; also brood BOW and 192r Ulctemobile -._„_— Coach glloats . 64F5 . 1925 Maxwell Coach; OPEN EVENINGS ' Kl ES AND HIS FRIENDS In Real Style! OH,SU«E: WE HAVEN'T ANY ItCKEK BOT SOMETHING JO«T Afc I6UES&? MO&IR...AU. 5OUO PUUMAMf TICKETS, WE SIT , MB CONDUCTOR 2 By Blotter PULlb OUT OF &HA,DY£>iD£ WITH FRECKLES AMD RED KIN6 OKI BOARD, FROM THE OW?f WilU &OYS> HAVE TO HAVE A DRAWING ROOM .....I'LL HAVE A PORTER COME FOR YOUR §A6*.~...THe. OININ& CAC WILL HAVE SPECIAL MEALS FOR YOU WE WAMT YOU TO BE VERY ^*r?Z?l-J HMPH! SOME PUMPKIMS, WE APE ff Chick's Jealousy Pops Out! By Cowan \r GLADYS STROLLS UP THE BEACH AUCJNE IN THAT OUTFIT, VOVJUL. NEED A MACHINE GUN'.'. WATT TILL, i SUP ON NEW BKTHING SLXT 1 GOT FOR MY VACATION ALL1 HAVE TO DO, NOW, IS GET CHICK TO TAKE MESOMEVMEPE WHAT'LU I USE FOR MONEY? SOU MAGINE ME SUPE. THING-BOVl AMBUNG ALONG / -rfS SNAPPVi IT'LL. BEACH IN TWisV KNOCK EVERYBODY WELL,\F 1 «Et AHVONE FUCTING WVTH VOU, I'LL *Kdcrf 'EM M—Apartments, Fl«t« CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient priced right. Cbas. Miller, 132 Haywood Are. W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth—Dedflc—Oldsmoblle Oli—Garden Produce Phene 35—Ame» 414 Main St. FOR SALE: 51F16. CUCUMBERS. PH 67—Musical Merchandise LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '3-1 Buick coupe, like new. '2s Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. IniH-naiionsl pickup truck, new, big discount. r/LAX fiUITCH AUTO EXCH Phftne 1000 323 5th USED CARS '29 Willys Knight $135 '33 V-S De Luxe Coupe. 4,500 ! j miles $525J i 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous i L • .-. ' Mathifort Motor Co. One set of DRUMS and TRAPS ! $30 value for I . $15" 6 good used violins from $3.75 to $9.75. Walsh Furn. & Ho!we. Phont 685 SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Roberson G&rage Phon* 3* 7—Autc Repairs WE FIX THEM They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Unc< inway Phone 910 12—Beauty Service oALt': COMPLETE CAMP trailer with portable kitchen, stove, ice box, tent, beds, etc. Call 1275. FOR SALE: BEETS FOR CAN- ning, $1.00 bushel, also rhubarb and dills. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. SPRING FRIES FOR SALE. Dressed. Delivered. Phone 399. DUCHESS APPLES, 5c LB— lOc delivery, J. E- Brown, 63F3. FRIES FOR SALE, 25c EACH. E. J. Beard, 1505U; RLVGL6T CROQU1GNOLE PER nianents 2.50. Allene's Beauty Shoppe. 322»£ Main Phcne 427. 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous 78—Poultry for Sale 13—Business Service Ottered Furnaces Cleaned! Lei us dean your furn&c* now with our new Super Suction System. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop 114—231& 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. C?E. SUCHER Faints and Papers Contracting phone 1482-J We Offer White Rock Chicks Old enough to do without heat Ames Hatchery Phone 102S POULTRY—IJKESSEi; CHICKEN'S White Rock tries. .20c per Ibj Young fat hens ...14c " Our poultry is milk fed, dressed aad drawn in a sanitary manner. Woodland farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRI^S, MILK FED 2% to 3^ pounds. No charge foi dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J. MILK FED spring fries, rirf-sserl and rV BARRED ROCK •<•& Ibs., 22c ib Phone 4SF2 82—Kooui and Board BOARD AND ROOM FOR TWO young women. Reasonable rate. CPU at. S20 Wilson. 83—Rooms Without Board ROOM AND KITCHENETTE, ?S. 1346-J. 84—Housekeeping Koouis 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keeping rooms. 95S-W. FIVE ROOM FURNISHED. MOD- ern bungalow. Summei rates. 4 room modern house. Write 2625 Tribune. DESIRABLE FURNISHED TWO room apartment. Private entrance. Also 4 room apt 811 Clark avenue. APAJtTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow for rent Little Brothers. 322 Phone 196. DESIRABLE FURNISHED ROOMY apartment Summer rates. ~ 310 Lincoln way. APARTMENT, EITHER FLOOR. Private entrance. SOS Burnett Free garage. 3 ROOMS, and bath. S95-J. SLEEPING PORCH 2927 Wood. Phone NEWLY DECORATED KITCHEN- ette apartment. $12. 475-W. TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. THREE ROOM APARTMENT. 622 Kellogg. 9-4—Houses for Kent FOR KENT: MODERN -5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone 1539-J. FOR RENT: MODERN HOUSE. Inquire 118 South Duff. 93—Wanted to Rent, House 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. CHICAGO (U.E)—Livestock: HOGS: 6,000, including 5,000 directs. Steady to lOc lower/ Hardly enough on sale to make a market. Odd lots 200 to 300 Ibs., $4.60® $4.70, top $4.70. Other weights scarce. Few pigs $3.50 downward. Desirable packing sows $4.00 @ $4.20. Shippers took 100. Estimated holdovers 1,000. CATTLE: 1,000 compared close last week. Medium weight and weighty steers 25 to 50c higher. Light steers and long yearlings strong to 25c higher. Yearling heifers weak to 25c lower. Cows steady to 15c off. Grassy fat sows showing decline. Bulls 25 to 40c lower. Vealers $1.00@$1.25 higher. Receipts larger, than week earlier. Heavy steers got best price paid. Bulk all weights $5.50@$7.25. Best yearling heifers $6.40. Yearlings $6.25. Average price fat steers about $6.25 compared $7.70 corresponding yeek year ago. SHEEP: 8,000 today's market nominal. For week ending Friday, 91 doubles from feeding stations. 12,000 direct Lambs and yearlings fully 75c higher. Slieep strong to 25c higher. Late bulk fat lambs $8.25@$8.60. Week's top, $8.75 on rangers. Native throwouts finishing around $4.65@$5.50. Largely 55.00 upward. Bulk week's yearlings $6.00@$6.25. Feeding lambs $6.25 early but late sort'ng of range lambs mostly to killers around $6.50. Native ewes $1.50@ $2.75, few 125 Ib. rangers offered. PRODUCE1 Today's Markets Prices old by local dealer* CHICAGO -(IIE)— Produce: EGGS: Market weak, prices %c lower; receipts 10,028 cases; extra firsts 14@ 14%r 'firsts 13@14; current receipts Iiyi@12i4; dirties BUTTER: Market weak, prices 2 to Ic lower; receipts 15,272 tubs, specials 23*4 @24; extras 23; extra (firsts 22@22%; firsts 20%@21^4; ' nnnn«.^3» .Iftl/ «"Zl O n . _ J. _ _ J _ „ J fltl-lf MAN WISHES 2 ROOM HOUSE seconds 19% @20; standards or apartment South side. 1954-W. 104—Swap Ada Call I POULTRY: Market weak; receipts 11 trucks; fowls 11; spring- ers 11; r leghorns 8; ducks 6@9; geese 8@9; turkeys 10@11; roost- 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. 85—Aiwrtuieiits, Flats TVVO APARTMENTS, FURNISH- ed and unfurnished, freshly decorated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone 2403-J. MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS Seclusicn for unfortunate girls. Expense reduced by working. Ad dress: Falrmouni Hospital, 4909 East 27th, Kansas City. Missouri. BRICK WORK, CEMENT WORK 5"W. 726 Carroll TWO OR THIREE ROOM MODERN apartment. Refurnished and redecorated. 208 West Lincoln way. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. CO. LEW COL0. Phone 20«1. •iA— He!p Wanted, Female TU VVORK FOR ri family of two. Coll 198S- W. READ THE WANTS 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. ATT RACTIVE KITCHEN ETTE apartment. Private entrance. Adults. 916 Clark. NICELY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment Summer rates. 622 Burnett. COOL FIRST FLOOR APART- ment Private entrance. 302 Lincoln \vny< apt HOOM UNKUUNISH1CD Douglas. Call 1SOU. 20 Times as Much Silver in Arts as in New Coinage NEW YORK (HE)—The discussion at the world economic confer- nce over the coinage of silver calls attention to the fact that in 1932 about 20 times as much silver was used in the arts and industries as n new coinage in the United States according to reports. The United States readily leads he world in the use of silver in the arts, science and industries, and consumes about three times as much of the metal as Britain. Neary 10,000,000 ounces of silver goes nto sterling silverware for our homes. As the price of silver has dropped, it also has become generally used for sources of different purposes in science and industry. The chief use of silver in industry is in photography, especially for making the miles of films which unroll in the movie theaters. The smelters and refiners have made a fine art of reclaiming silver, so that 80 per cent of the silver once used in tilms eventually is recovered and used again. According to silver authorities 22,000,000 ounces were used in 1932 for a great variety of purposes as compared with 1,200,000 ounces which was coined into the familiar currency of the country. CULBERTSON CONFIDENT LONDON (U.K) — Ely Culbert/ son's American contract bridge team entered confidently Saturday into the final day's piny againat Great Britain for the Charles M. Schwab trophy, with A lenrt of fi.150 points and but &U hands to ers S; leghorn broilers CHEESE: Twins, 13%@14; Longhorns 14*i@14%. POTATOES: On track 312; arrivals 62; shipments 273; market stronger. ' <j> , EFE n NORFOLK, Va. (HE)— The salvage .tug Salvor wirelessed agents Friday that divers had removed the safe from the gold-laden steamer Merida, which went down in 1911 with $5,000,000 in golden nuggets, rubies and emeralds. The strongbox was believed to contain the crown jewels of the fallen emperor, Maxmillian of Mexico. Capt. H. L. Bowdoin, commanding the salvage expedition, said the safe had not been opened. The safe was salvaged from the purser's office which adjoinls a room in the hull believed to contain $4,000,000 in fortunes of the Matlero revolutionaries. A few days before the Merida went down after a crash in the fog with the steamer Admiral Farragut the revolutionaries stormed Juarez Cruz and placed their treasuries aboard the steamer. Fortune Tellers and Games to Be Barred From Fair DAVENPORT, (HP)— No fortune tellers, games of chance or other priviltges and concessions not in strict accordance with state laws will be allowed at the Mississippi Valk-y fair and exposition, according to a reporl Saturday from the manager's office. The management likewise frowns upon any selling of corporation stock upon the Rrounds. The report stated that, the fair would b? conducted «o tlmt ii would be a place whfre women an-'' congregate in Hafcty at all j No. 2 corn 36c Ear corn 34c Oats 24c Hogs $3.90 Cream, sweet 26c Cream, sour 24c Eggs, No. 1 13c Eggs, No. 2 lOc Heavy hens Sc Leghorn heu& : 6c Leghorn broilers ..9c Heavy Springs 12-13c All roosters 4c MQMIES Ml^jj.. ^4Ji l ^fe££4L.t*4iJ^tLP Two hundred of the most beauti ful girls of the country were selected to appear in the various chorus and dance ensembles of the Warner Bros., picture, "Gold Diggers ol 1933," which opens at the'Capitol Sunday. / The girls were chosen from 10, 000 applicants by Busby Berkeley noted for his creation and staging of beautiful dance^specialties anc who had charge of the musica! numbers in the sensational -"42nd Street." The initial selections were made in various Warner Bros, tbreatres thruout the country. The most promising of the candidates who presented themselves were then sent to the Warner Bros, studios in North Hollywood, where they were sorted out and eliminated until 1.000 were left. The thousand beauties were then segregated and given screen tests and gradually eliminated until the required two hundred were picked No one standard of beauty was used. The girls represent every ideal of beauty—pulchritude to suit every taste. The principal characters are portrayed by an all star cast which includes Warren William, Joan Blondell. Aline MasMahon, Ruby Keeler, Dick Powell, Guy Kibbee, Ned Sparks. Ginger Rogers Robert Agney. and BAT ROUTED HELLO GIRLS ROCHESTER, N. Y. (HE)—Telephone service was temporarily interrupted here recently when $. bat invaded the switchboard room of the Rochester Telephone corporation and drove the operators from their posts. Held as Kidnaper Of Aged Banker hOVTS. Identified, federal npnts claim, aa one of the kidnapers ot August Luer, nn«<l Alton, in,, banker, Perry Mlrhncl Fitz- Kerald, above, ox-convict, is held In St. Louis, Mo., charged wtth violntion of the federal kidnap. Ing law. Ho Is exo«ctod to be over to «uthorH1*s In FARM NEWS Linseed Oil Meal Is Best • Protein Feed Linseed oilmeal is a better protein feed than whole soybeans or soybean oilmeal for fattening steer calves, judging by the results obtained here during the past year at Iowa State. college, when 84 head of steers and 17 heifers were fed out The results of the feeding tests were explained here Friday to an estimated crowd of 1,000 farmers from all parts of the state. The occasion was the annual Iowa cattle feeder's "Hey Day." Most of the cattle used in the feeding trails were on hand so that they could be shown to the visitors. The feeding experiments and program *ere in charge of C. C. Culbertson. Linseed oilmeal, supplementing a ration of shelled corn, corn silage', alfalfa hay, salt and minerals, produced more *?pid gains than whole soybeans or soybean oilmeal. Furthermore, the calves on. linseed oil- meal were appraised 25 cents' a hundred higher than any other lot, and they made the largest margin over feed cost of any of the groups fed. After paying for their feed at the following prices: Corn 23 cents a bushel, linseed oilmeal $26 a ton; alfalfa hay $10 a ton; and corn silage $3.50 a ton, the calves, on the linseed oilmeal ration showed a margin over feed cost (excluding feed saved by the hogs) of $6.9( each. The lot next closest was .fee exactly the same except that the calves got soybean oilmeal in place of linseed oilmeal. These made $4.79 each over feed cost. Soybean oilmeal was charged at $28 a ton.. The tests during the past year had two main objectives: To determine whether whole soybeans can be used profitably, as compared with linseed oilmeal or soybean oilmeal in fattening calves on the usual corn belt ration, and if they can be in what quantities they should be fed; second, to find out whether calves can be started on a limited grain ration and later fattened out on full feed with profit The answer to the latter question has been only partially answered, for two or three lots started on the limited grain ration are being continued on feed until properly finished. The lots fed whole soybeans all paid for their feed and showed margins over feed cost per steer ranging from $1.07 each to ?2.70. Soybeans were charged at 60 cents a bushel. One lot was fed for five months on soybeans and the last three months on linseed oilmeal. The steers in this group showed a higher degree of finish, were appraised slightly higher and made a larger margin over feed cost than the lots fed soybeans thruout the eight months. One lot was started on a limit'd ration of half corn and half oats, along with silage, alfalfa hay, salt, minerals and linseed oilmeal. This lot grew faster, but the selling price and margin was almost exactly the sam<; as with the lot fed shelled corn thruout. Oats were charged at 14 cents a bushel. The trial with oats shows, according to C. C. Cnlbertson. that -oats can he used siKCessfully for calves, at least early in the feeding period, if the price is sufficiently low as compared with corn. The heifers used in the fefdin,; tests fattened raur.h faster than the steers and were marketed In Miy They showed margins over feed cost of nearly $3 erch. not counting the feed saved by the hogs, Tne program for the cattle feed ers yesterdav morning consisted nf a review of the feeding experiments and the results obtained. In (lie afternoon, A 0 Black, corn-lioj: administrator for the United States, discussed control plans with farmers, and n. P. HoRan, nre«- rlent of the Omahn Federal f/ind lank reviewed the nriv farm ero<Ut fnrm of his Answers to Test Questions I Illinois where kldnnplng tot IT from nei>r Osr^n' ransom 1» punishnblo by drtfcth. 'experience* In fending baby WARM SPRINGS, Ga. (tIE>—For eight years a Warm Springs farmer has been under the injunction of the present master of the white house-to "write me frequently and tell me all about it" As a result, Franklin D. Roosevelt knew what he was talking j about when he moulded into shape the farm relief act. His Overseer The farmer was the overseer of Roosevelt's own 2,500-acre farm on Pine Mountain here. In addition to his request that his overseer "write me frequently," Roosevelt stipulated that he should "be a good neighbor. Work with our neighbors. Help them with their problems. Accept their help with ours." It was in that friendly atmosphere that the farm prospered; so that tbiiay it is showing an actual profit on its operations. Foodstuffs for the farm table, and for the livestock comprise the bulk of the production of the Robsevelt farm, while on its pasturage graze' short horn and Hereford cattle. Under cultivation are acres of soy beans, velvet beans, corn, grapes. The farm never has purchased foodstuffs for the cattle under the Roosovejt management 5,000 Pines Typical of its owner's interest in reforestation, the farm is nurtur: ing 5,000 North Carolina white pine, and it is planned to set out 5,000 more this winter. Th« farm is modest in its equipment There are n.o great, impressive barns, just an ordinary set-up. The original manager was E. B. Doyle, recently appointed by Roosevelt to be U. S. Marshal' for the middle district of Georgia. The Below are the answers to the test questions printed on page one. 1. Calif. 2. London, Eng. 3. bhapedpeare. 4. Federal General in the American Civil war. 5. William Knox. 6. One which, in some animal? appears not to function. 7. Johann Strauss. 8. Chesapeake hay. 9. Nasa. • 10. Russet-Brown. present, overseer married and the children. is Otis Moore, father of four L BOAfiD PROCEEDINGS | . July 10, 1933 The Board 01 supervisors of Story County, Iowa, met at the court house, pursuant to adjournment, July 10th, 1D33. The following members were present Oley Storing, uscar E. Twedt and S. S>. Hanson. .Absent none. At 1:3U o'clock the board proceeded with the hearing of objections to the establishment of Secondary Hoad Districts as recommended by the county engineer. After hearing objections it was moved by Storing and seconded by Twedt that the following resolution be adopted. RESOLUTION Be it Resolved by the Board, of Supervisors of Story County, Ipwi, that the following Secondary Road .Districts be established as petitioned for and as recommended by the County Engineer. H-3-A, L-3-A, L.w-3, WK-3, H-3-A, R-3-B. S-3-A, S-3-B, 1-3-A, P-3-A, U-3-A, Na-3-C, Na-3-B, Na-3-A, U-3-A. G-3-B, F-3-A, R-.M-3, H-3-A, M-3-B, La-3-A, La-3-B. L.a-3-C, W-H-3, VV-3-A, W-3-B. The vote on the adoption of the above .resolution was as follows: Ares: Twedt, Hanson and Storing- Nays none. Whereupon the chairman declared the motion carried and the resolution adopted. Adjourned to July 14Ui, 1933. S. S. HANSON. • Chairman. BYRON DICKEY. County Auditor. NEW YORK OLE. Supreme Court Justice Peter Schrnucfc Friday denied "reluctantly" an application for appointment of a receiver for heavyweight champion, Primo Camera's share of his purse for his bout with Jack Sharkey. Theodore J. Skrapp sought the received to protect the claim of Emilia Tersini, London waitress, who Tecently was awarded a $14,616 judgment against Camera by an English court on breach of promise grounds. Skrapp charged that Camera had assigned the Sharkey purse and a farm in Italy to Louis Soresi, his manager, to evade the waitress' claim. Justice Schmuck admitted there was good reason "to suspect the honesty and sincerity of the transfer of the funds in question but that astute advice" kept Camera and Soresi wJtliin the law. Iowa to Debate Four in Big 10 JO.WA CITY—Debates with Illinois, Ohio State. Northwestern, and Michigan will constitute the Uni- •ersity of Iowa's schedule in the Western conference league in 1933- BOARD PROCEEDINGS July 14th, 1933 The Board of Supervisors of Story County. Iowa, met at the court house July 14th, 1S33, pursuant to adjournment The following niembers were present: Hanson, Twedt and Storing. Absent none. The second quarterly report of J. R. Hattery. sheriff, showing collections in the amount of 1443.25, with treasurer's receipts attached, was approved. The official bond of J. S. Nelson, justice of the peace for Union township, was approved. The petition of the town council of Colo Inc., asking that the taxes for the years 1931 and 19J2 on Lots S, 9 and 10. Block 19, Blair's addition to Colo be cancelled for .the reason that same is now owned by the Incorporated Town of Colo, was granted. This being the day- set for letting- of the contract for hauling construction gravel and 1:30 p, m., as piovid- ed by published notice proceeded with said letting. The following persons, firms and corporations filed bids as shown by the bid record and bids on file: Ray Cook. Nevada, Iowa: Nelson and "Melohn." Nevada, Iowa: H. R. Maudlin. Nevada. Iowa: Haegg Construction Co.. Cedar Rapids. Iowa; Ferguson Diehl Construction Co., Dana Iowa: Ben & Sons. Sumnfcr. Iowa ; and Oscar H. Ehling, Charles City. Iowa. After careful consideration of all bids filed it wns moved by Storing and seconded by Twedt that the fol- lowinp be adopted. Resolved that all bids received for the hauling of Construction gravel In Story county, be hereby rejected. Tlie vote on this motion was as follows : Ayes TwPdt, Hanson and Storing. Nays none. The chairman declared the motion carried. The Board then proceeded with the letting of a private contract for the ulinK of construction gravel as oro- vided by published notice, and it was moved by Storing and seconded by Twedt that the following be adopted: RESOLVED, that the contract for hauling Construction Gravel be hereby awarded to »lson & Melohn. Nevada. Iowa, as follows: Approximately SOOO en. rd»- nf 4. sMvtl crushed, screent'il, hauled on« The Hawkpvi»<5 winnere nf the ' mlle an<1 dumped of ™nd from th ine uauhej-es. winners of the y 0 ,, nc p)t at a unit t>ri« of i«o. itle last season, will meet two of he rivals in December and the others In March, Prof. A. Craig of itaird, director of debate, now is raming the intercollegiate sched- lie. One of the proposed features of he card will be a radio debate vith Bates college of Lewlston, Me., to occur in October and to be iroadcasl over a nation-wide radio iOok-up. Bales is the, present east- ni league champion. SOUVENIRS MADE IN JAPAN BOSTON (Wi- Souvenir repro notions of Bunker Hill monument old to ihe tourist trade her*, nr« laniifacttired In Japau the Approximately 11000 cii. yd Kravel crushpil, pcr?fne<l. haul*<l mile and durnpffl on road from Hans pit at ft unit r-H'-* 1 of "Oo. Approxfmntrlv ZSO.ion additional units of haul nt a unit price nf 3c. Approximately .".'inn ru. j-J.«. of sti-ipnlnff top soil. Younjt pit »t Sc per ctt. y<1. Approximately "."fi' 1 ™. yds. of stripping top soil Ha.i* pit *t lOc p»r cu. yd. ' toul c*mtrft<-t price nf th» '«r- The vM« on th* «f*-v .1* follows: Ayfs T<Vtv1t. H*ni">n St!irin» Nuva none. Hereupon rlmlrriian rtfrlnrM thf motion rift xn<1 the r«*ntn!ir<n .irttrit^.-l Adjourned to Aurtut I»f. 1M». S. S. HANSON. WYRO.V County

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