Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 25, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 25, 1933
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'itnr BOTH a AMIS'* AME! DAILY TMBVKI AMI, IOWA. mfiDAT, TOT », FKKCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Red Pity* &lfe! By Blotter *—Travel t eerie* Vt— Work Wanted, Fern*!* DRIVING NEW CHRYSLER SE- dan to California. L«avln» Aug. \. Woiild like 2 or 3 passenger* to share expenses. Write Everett Pearson. Nevada. . • 4—Strayed. WANTED! POSITION AS CLJCRH or^aitres* in store, restat/rtnt or sqria fountain Exp<-rt«>riee. B«t of references. Call 258-W. WANTED^-HOUoEWORC ALSO hour work. Can furnish the best of references. Call J58-W. LOST: BROWN HANDBAG CON- tainlng driver's license on 13th street west of Grand. Call 148. Reward. LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN; Spaniel ddg wearing collar. Phone 2473. -Work Wanted. Male YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL> Ished, (duco) |1.00. Call 31—-Farm Machinery for Si FOR SALE: NEARLY NEW CORN planter and two cultivators. { Phon* 718. AUCTION: CONSIGN YOUR goods now for the Auction Friday at 116 Hyland street. Call 2338 for goods you want to turn into cash. Snyde & Allen, auctioneers. €1—<3a*dea Prodac* 5—Automobile*, Tracks for 1931 Rumble Seat \ FORD ROADSTER $195 1329 Ford 1928 Whippet -__.». Coach Sedan 1527 Oldsmobile Coach 1925 Maxwell Coach OFiSN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth—Dodfl*—Oldsmobile Phone 35—Ames 414 Main «t 1926 Chrysler Coach $50 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1929 Chevrolet ' Coach 1929 Hudson Sedan 1930 Pont lac Coupe 2—1926 Chevrolet Sedans 1931 International ._ Truck Allen Motor Co. CHOICE SORTED Phone 24E5. CUCUMBERS. 62—Fruit FOR SALE: SPRAYED, HAND picked, transparent 4c Ib. (150 bushel. 63F3. DUCHESS APPLES. DELIVERED. Phone 743-J. •4—HowMBbold Good* A Full Lin* of Congoleum and Linoleum Rugs Buy- now before prices advance. Walsh Furn. & Howe. Phone 685 07—Musical MercfauuUM PIANO FOR SALE. PHONE 1465-J. 75—For Sale, Miscellaneoiu Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th «\ Douglas LINCOLN SEDAN Very flood, cheap '31 Buick coupe, like new. '28 Durant 75 sedan, reasonable, Internatipnal pickup truck, new, big discount MAX DUITCH AUTO EXOH. Phone 1000 323 5th See These Uted Car Bargains SFOH SALE: COMPLETE CAMP trailer witn , portable kitchen, stove, ice box, tent, beds, etc. Call 1276. FOR SALE: BEETS FOR CAN- ning, $1.00 bushel, also rhubarb and dills. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. DUCHESS APPLES, 5c LB.— lOc delivery, J. E- Brown, 63F3. 7ft—WjmUsd, Miscellaneous Before V«u BuyK '29 "Ford Sport Coupe :~-$145 '29 WlllysrKnight Coach $135 '25 Hudson Coach $65 Mathison Motor Co. SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Roberspn Garage PhoneM 7—Auto Repair* WE FIX THEM OK They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Phone 910 WANTED: FOURTEEN ROOMS of furniture for rooming house lor castu Mnst be chegp. State what yon have and price. Write Tribune 2650. nvc O'CLOCK? 1 ee TWO t "nu. THOUGHT MUMC. WE. Mlft&ED IDOWT — / W NO DON Ml** I WONDEB WHEAC WE ARE, BY THIS TtME-*OfH/)YVHJTS EATIN WE MOST e»E GCNM& V AT VOO ? MILES AM } IT'S. STILL MOUB.-HEY, raECKU*!y THE MIDDLE OF W»*HT/ *»FTER THEIR DIMNCft, THE. IT, MOW .'f DNW *W»«»0!»£ S6RV1N6 BREAKFAST ALRCAOV? GOOD, SAM ft iAAOW TOWARD , ..,., wr^-fr- ..«..' •<•-•, In the Money! VCP.'THC BOSS CAU.W tHKT PICKED UP SO, HC!0 OtODtD TO OlVt ME MY -lF THEX GOiNC to MXJ'D BOSS WAD OUST PUT XOU GET A. WITW SECHfi.tr LOOKED LIKE BM> NEWS.BWT- 8(W—Apartmente, CALL 4«6-J Apartments and houses, dose to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Maywood Ave. DESIRABLE FURNISHED TWO room aparUnent Private entrance. Also 4 room apt 811'Clark avenue. .•:•-.- TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS With garages. 939-W. THREE ROOM APARTMENT. 622 Kellog*. 94—House* for Rent FOR^RENT: 'ONE FOUR 'BCD- room and one three bed-foom house; fine locations, numerous large closets, all conveniences, splendid condition. Phone 1524-W evenings. PARTLY MODERN HOUSE. Fourth ward. |15. Phone 1752-J. OXE HOUSE AND TWO FURN- ished apartments. 15J54-W. ^, FOR RENT: MODERN Inquire 118 South Duff. HOUSE. WANTED: TRUCK TWO DAYS • -without driver. State tonnage, rack capacity, daily price. Moving household goods. Write 2648 Tribune. WANTED: COLLAPSIBLE cart for child. Phone 693-W. GO TO—Poultry for Sale- We Offer White Rock Chicks Old enough to do. without heat Ames Hatchery Phone 1025 12—Beauty Serrlce RINGLET CROQUIGNOLE PER- manents 2.50. Allene's Beauty Shoppe, 322%--Main. Pbone 427. 13—Business Serrice Offered Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your tonac« with our new Super Suction System. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS White Rock fries. .20c per Ib. Young fat hens ...lie " " Our poultry is nilk fed, dressed and drawn in a sanitary manner. Woodland farms. Phone 435. CASS LAKE, MINN., CABIN FOR rent. H. E. Pride. FOR RENT: 5 house. 91S-W. ROOM MODERN APARTMENT. CLOSE CAMPUS. Phone 953-J.• _.V^ .. . . . OS —Wanted to Rent, House YOUNG COUPLE WANTS TO rent 3 room unfurnished: apart; ment about Aug. 15. Close dS. Reasonable. Write 2649 Tribune. 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/ 1 Call at 61S Fifth or 21S2 /., .v ; ; - : WHITE ROCK FRI^S, MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and .delivery. Phone 371-J. MILK FED BARRED ROCK spring fries, i% Ibs., 22c Ib dressed and <Mivpred Phone 4SF2 Upthols Istering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231 tt Main Plumbing — Heating and Weil Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 313 Main St. C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 726 Carroll 82—Boom and Board BOARD AND ROOM FOR TWO young women. Reasonable rate. Call at S20 Wilson. 83—Booms Without Board MODERN SLEEPING ROOM. Board if desired. Phone. 920. 98—Farms * Lands for Sale FOR SALE OR TRADE: TEN acre fruit and truck land located In Marion county, Fltu close to good town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade.—OHver F. Kellogg. 913 Duff Ave.. Ames. CHICAGO flip)—Livestock: . HOGS: 26,000, incliidinf 9,000 directs. Slow, 10 to 20c iower than Monday. Packing sows fully We off. 200 to 280 Ibs.; $4.00 & $4.50, top $4.65. 140 to 190 Ibs., $?.75@ $4.45.''Pigs $3.00@$3.60. Most packing sows $3.60@$3.90. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $3.60@$4,S5; light -weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.10@ 14.50; medium weight. 209 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $44p@?4,S5; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice $4.25@$4.50; packing sows, 275 : tO 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.40@$4.00; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs.. good and choice, $3.00@$3.60. CATTLE: 7,000, calves 2,500. Largely a specialty market on fed steers and yearlings. Steers .selling about steady. Most classes 25c lower. Early top medium weight and light steers $7.50; Choice 1400 Ib. averages $7,10. Best light heifers $6.25. Vealers 25 to~5fle lower. Other killing classes m&stly steady. Paper demand narrow. Slaughter cattle- and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $3.75 @ $7.50; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@$7.50; 1100 to 1?00 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.7.5@$7.50; 1300 to 1SOO Ibs., good and choloe $6.00@$7.25; 550 to 1380 Ibs., common ;• and medium „ $3.25@$6.o6. Hetfe£s, 550 to 7 SO ibs., good and ~ oie|, $5.25 @$ 6.25; common and medium $3.25@$5.25. Cows, gobcj, $3.50@$4.50; coriiuon and medium $2.65@$3.50; low cutter aid cutter $1.75 @ $2.65. Bujls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.75@|4.00; cutter, common and medium $2.75 @?3.25. Vealers, good and choice. $5.50@$6.50- medium $5,00@$5,50; cull and common $3.75@?5.00. Stoek'er and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good- and choice, 50$$6.60; common and medium i3.00@J4.50. SHEEP: 8,000. Fat native lambs | strong to mostly 25c higher at $S.OO@|S.25. Ringers absent, sheep weak. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $7.QO(?J$S.50: common and medium $4.25 @$7.2(>. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice $1.25@ $3.00; all wts., common and medium $1.00@|1.75. f Price* «*f i • sc |4.0Q No. 2 com ......... ,..' Ear Corn ...... . OatB ...... .. ........ . Hogs Cream, sweet Cream, sour .......... ..... 22c Eggs, No. 1 ................ 13c iSggs, No. 2 ......... . ...... 8c Heavy hens ................ Sc Leghorn springs ............. 8c Heavy springs * ........... 12-13c All roosters .......... . . ...... 4c PRODUCE Bright Spots in Business ROOM AND 1346-J. KITCHENETTE, $S. flats TWO APARTMENTS, FURNISH- ed and unfurnished, freshly decorated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone 2403-J. FIVE ROOM FURNISHED, MOD- ern bungalow. Summei rates. 4 room modern house. Write 2625 Tribune. TWO OR THREE ROOM MOD- ern apartment Refurnished and redecorated. 20S West Lincoln way. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. APAKTMENTS AND MODBKN bungalow for reut. Little Brotb ers. 822 -i.-dr. Phone 196. Phone 1482-J AMES (JAFIBAGE CO 20R1 LEW COLE. 83—Help Wanted, \VANT.KO: (HK1. TU WORK FOR board, family of two. Call 1968- T, \v. G 27—Work Wanted. Pent*!* WANTTEH: Wf>> .)( f,f , work K'.:" rflr fourll) ward, 20M. GENERAL HOUSE kinds. Goot ol^an n ° th wptowq and 2f>c p*r hour. Call TWO ROOM MODERN APART- ment. Private entrance. On bus line. Close in. 756-J. FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone 1539-J. DESIRABLE FURNISHED ROOMY apartment. Summer rates. 310 Lincoln way. NICELY KUKNISHED 3 ftOOM apartment. Summer rates. 522 Burnett. THREE ROOM UNFURNISHED apt. 62: Douglas Call 1S09. NKVVLY DKCOKATKU KITCHEN cite apartment, $li 47VW. By UNITED PRESS Union Carbide and Carbon Corp. reports second quarter net incomp of $i.,642,744, compared with $2,254,997 in like 1932 period. Dun & Bradstre€t Inc. reports business failures last week numbered 366, against 636 in like week last year. Missouri Pacific railroad shows June net operating income of $1,134.875. against $476.077 in June, 1932. Crosley Radio Corp. reports June, quarter net profit of $104,911, against net loss of $77,698 in corresponding June quarter. lllinoft Central railroad reports June, operating income of $2.211,786, against ?260,495 in June test year. Answers to Test Questions i. 2 S. 4. R. 6. ishes Augusta. Captain Kidd. Henry W. Longfellow. Francois de Montcorbier. . Adolph Hitler. A restaurant which furn- vaudeville entertainment with meals. 7. Colonial Governor of Virginia. X. From "kid" jlang for and "nap." variant of nab. •>. St. Paul. 10. Pnrl?. . CHICAGO niP.i— Grari range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 100& V July . 90%. Sept. 9214 Dec. 96 CORN: May 63 July 4S % Sept. 53 Dec. 57 1 ,*, OATS: 103% 92% 101% 43 35 36 May July Sept Dec. RVE May July Sept. Dec. 73 BARLEY: July Sept. 65% Dec. 70% 99% 66% 50% 55% 60% 45% 37 38% S2 67 fc 6S 71 U 77 Vi 80 '92% 85% 63 48% 53 57% 33% 38% SI 1 /* 67% 93% 97 64% 49% 53% 58 »4 45% 36% 37% 67% 69% In the training at a giant chorus, girls learn to work together in their numbers far more Quickly than men .according to Busby Berkeley, who trained the choruses for the Warner Bros, picture. "Gold Diggers of 1933," now showing e.t the Capitol theater. In fact, he says, it is possible to teach Intricate and difficult dance numbers to a group of one Uundr.-d girls in l««s than fiv edays while It was found difficult, during the war, to teach a simple marching step to a platon of the like number of men in less than five weeks.' Berkeley, who selected 200 beau- tle« from 10.00 applicants for hl« choruses In "Gold Diggers of 1833," picks ali jizes, shapes and complexions. HP has but one major standard, > ersonnllty. Hfr allows flvr years leeway for a«*. all his girls bplns between sixteen and twentY'Ont, CHICAGO 'flUE)—Produce: EGGS: Market easy, prices .unchanged to ^c lower; receipts 7,,457 cases; extra firsts 1$M@ 13%; firsts 12%@1S^4; current receipts ll@ll?4; 'dirtiej 9%. BUTTER: Market steady, .prices unchanged to ^c higher; receipts 17,859 tubs; specials 23@23%; extras 22',*; extra firsts 2i>rS@??; firsts 20 l ,4@21; seconds 19®lS^; standards 22^. POULTRY: Market steady; -receipts 39 trucks; fowls io}£@H3£; springers 11^; leghorns SV£; ducks 7@10; geese 7@9; turkeys l6^B 11; roosters S; leghorn broiler? "%«"«!. CHEESE: Twins, LpngHorns 14%@i4}4. POTATOES:' On track 294; arrivals 46; shipments 171; market weaker. New YorV Stocks Close Today NEW YORK, ffi£> — Following are Tuesday's closing bid's on tb£ Ifew. York stock exchang;*: American C*n .... g5 American Locomotive 25 % American T. aad T 122 American Tobacco B. 83$j Anaconda 17 Atchison, T. & S- F 61% Bethlehem Steel .38*4 C. & N. W. Com 1HJ. Chrysler .... 30*4 Com Products 78% DuPont • 6$^ General Electric .23 Genera] Motors 26% International Harvester „ S3% Montgomery Ward '. 2114 New Yorfc Central . .4i% Pennsylvania R. R 3414 Sears-Roebuck 34^ Standard Oil of N. J 35% Studebake'r 6% U. S. Rubber 17^ U. S. Steel 54 Westingbouse Electric 42V, Standard Oil of Ind XO J 4 Cities Service .4 COWS TO GRAZfe IN STREETS MIDLAND, Tex. CE> — The streets of Tulsa soon will be given over to cattle, who will graze where city streets now are laid out—not the oil capital of Oklahoma but a small Winkler county townslfe where no town ever got started. Mrs. Ara Wood, ownpr of the land has requested that the site b<j turned back te cattle. She objected to paying city taxis where BO city exists. STATE CENTtR — The Mar- ihall county farm bureau has been (elected as one of six in Iowa to Offer plays or pageant* as a dally feature of the programs at the state fiir this fall. The presentation by tie Marshall county group, which -pill be offered on Aug. 29; will dramatize farm bureau work in the county. It will be the home project episode of the pageant presetted by the farm bureau women at the achievement day cele- br^tlon in April. Miss Clara Bauman of Liscomb, who hafe _beeh active in promoting "Little Theatre" plays In rural sections of the county, will be the reader and te.n other women to be selected shortly will be included In tbe cast Harold J. Peterson, county agent, explained th|t the drama program's', ^rlll bu but one of the numerous features of thq WomeL's' exposition at the state fair this year. Other events will include a statewide baby health contest, ityle shews, Home-making demon^rations, a statewide contest to wlect the best cooking and' canning exhibit, displays of interior de- br&tion ana home furnishing, women's projects'presented by the farm bureau^ -of twenty-six counties, opsn forum meetings spon- ser^d by the Parent-Teacher as- spciation. Federation of Women's clubs and kindred groups, musical programs, artistic dancing, a statewide art exhibit and. many other special features. Miss Gertrude, Cookingh^m, county home denioDstratlori agent, assisted by experts from th'e extension department of Iowa State college, Ames, will coach tne Marshall county wonun in preparing" the parts they are to take in the various projects. rows' brother, Marvin, co-leader of the gang notorious for its daring- escapades, was near death with machine gun bullet wounds inflicted by possem^n. Hte wife, Mrg. Blanche r Barrows, a quiet 23-year-old red haired woman, was recovering from minor injuries. Barrows' death was ftipected momentarily, physicians laid. The Barrows were surrounded by a hastily formed posse in a wooded section near Dexter early Monday. Firing machine guns and revolvers, the gang burst from the wotids and ran thru the cordon of guards. Clyde and his wife fell wounded. The others proceeded to Polk City, where they commandeered an automobile and continued their flight The chase Monday was one of the most gensaUonal in Iowa, criminal annals. The trail of the gang led officer! over 300 miles of country roads thru 14 counties. The trio forced drivers from two automobiles in their flight Airplanes and armored automobiles were brot into use, but the trio were successful in eluding capture. The trail of the gang, wanted by authorities for murder of Wts Harryman, Newten c«UBty, Mo., constable; Harry McGinnls, Joplin, Mo. detective; J. W. Bucher, filling station attendant in Hillsboro, Tex., and Alma Humphrey, Alma, Ark., officer, started at Platte City, Mo., last week. FARM NEWS Consumption of Wheat in U. S. Fails to Offset Export Losses Altho, human consumption of wheat in the United States has increased in the past few years, it has not gained rapidly enough to offset the faster decline in expbrt trade, Murl McDon. Id, assistant director of the extension service at Iowa State college and in charge of the fleld forces working 6n the wheat adjustment program s"ald in an interview. "Figures from the United States department of agriculture show that In 1928, the United States used 498 million bushels of wheat for flour and in 1982, 506 million bushels." said Mr. McDonald. "We used 83 million bushels for feed in 1828 and 79 million bushels in 1932. In 1928 we used only 55 million bushels of wheat for stock feed and 138 million in. 1932. Where farmers used only 8 million bushels for 'farm use' in 1928, they used 16 million in 1982. "But exports dwindled from 142 million in 1928 to what is estimated to be 35 million bushels for the year ending June 30, 1933." The wheat acreage adjustment plan offers farmers an opportunity to adjust their wheat acreage for 1934 and 1935 by an amount not to exceed 20 per cent, the exact reduction to be determined s'oonr by Secretary Wallace, said Mr. McDonald. In return the federal government will make a benefit payment to farmers who contract to maki this reduction. Eveu with an estimated 1933 production of 495 million bushels of wheat, said Mr. McDonald, the United States still faces the problem of a surplus if some form of acreage control ig not adopted! The carryover from the past year is approximately 388 million bushels in the United States alone. This makes a supply for th« coming year of more than 860 million bushels. The United Stater, department of agriculture ectimates that this will leave a surplus of 200 million bushels. Statistics show that increased wheat yields follow short wheat crops. The United States can expect about normal production next year ii the acreage is carefully planned. A production of 700 or 800 million bushels next year, which can nor; mally be expected ff some adjustment plan is not adopted, would leave the United States with another surplus which would contitf- ue to depress wheat prices. BAHROWS LINKED WITH MASSACRE (Continued from Page One') *d Chevrolet. They were suspected of being members of the BArrow gang. The pair escaped as the Iowa officers stopped at the Omaha police station for renfofcemeflts. The officers almost overtook the fleeing pair as the driver shopped to pay toll on the Douglas street bridge but lost their quarry after passing Into the Omaha downtown section. A heavy guard was thrown about the northern borders of Io*a TUBS- in a belief that escaping members of th« desperate gang, who •hot their way thru a posse MOB. .. were headed for desolaf* areas of Minnesota or North Dakota. When U«t seen, the fugitives, Barrows and his wife tad Sherman, ver« speeding west... from Snth*r!»nd. Meanwhile in a nospltai aero Bar FORMER AMIS MAN ASKS SCHOOL AID (Cohtintled from Page One) of these men be Just as well era- ployed at the rtlral school properties?" Elsewhere In bis letter, Mr..McQuire points out that "in (cononilz- Ing to meet port of the extraordinary expenses of the emergency, we »re depriving our children of th« full raeaKure of the equipment t.iey lhail need for the tremendous job wfl afe laying Up for thtm. "This we are doing by shortening school terms, letting school property fo into diirepolr, decreasing salaries and InereanlnK the »ork of Uachers. omitting cultural suOJects, curUlllig library swlrp, suspending recreation*) acUvitlfs. hamper- In* or discontinuing health Instruction, fxaiflliUtionR and corrections." Secretary tekeji of the depart»*.*at of the Interior aad chairmau ef the spwifcl, !>o|rt for jiubKc «orks,, Mknowledfid receipt of a, copy of the letter on July 1 and five days liter said in a speech, "In education is the last place where we should economize and the first where we should increase our outlay. - - Our chief Interest as a government's education." Owen D; Young, a leading industrialist, said in a letter on Mr. McGuire, "I know of no better use for a federal public fund than to appropriate some part of it for the Improvement of our rural schools." W. J. Cooper, fideral commissioner of education, sa,id, "I agree with your proposal entirely." In an editorial comment on Mr. McGulre's letter, the Philadelphia Bulletin said, "The request ought to be echoed from every state in the Union and ought to receive favorable comment In Washington. . . He is saying something in the interest of thousands of communities all over the nation." &ME8 RECOVERY DRIVl! LAUNCHED (Continued from Page One) plained at a mass meeting of business men and of all persons dependent upon the building trades for employment, to be held Thursday at 7:30 p. m. In the Twin Star theater. 0. N. Johnson, manager of the Schoeneman Brothers company, has be*n asked by the sponsoring group to preside as temporary chairman of the meeting. There will be an explanation of the methods of financing and of other phases of the local recovery program, and of a cods of fair practices among the cooperating firms and labor groups. Cooperation of tUe Building and Loan Association has been asked by the material dealers who are fostering the drive, and has be«a approved by stockholders of the aseoviation. All Established Firm* Membership in the Ames Home Improvement association is open to every established firm dealing «n building materials of any description, and every established firm of sontractorg. Direct invitations have been sunt to a large number of these. The Tribune- Tines has been asked to publish a general invitation to all who wish to become affiliated, lest some person or concern may have been overlooked In the direct solicit* tion for membership. It is a com munlty project and tbe established businesses of the community are Invited to join In the recovery drive. Tht association hai not been formally organized a* yet A meet- in(c i't to be cfcllfd for a later date, following tne masi meeting of Thursday night, wh«n permanent ofl<!*rs will be ehos*n end the complete organisation ••Jeoted. A ipokf»m*n for th* XNHIP Tu«»day mad* ihi> following; fitat«in*nt concerning the ourpom of th« re- covery driy^ and the mean^ to be employed in putting-' over the campaign: To Foster Improvements "The purpose of the Ames Home Improvement association is to encourage aad foster home modera- ization. The association plans » campaign to interest home 'owner* in making much needed repair* and to decorate and remodel her fore further advances in the prio* of materials are effective, fnercby creating labor and employment for Ames workmen. ^ "The business firms uniting in this association realize that it is up ta them to initiate the prograin to put Ames labor back to work. Success will be possible thru unselfish, friendly cooperation of the various membsre and of the workmen themselves. "The task is to interest the home owners of Ames to the extent that they will take adtani- age of opportunities offered by today's low cost of materials and plentiful supply of skilled labor. ~ To Provide Steady Work : ; "It is estimated that at least 200 Amps families deptnd wholly or in part on the building trades for their livelihood. It is hoped thro this campaign to provide steady wori: for the wage earneri of all these families from now until snow files. The success of this undertaking is of tbe utmost importance to every business maij and resident of Ames. "Thru its membership in the federal home loan bank, the Ames Building a£d Loan association is prepared to provide an adequate supply of long ttrm money to ft- nance home remodeling, modernizing and repair jobs. Only loans which create employment will be made at this time. "The Ames Home Improvement association will use its influence to cooperate with president Roosevelt's recovery program; to assure fair, living wage scales aad to eliminate as far as possible unfair business practices. The cooperating arms have pledged themselves to make every effort to create work and to provide steady »m- ployment for every worthy wage earner in Ames. Employment of outside labor will be disceurage-J. Seek AH Firms "Those who have organized the Ames Home Improvement aisooa- tlon have felt that it is Important to get this undertaking txder «»y at she earliest possible date. The Tribune-Time* has be*n wk«d to explain that the orfaulzers h«v« found It lmpo»sibl* to solicit for memb*r$lilp all -hoie taterestwl b«for« the meeting Thursday but that co slight saa beeo "!t is the hop«: that uhllshtd Arm rif.*!inx In building firm of c<nntra«f»ri *!M (sin ir:tb thin jjroap wttootlt waiting to b« Mitt'*-* . '- :

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