Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 29, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Saturday, July 29, 1933
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Bztni nr AJIM «T—WoJ-k Wanted, Female AM£B DAILY TtlBUlDE TIMES, AMES, IOWA, SATURDAY, JULY 29, FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Journey's End! By Blotter SPECIAL NOTICE Orders for refinighlng, repairing and upholstering of furniture to be finished before tcbool commences mutt b* turned in At once to iaiurfe prompt delivery. Little Furniture Shop ' Fonad LOgT: COLLIE PUP, BROWN ipfttted white, answers "Laddie." Fourth w»rd. Call 2055-W. Tommy Trtw. LOSf: LADIES TRAVELING BAG between Amei and Huiley. Return to Anies trlbune-Tlmeb. WANTED; POSITION AS CLERK or wUtre«« in store, restaurant or soda fountain Experience. B*ii of references. Call 258-W. WANTED: COMPETENT STB- nographer wants full or part time work. 258-W. WANTED: HOUSEWORK BY EX- perienced glrJ. Write 2S46 care Tribune. EXPERIENCED HIGH SCHOOL , graduate wants house work. 2084-W. CARE OP CHILDREN: AFTER- noong or evenings. Phone 1105-J. LOST: PARK3R FOUNTAIN PEN, Owflen signature on. barre'l. Re- U&L Student .Supply Store. Tricks for Sale 28—Work Wanted. Male YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL- iBhed, (duco) 51.00. Call 1617-W. 1—Firm Machinery for Sale ! FOR SALE! NEARLY NEW CORN i planter and two cultivators 61—Garde* Produce FOR SALE: CORN, CABBAGE, tomatoes, carrots, Jbeets, onions, spinach, pepper, dill. Jensens Gardens. Phone 1770. FOR SALE: FIRST CLASS POTA- toes 50c pk.: seconds 25c pk. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. Chevrolet Coach $75 1931 Ford Roadster 1921 Fard Coach 1»« Olds Coupe 18J8 Olds Co U p e 19i7 Olds ^ Coach 1928 Whippet Sedan 1926 Chevrolet Coach 1925 Maxwell Coach OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth— Ood«*—Oldsnwbile Phone 35—Am«« 414 Main St. 1926 Chrysler Coach $50 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1928 Hudson '^__ Sedan 1930 Pontiac ;__ Coupe i 2—1828 Chevrolet Sedans DUCHESS APPLES FOR SALE. CHOICE SORTED CUCUMBERS. Phone 24F5. FOR SALE: 51F16. CUCUMBERS. PH. DUCHESS APPLES. DELIVERED Phone 743-J. PEACHES FOR CANNING. KEITH Fruit Store. Phone 2092. gate, Miscellaneous 1931 International , Truck Allen Motor Co. Chcvroftt Dialtlf f'hon* 395 5th & Douglag LINCOLN SEDAN V*ry good, cheap '31 Buick coupe, like new. '28 Duraqt 75 sedan, re.soaable. j W bite electric sewing machine, $125 Burroughs ADDING MACHINE Special $35 i Smith Piemier typewriter $5,75 i AH'Ll TAKE. YO BAGS., WE ALL 15 GOIN'TO YO SUMPIW AWFUL.' BOV/1 CAM HARDLY 6EUEVE WE'RE AT PARADISE. LAKE.— JT'«> JUST LIKE DREAM f AND MOW! THANKS FOR THIN6 YOU 010 FOR US, SAM.' G0006YE. MRADftt LAKE MEXT STOP, eovs WELL-HEBE WE AWE. RED! THERCS UMCUL JOHN, MOW, WAJTIWO EVERVTHlWG)CVf£R, i ALL RIGHT? 1 -X MR. * HOPE VOU /COMDUtTOR ENJOYED IN I THE FLYER ROUNDS) THE 6PJD IW PINE. FLATS, THE BOYS' JOURNEY OF LUKUKY DRAW& TO rr& CLOSE Company for Lunch! By Cowan THIS PLACE GETS MOOt CROWDED CVEnME. T GOME IN HO?E I MfeWT KNOW XQUp fORCET *C'D LOME ME 1 . THE NAME IS OCto&V / TO 1 SO" A.PC1 VOU VOTING FW? WITH ALL. THAT DOUGH ON VOU, THE LUNCM OUGHT OH,HOW DO VOU DO? THtS IS CMlCK NEXT WALL. ME LEFT THE? OFFICE UUNCH, CHICK DECEIVED TWO WEEKSTSAS-AW JN VACATION «5~Apartinenta, TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. NICELY. FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment Summer rates. 522 Burnett NEWLY DECORATED KITCHEN- ette apartment. $12. 475-W. APARTMENT, EITHER "FLOOR. Private entrance. Free garage. 803 Burnett. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PRI- vate:bath. Phone 662. guaranteed ,_. $24.5 Inurcational pickup truck, new. { big discount j MAX DUITCH AUTO EXCH ! Walsh Furn. & Hdwe Phon« 1000 323 5th See These Used Car Bargains Before You Buy! '29 Ford Sport Coupe $145 '29 Willys-Knight Coach $135 '25 Hudson Coach „•_.'. $65 Mathifcon Motor Co. SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Roberson Garage Phorw 34 Phont 685 FOR SALE OR TRADE: GARAGE good young cow, electric popper good used car, pressure pump Wanted, good used truck, furni ture, or "what have you Call 2338. FOR SALE: BEETS FOR CAN ning, 11.00 bushel, also rhubarb and dills. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 7—Ante Repairs WE FIX THEM FORD "A" '29 FORDOR SEDAN Good condition; roil top" desk sunlamp, tennis racket with press John Shar/, 925-J. FOR SALE: "IDEAL" softener. Phone 2476. WATER FOR SALE: ACORN GAS-RANGE. Phone 1055-J. FOR SALE: ACORN GAS RANGE. Phont 1055-J. ni; They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage Tt>—Poultry for Sale 323 Lin,Cclnway Phont 510 12—btmuty Service CHICKENS I White Rock fries..20c per Ib. j Young fat hens ...14c " " j Our poultry is milk fed, dressed and drawn in a sanitary manner. Woodland farms. Phont 435. RINGLET GROQU10NOUE PER- manents isolilene's Beauty | WHITE ROCK KR1"SS. MILK FEU joppe, 322^ Main Phone 427 I 2 ^ to 4 pounds. No charge for | dressing and deli very.-Phone 371-J Sdoppe 18—Business Service Ottered Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean youi furnace now with our new Super Suction Sys tern. Guaranteed EbUsfactiun at a low cost. Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh 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 Maln st MILK FED BARRED ROCK spring fries, i^ Ibs., 22c Ib flrKSFPil atifi iMfvprpd Phone 48F2 84—Housekeeping Koonut •FOR RENT: | rooms for 958-W. TWO FURNISHED light housekeeping. 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keepiftg ro'oms. 95S-W. 83—Rooms Without Board FURNISHED ROOM, 1ST FLOOR. 309 Seventh. 1239. I ROOM AND KITCHENETTE, 1346-J 88—Anartntents, Flats C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting '726 Carroll Phone 1432-J AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phonfc 2061. 27—Work Wonted, Female -*> WANTTED: GENERAL HOUSE wprk of all kinds. Gooc. clean work guaranteed. Tloth uptown and fourth ward, 25c per hour. Call 2034. WANTED: TO WORK FOR MY board and a 14 year old boy dur. ing meal hours and evening. Call Hazel Hlckle, o'clock. phone 2400 at 3 BEAUTIFUL FOUR 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 2625 Tribune. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone 1539-J. APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow foi rent Little Broth ers. 322 .dull. Pbone 196. COOL FIRST FLOOR APART- ment. Private entrance. 302 Lin- Jtoln way. DESIRABLE APARTMENT. EV- ervthing furnished. 310 Lincoln way. THREE ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. 622 Douglas. Call 1S09 TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. THREE ROOAI APARTMENT. 622 Kellogg. DESIRABLE THREE ROOM APT 2141-J. APARTMENT. 714 DOUGLAS. 4—Houses for Rent SMALL, MODEL HOUSE FOR someone who wants tffe best, ?30 a month. Phone 1290-W or call at 420 Ash. FOR RENT: DUPLEX. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Fourth ward. 1752-J. FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM DU- plex; newly decorated: 621 Fifth street :.-•• ' - ' PARTLY MODERN HOUSE. Fourth ward, $15. Phone 1752-J. ONE HOUSE AND TW,0 FJ0RN- ished, apartments. 1564-W. FOR RENT: 5 ROOM MODERN house. 916-W. APARTMENT. Phono 953-J. CLOSE CAMPUS. 95—Wanted to Bent, House WANTED: A 4 OK 5 ROOM house Sept. 1st. No 4th ward. Writp 2R3fi rarp Tribune. CHICAGO <UJB)—Livestock: HOGS: 9,000, including 8,000 directs. Hardly enough available to make a market Scattered sales around 10 to 15c lower. Spots more but some 'hogs taken off market Few bunches 200 to 290 Ibs., f4.40 @?4.55. Top' $4.55. Heavy weights on down to-$4.00, some of these including percentage of packing sows. 140 to 190 Ibs., |3.60@$4.50. Most pigs below ?3.25. Packing sows ?3.50@$4.00. Shippers 100, estimated holdovers 1,000. • CATTLE: LOOO compared close last week. Choice and prime steers and yearlings weak to 25c lower. All middle grades unevenly 25 to 75c off. Heavies showing most loss. Common, kinds all 25c lower. Top yearlings and medium weights ?7.50. Few yearling steers above $6.75. Best light heifers |6.l5. Kosher heifers $6.25 in load lots. Al heifers and cows steady to 25c off. Lower,.grade .heifers, and - cutter cattle showing most loss. Bulls 10 to i5c higherT Lower grade heifers and cutter cattle showing most loss. Bulls 10 to 15c higher. Lower grade heifers and cutter cattle showing most loss. Bulls 10 to 15c higher. Vealers 50c lower. Closing at $6.50 down. Very few stock cattle in run. Mostly ?4.00@?5.00. Meaty feeders J6.00 down. 'SHEEP:. 3,000. For week ending Friday 53 doubles from feeding stations. 21,400 direct. Today's market nominal compared' close last week. Lambs mostly 50 .to 75c lower. Yearlings 75c down. Sheep weak to 25c' off. 'Most choice natives with westerns only 25 to 40c lower. Week's top $8.50. Closing top $8 35. Best westerns at this price early. Bulk, natives and good and choice westerns at close, '$7.50@?3.00. T'hrpwout natives $4.00@$5.00. j Yearling top $5.50. Native ewes §1,50. Week's bulk feeding Iambs $6.25@?6.50. —^. <& PRODUCE i CHICAGO {UEh-Produce : EGGS: Market weak, prices unchanged; receipts 7,359 cases; extra firsts 13&@i3&; firsts 12% @ Parity Price Means Pre-War Buying Power for U. S. Farmer !)»—Farms & Lands for Sale FOR SALE OR TRADE: .TEN acrt fruit and truck land located in Marion cqanty, Fla., close o good -town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade.—Oliver F. Kellogg, 913 Duff Ave.. Ames. Three Mates Die For Girl's Love Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* 9 ^—_ ,— r No. 2 corn .43c Ear corn 41c Oats 33%c Hogs ?4.00 Cream, sweet 24c Cream, sour .... 22c Eggs, No. 1 13c Eggs, No. 2 Sc Heavy hens , Sc Leghorn springs 7c Heavy springs ll-12c All roosters 4c 13%; current receipts il@ll%; dirties 9%. BUTTER: Market weak, prices unchanged to %c lower; receipts 14,785 tubs; specials 21%@21%; extras 20%; extra firsts 20% @ 20%; firsts- -iai4<@?19V;. seconds 18@18%; standard's .2(5.%. ' '' " POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 18 trucks; fowls 10@11; springers 11@11% ; leghorns 8%; ducks 7@10; ge€«e 7@9; turkeys 10@11; roosters 7; leghorn ••broilers 11%@17. CHEESE: Twins, 13%@13%; Longhorns 14@14%. POTATOES: On track 254; arrivals- 51; shipments. 372; market steady. Bright Spots in Business By UNITED PRESS Union Pacific system reports first half net income of $6,754,756, against $6,478,247 In corresponding 1932 period. American Chicle company declares extra dividend of 25 cents a share. Parker Rustproof • company re^ ports June" i}uarter r 'net profit of ?181,601 against ?65,887 in preceding three months. Delaware and Hudson railroad reports June net operating income of 192,382, against deficit of $299,377 in June 1932. When, the agricultural k ment administration offers to guarantee ''parity price" for a part of the farmers' wheat production, it means . purchasing power eqi^al to that of the pre-war period, 19101914, Prof. Geoffrey Shepherd, of the agricultural economics dfepart- ment at Iowa .State college, said In an interview.- Parity priees ddeg not necessarily mean the same price la dollars and cents as before the war, explained Mr. Shepherd. If the price of commodities the farffler DUJ-E are higher than during the pre-war period, the price of wheat will need to fee higher.. Thus, tS* agricultural adjustment administration Is guaranteeing the farmer that the part of his wheat. ,crop on which the benefit payment is made wfii'buy as many shoes or other goods per bushel as It would before the war. In this way, Mr. Shepherd explained, the government not only guarantees the farmer a.cash pay ; ment for reducing 1 his wheat acre- age hut protection against a rapid rise In the price oi farm. cotHmodi- ties he buys not accompanied by rise in wheat prices. For example. Mr. Shepherd explained, : that If the pri<!e of' commodities the farmer buys fehoiild be as they were durlrig the pre-. war period, the parity price of wheat would be the sarhfe as tile Average price In 1910 to 1914, or' 88.4 cents -a bushel. These commodity prices, however, probably will be different than durlrig the pre-war period. In January, the p-lce index was 104, or 4 points aboyefl pfe-wftr leVeL At that titoe the parity price of wheat for the United St*te« would have been 88.4 cents multiplied by 1.04, or 91.9 cents per Bushel. Even though wa«»t prices should nave continued to increase, ex plained Mr. Shepherd, and had they reached pre-war levels, the farmer might not have pre-war purchasing power had commodity prices increased more rapidty than wheat prices. ' to bloom. That alone will not make potatoes, but it shows there is still some life there. 'Beans, melons, cukes, everything, full of bloom Monday morning. Some of these bloma will .fail off, but there should be enough .to help spme if we do not have another droiilh soon. One or two of the tanners were lucky enough to shell and sell their corn at the top of the recent board of trade advance. Something should be done about gambling In such products which mean almost life or death to the farmer. Mr. and Mrs. George Rains and Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rains and Mr. and Everett Cow Testing Is o Valuable Part Dairy Practice Tne function of the cow testin; association, and therefore of th. cow tester. Is to prove- the. valii" of -sound dairy, qattle managemea ' said Prof: J. B. Fitch FOR RENT: APARTMENT. Fifth. Jealousy over Mrs. Jewell Hasty Bell, above, pretty 19- year-old brnnet ot Keivnott. Mo., lias cost her three successive huabands their lives. Her first husband took his lite three, years ago because she refused to live with him. The other day Harry Bell, her third husband, was fatally shot hy her second mnte, Arthur Pruftti. Pruett, critically wounded In the xun duel, then killed himself. 16,200 Work in State Forests HARRISBURG, Pa., OLE) — An army of 16,200 men enrolled in reforestation camps are at work in Pennsylvania's state forests. Their work has resulted in substantial improvements to the forests, officials stated. Supervisory and fa- cili'-ating personnel comprise 872 superintendents, foresters, engineers, foremen and Blacksmith. Texas Bess Attacked Team . CAMERON. Tex. ttJJ>) — A swarm of bees, angered when their hive fell from a truck bed, attacked the driver and team of a passing wagon and caused a runaway. Driver Jack Dave?port, stung unconscious, was carried to a hospital. Veterinarians doubted if one of the horses ever will be fit for harness again. American Zinc Lead and Smelting company reports June quarter net profit of $148,204, against net loss of $29,450 in like 1932 quarter. Rockwood company increases salaries and wages 5 per cent. Considering the weather been Ji&ving, tohat P. T. Barnum ' really intended to say proMBZy was "The American public Ivkeb to 6c cooled." LABOR CONTRACTS NOT TO BE BROKEN FOR NRA (Continued from Page One) accord with those of the board of the New Jersey company." Johnson himself was in Cleveland, flying there from Detroit where he obtained .agreement O f the automobile industry to a code based on the 35-.iour week. That agreement brot all the "key" industries into the movement to bring prosperity back to the nation. Steel, coal and oil codes already have been submitted. head of the department of dairy husbandry at Kansas State college Friday. The three-day' short course last ed thru Saturday morning. "Many farmers know bow to farm, but they don't farm as wel as they know how ; " said the speaker. "The cow tester is, In a position to help prove "the dollar and cents value of the best scieti tific principles of dairy farming.' Professor Fitch pointed out tha group action would be taken 1m mediately following a cyclone flood -or other disaster which caus ed huge financial loss. In the saine way, he said, dairy farmers ne to take action to rid their herds ol cows that are costing them more money than they bring in. More than 50 attended the short course. CUESK WALTER .HAGEN PROFESSIONAL OO The elevator was invented in 1862 by E. G. OTIS. Emolument means COMPENSATION. ADVANTAGE, BENEFIT. In handing in their code, the bituminous ccal operators of Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio, Wesc Virginia, Eastern Kentucky and Virginia announced that they had given wage increases to 350,000 miners, adding more than $60,000.000 a year to theii earnings. Minimum wages, in the northern fields will range from J3 to $4 per day and in the southern fields from $2.60 to $3.60. Still another push in the drive toward good times was contained in the release of $63,000,000 for the Grand Coulee dam project in Washington — s another Tennessee valley development on a smaller ' scale. Approval of this expenditure by President Roosevelt before he left for Hyde pnrk was regarded as a mere starter to public works contemplated by the admlnl- stration in rtaus west of the Mis- HOG CHOLERA IS MENACING HEEDS (Continued from Page One) members and from others interest fed in the control of hog cholera, reports 115 outbreaks in 15 counties of its territory. Thirty outbreaks were reported near Ryan, eight near Ehvood, eight near .Prairies- burg, six near Vinton, five near Marion: The public works board also intends to approve Immediate resumption of work on the nine-foot channel for «h« upper Mississippi and lo Hpoml $21.000,000 for (loot! Dr. C. G. Cole of the Ames field station staff reports a case in the Gilbert neighborhood. The crop reporters for the Iowa weather and crop bulletin issued each week give information of considerable outbreaks of the disease in Mitchell county, of two outbreaks in southwest Floyd county and of some cases in Dnvis county. Dr. R. M. Hofferd of the hog cholera control division of the bureau of animal industry, assigned to eastern Iowa as an inspector, points out that as farmers are now beginning to exchange labor, special precautions must be taken to prevent the spread of the disease. Farmers should not enter the hog lots of other farmers or permit other persons to enter their own. When leaving infected premises, teams and wagons should be driven thru straw wet down with a good disinfectant. Dogs should be tied up and not permitted to roam around the country. The hog cholera seawm, Dr. Mo Bryde notes, continues from mid July until fall. The disease is spreading with •uncommon rapidity, apparently, it Is bfllevtd, becHUSf vaccination had be«n discontinued by many hn Farm Comment •> MM. E. 0. ROBINSON Charles Jbhasdn, who has been very III since corn planting time, from the effects of a strain, is said to bfe improving. Immature were blown from the trees in showers during the recent high winds. Some of them, will be all right for present use as -sauce, or, as fried apple*. Some may do 'to use in apple dumfoliflgs. But they are not ready for jelly or for canning, if One is sure of having apples later. Now who wanted the carrot conserve recipe, which should prove useful this 'fruitless" year. Anyway, here it Is: Two pounds washed and scraped carrots, one teaspoon salt, three large lemons, one large orange, 'four cups sugar. Cut carrots, lemons and oranges in small strips. Steam carrots with salt for three minutes, then add fruit and sugar. Codk very slowly for nearly an hour, using asbestos pad. Seal and keep in cool, dry dark room. Very good. Raisin Jumbles, so old they are new. About one-third cup lard one cup sugar, one well beaten egg. two and a half cups flour mlf teaspoon salt, twj and one :hird teaspoons soda, one level tea spoon baking powder, half cup rai sins, one teaspoon vanilla. an< three-furths clip sc-ui milk. Cream ard and sugar. Add well beaten egg. Sift flour, salt, soda and baking powder together. Add sour milk, raisins and vanilla and flour mixture to eggs, sugar and lard mixture. Stir well and drop from spoon on oiled baking sheet, or pan. Bake in quick oven about fif een minutes, c-r according to your oven. Yes, both baking powder «nd soda are right. ^ White and sons spent Sunday at Lake cdniaf, in a family picnic. Strawberry runners are soing- everywhere when, they are allowed to -do so. Many people ' keep them closely clipped, so as to make the parents plant stronger. I doubt If 6ne would know the difference if four were left to. each plant. Some allow all runners to g*s especially if the bed is quit* rich. Strawberries do nol rieed liming, it is said- The -bed should not be excessively rich, or the plants will be big and rank arid produce a small amount of fruit. Diacretion Is needed in raising •strawberries as well as in doing , anythihg else. While I thoToly believe that early spring is by far the best time to sfet a strawberry patch, I believe that if I were going to live on the same fato another year and there was no' strawberry-patch, I would try to set a small one in August. For so many rented farms hare little or no fruit, -which is certainly a pity. But fruit will not take care of itself, and it will not Stand livestock running over- it, as is sometimes done by either owner or renter. I feel sorry for the children, -where - there is no fruit. Fred Ra^dau says his apple crop is very poor this year. What a pity for Fred, as well as for all Of us. who depend on him for his delicious, juicy, well-sprayed apples. TPIJI? tl/ A MTC ' con| roland land reclamation on th« j CftnmTW who Imve been hard IJhLt. W A1N lO South Piatu rlvwr in Wyoming, 'by the depression. Here is the recire for the "Crisp s Ice Pickles" which are certain- y good. Mrs. Matie Cavalier, ormerly of Ames who diet' in New ork last year, gave it to me. Take ucumbers which are of good siz« with tender skins, cut in fourths, repare celery as for the table, !Iut onions in fourths or eighths. Pack in pint or quart jars contain ng about as much of both celery nd onion as they do of the cu umber quarters, put in alternate- y. Cover with vinegar prepared s follows: Vinegar, one quart, ugiir, one cup, salt, one cup. Du llcate as often &s necessary Heat boiling hot and pour over Ickles In jars, seal at onoe. Both the rains which tell tht list of last week were very mucj) eeded. AJtt-r tligjting down in the hardest place* around the potato patch, H stemed Almost like another quarter of an inch might have helped to soften thfngi up. I)ut poUt** immediately D. TermeMeii, extension specialist in poultry and egrf marketing, has been granted a „ six month's leava of absence from Iowa State college to work with the agricultural adjustment administration in tli£ development of pouKrv and egg adjustment plans. Mr. Termohlen is the second member of the Iowa State college staff to be appointed for work with the adjustment administration. Dr. A. G. Black, head of the department of agricultural economics, was called to Washington earlier in the summer to be national corn and hog administrator. The new appointee is a graduate of Iowa State college and has been connected with the extension service here for the past six years. He is a recognized authority on poultry and egg marketing an3 has made several trips to great eastern consuming points to study marketing conditions. Answers to Test Questions Below art th« »n»wtr« to th« ttit question* printed on page oft*. 1. Goeffery Chaucer. 2. Caiaphas. 3. New York philanthropist. 4. Thomas J*fferto«. 5. Steel. 6. Rudy ard Kipling. 7. J»m« Hoban. 8. C««n. 9. H WAD the iurr.p jrlvn tn heir sMOement by Oi* tlrst Fr^ncfe set Hers in Nor* Scctla. 10. Vlru*.

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