"WY BWm Of AJftt" Aim DAILY nmnrvrmxM. AUKS. IOWA. MOHDAY, AUOWT u, im. *—Personate CALL 2338 IK VOU HAVE GOODS you want to sell for cash or consign to our weekly, auction*. Snyder and Allen, auctioneers. WANTED: TO GB tr IN TOUCH with local person driving to Si. Louis soon. Share expense. Box 2663 Tribune. WORLD'S FAIR: FIVE DAYS, 115.95, 3 days $10.95, 2 days $7.95. Write Tribune 2665. 4—St»y«d, Lovt, Found LOST: bull 1436-J. BRINDLE AND WHITE terrier, "Jojo." Reward. •1—Garde* FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1, 75c a bushel. No. 2, 50c. Cucum- berij all sizes chtap. Also potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, peppers, sweet and hot. Parsley, pickling onions, spinach. Jensen's Garden. Phone 1770. POTATOES,« TOMATOES. AP- ples, beets, carrots, cucumbers. 62F4. P. 0. Stone. CRISP, GREEN CUCUMBERS, 200 for 65c. Sweet corn, 10 dot., 75c. Phone 24F6. SUPERIOR QUALITY GOLDEN sweet corn for canning and drying. At wholesale. Call 32F3. • LOST: BROWN SHELL glasses. Call 25 or 2035. RIM 8—Automobiles, Truck* tor Sale USED CARS 1329 Chevrolet Sedan. 1931 Ford Coupe 1929 Nash coach. 1929 Chevrolet Truck with stock rack. 1929 Ford Truck. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 WILL TAKE ORDERS FOR sweet corn and cucumbers. De- Hvered. 475-W. TOMATOES AND CUCUMBERS at 910 Lincoln way. 939-W. FRESH CUCUMBERS, ALL SIZES. 75c busheL Phone 26F21. FOR SALE: CUCUMBERS, ALL sizes. Phone 2SF2. «2— Fndt WANTED! USED CARS Our stock is exhausted and we are temporarily in a position -to offer exceptional allowances in trade for HEW PLYMOUTHB, DODOES AND OLDSMOBILES It will pay you to SEE -US AT ONCE W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge - Oldsmebile LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '31 Buick coupe, like new. '2S Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International pickup truck, new, big discount MAX DUTTCH AUTO EXCH. Phone 1000 323 5th '31 Chevrolet Coupe $285 Rumble seat. McGee Motor Co. FOR SALE: SPKAVjkD HAND picked wealthy apples, $1.25 per 5th and Douglas bu. Windfalls! 50 and 75c per Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 04—Huusebold Goods MATTRESSES Buy your all cotton inner-»pring NOW. Prices Will Be Higher Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 *AQ* (•'RUCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ALKIN6 FAST. PRETTY PAT K1MGSTOM AMD FRKKIES SETA 6T«FF PACE. FOR RED, WHO FOLLOWS fttHtND WITH THE BASKET OF LUWCH A Triangle! WATCH YOU* THERE. PAT— WE DOWT WANT TO AMD FALL..._ 1 LOVt DOKJ'T VOO? E5PEOAU.V SOCH DEU6HFUL DC*tt YOU THINK ABOUT TIMI DOtfT FOR6CT, BED—YOU By Blotter THIS MOCUTAJM AIR MARV£LOU6?....lTl5 QRAMD TO 6ET OFF WITH MATURE LIKE TTMtfc »T MAKES ME FEEL POETIC// FRECKLE-tv FHERt Aurn<IN6 •W UFE UOVE.? I-I-I WONDER BED »«>, WITH THE iONCM BASKET? U3QK AT EM UP TAIXIM' TD tA6< OTHER— I WCMJ) 5C A UDMK. AM' CARPItO 1M» OLD &A&KET& 4 V')M'N POP CMCK ABOUT THE COPS NABBING MM. NEIGHBORS, TVTE AND " PLANNING A LITTLE SUPTOSE Ft» HIM no vou SEE THE: STORY tfitH' PAPER? .WW DE&P.TH&T GTOL WE «3*N LUNCHING WITH VESTERW^ HAS BEEN APPESTED—YES. SOMETHING A.BQUT ^ MUODEP--CAN YOU IMAGINE \ AND SHE CUWtt TWS LUfCHEON WPTNES? AS AN Auet-rrs SOUND TO BE CHICK! XES. I'LL BE PlGHT OVO? r? Other People's Business! By Cowan HERE, SOWNV, LET HAVE. SBMCRAL coptes l! ALLEY OOP THAT'S THE QUL-THE SAME HAT AND EVEPYTHlNG-lSft'T IT EXCITING! DOES IT ANYTHING ABOUT CHICK ? 1 WOULDN'T WANT TO GET HIM \KTO A JAH.BUT WE OUGHT TO TELL THE POLICE YCLL.HE HAD NO BEING BUT,THEN WE'D BE IT-COULON'T WE LET THEM SOME WW, WITHOUT GETTING OURSELVES UP IN IT ? OH;I KNOW-WE COULD WPVTE TO THE POUCEANDSKJN FROM A TOEftD . It WOULD SERVE HIM Scut 1 . By Hamlin Nash, De Sote, Plymouth 321 Lincofnway Phone 294 READ THE WANTS 75— tfvr Sale, FOR SALE: ONE 2 HORSE- power gas engine, several 3 phase electric motors. Phone 648 L. W. Ames Machine Shop, S20 Second streeL FOR SALE: FERNERY WITH fern and bird hanger. Room 221 Slieldon-Munn Hotel. . , 76—Wanted, Miacellaneow WANTED TO BUY OR TRADE for old buildings to -wreck. Write 2652 Tribune. WANTED: 5 OR 6 ROOMS OF I furniture from partj leaving city. Write 2664 Tribune. See JThese Used Cars Before You Buy! Dodge Sedan $185 Nasa Sedan $125 '29 Ford Pickup $65 Mathison Motor Co. Well, -It's This Way!' "You see officer, I couldn't tell how fast I was going, 'cause my speedometer len't working." No excuse. You should have it fixed at Cliff Roberson Garage tf^—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—UHESSED CHICKENS Springs 17c per ib. Young fat hens ...12c " " No, charge for dressing and deliv ery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WOULPSIOP .WARBLING WOTTA HEADACHE . HEAD: JUSTU5TEN TO THAT BIRDIE SING — WHITE ROCK FRl^S, MILK FED 2^4 to 4 pounds. No charge fo. dressing and delivery Phone 371-J 88—Booms Without Board RuOM'i nett. FOR RENT: 505 BUR Phone 34 412 Burnett FOR SALE: MODEL T FORD \ coupe. Excellent condition. Call 20S1-J. 84—Housekeeping Rooms 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE keeping rooms, also room and kitchenette. 95S-W. 7—A nto Repairs I »5—Apartments, Flats WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage CALL 4864 Apartments jand houses, close to college, clean; neat, convenient, pric*d right. Cbas Miller, 132 Hay wood Ave. (TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH 323 Linct Inway Phpnt 910! | garages. 939-W. 12—Beauty Service PRICES ADVANCE MONDAY. Get your ?2.50 permanent now. Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. FIVE room duplex, newly , decorated, heat and.water furnished. Glassed in front porch. 621 Fifth. 13—Business Service Offered Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phons 114—231% Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 £» A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned Eve trough work . F. A. Gould Phone 527-J. 312 Ma|n Phone 1482-J C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 726 Carrel) APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow for rent Little Broth ers. 322 Main. Phone 196. FIRST enth. FLOOR APT. 309 SEV- FOR RENT: APARTMENT. Fifth. 716 ATTRACTIVE APARTMENT. Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. FRONT ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Private entrance. Private bath. Calll243-J. FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. ALL in one floor. Separate furnace and meters. Phone 2129. DESIRABLE APARTMENT, EV- erything furnished. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. APARTMENT: FRIGIDAIRE, laundry, telephone privileges. 1308. DESIRABLE TWO ROOM FURN- ished apt. Phone 733-W. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 317 Sixth street. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW CO! F Phone 2061. ^ 87—Work Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL H O U work of all kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 2£c per hour. Call 2034. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX perif-nccd woman. 411-J. 94—Houses lor R«nt .C-.M: SIA HUOM MODERN house. Reasonable. Good location. Phone 1444-J. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Call 486-J. I-'URXISHED HOME: DAY TELE- Phone 309. THREE BBDUOOM HOL'SK IN" best condition. Garage, inquire 323 Sixth ? OR RENT: 7 ROOM MODKRN house adjoluiug campus. Call CHICAGO OiE>-Livestock: HOGS: 35,000, including 15,000 directs. Uneven, mostly steady. 20S to 250 IDE., |4.50@?4.60. top $4.65. 260 to 350 IDS., $3.75@$4.50. 140 to 190 Ibs., $4.00@$4.60. Pigs $3.50. Most packing sows ?8.40@ $3.60. Light lights, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $3.75@?4.50; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, 54.25 @?4.65; medium wt., 200 to 250 Jbs.,, good and,choice, ?4.50®$4.l5; heavy weight,' 250 to 350 Ibs.,-good and cholcpp $3_.75@ ?4.65; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, ?3.00@ $3.75; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, 52.S.firstname.lastname@example.org. CATTLE: 19,000 calves 1,500. Better grade^ fed steers and long yearlings steady. Lower grades unevenly steady to 25c lower. Shipper demands fairly broad and local killers buying active. Best medium weight steers $7.25. Weighty bullocks $17.00. Heavy heifers $6.50. Grass cows weak. Bulls strong and vealers higher at $5.50@$7:00. Slaughter cattle and vealefs: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., g6od and choice, $5.75@$7.25; 900 to liOO Ibs,, goo'd and choice, $5.75@?7;40; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, email@example.com; 1300 to 1500 Ibs.. ;ood and choice $5.50@$7.50; 550 to 1300 ibs., common and medium, $3.00@$5.75, Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.50; comm0n"and medium, 72.50@$5.6o. bws, gbou, firstname.lastname@example.org; common and mktium, $2.40@$3.50; low cutter and cutter, $1.35@$2.40. Bulls [yearlings excluded) good (beef) 53.50 @ $4.00; cutter, common and medium $2.25 @$3.25. Vealers, good and choice, §6;50@$7,50;' medium, «.75@?6.50; cull and common, 14.00 @$S.75. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers. 500 to 1050 ibs.^good and choice, $4.50@$6.50; common and medfuiri $3.00@$4.50. SHEEP: 20,000. Early sales 25 o 50c lower with inbetween grades and lightweight natives under pres- ure. Choice natives $7.00<if$S.OO. Bulk ?T.50 "upward. Rangers held above $8.25. Slaughter sheep and, ambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $7.00@$S.35; common and mejdiiitn $4.00@$7.25. Ewes, 90 o 150'Kbs.. good and choice $1.P5 CHICAGO (HE)-—Grain r*nge: Open High Low " Close WHEAT: May 99% Sept. 92% Dec. 95% CORN: May Sept Dec. OATS: May Sept. Dec. 49% 54% '44% 36% 40% RYE: May SO Sept 6S Dec. 73% BARLEY: Sept. 53 Dec. 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% 80 6S 73% 53 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% SO 68 73% 53 57 Vi 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% 80 08 73% New York Stocks Close Today Today's Markets Price* bid by local Healers r No. 2 corn ............ ____ 36c Ear corn .. ................ 34c CfofcS ............. . ....... 24c Hogs ................ ---- $380 Cream, sweet ......... .. .20%c Cream, sour ............ ..IS^ic Eggs, No. 1 ...... ---- ...... I2c Eggs, No- 2 _____ .. .... Heavy hens, 4V> Ibs. and up Heavy heiis under 4% Ibs. , and leghorns .......... 6c Heavy breed .springs, 4 Ibs. and over ____ . ....... 12c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs ........... ...... 9c Leghorn springs ............ Sc All roosters ................ 4c All number two , two cents less. NEW YORK (US) — Followina; are Monday's closing' bids on the New York stock exchange: A_merican Can 85% Ainerican Locomotive 30 American T. arid T 126% American Tobacco B 80% Anaconda 16% Atchison, T. & S. F 60% Bethlehem Steel 39 ] ,4 C. & N; W. Com 11% Chrysler 37% Corn Products .. .84% DuPont 74% General Electric 24% General Motors 30% International Harvester 35% Montgomery Ward 24 New York Central 43% Pennsylvania R. R. .. 35 Sears-Roebuck 3834 Standard Oil of N. J 36% SWdebaker 5% 53. | U. S. Rubber 18% 57% U. S. Steel .... 52% Westinghouse Electric, 42% Standard Oil of liid. .'. 29% sifi*'»*. . _*. Cities. Service 3% PRODUCE re- Jugoslavian -military author ttirt have sentenced a carrier pigeon to death for espionage tto doubt .they fgurcit it was hatching a plot. HUGE PROGRAM BEING TRANSLATED INTO JOBS (Continued from Page" One) has supplanted unemployment. The navy shipbuilding program has started with the power of . $238,000,000 behind it. Bids ot , nft „ - . 3 hav e been approved and jobs will @$3.00; all wts., common and me- result not only in shipyards but ium $1.00@$2.00. thriiout the country where the I materials for the vessels are ob- Movie actress* plans to dance the cancan in a forthcoming production. Probably just an expedient to help her keep well-preserved. 95—Wanted to Rent, House MALL MODERN sonable. Cali M. HOUSE. RBA i)7—Farms A Lnnds for A KM KOU - ENT: GOOD quarter «ectlou five miles north HIPS. Phone 24F13. OS—Firms ft Lands for Sale "(Jit SAt-K OH TRADE: acn fruit und truck land locht- tained. In the same manner the delayed effect of the many other allotments from the public works fund will become apparent. Now, with the completion of tne state organizations, we are turning to non-federal projects and are in a position to separate the good from the worthless Projects. Many allotments will be made^-and many projects will fail to win endorsement. We are prepared to say "no" as well as "yes." No fund would be large enough to finance all the schemes laid before the public works administration. Many are unsound and approval would saddle an unbearable burden oh the public. Then; will be laments from interested parties who are disappointed. If these were per- mlttfd to change our policy, wo d In Marlon co-iniy, K"la.. close! would betray a public trust. o ttond ||IW " Will sdl r will cotihidci IIH<! I Kellogg. 913 Duff Avt., AtU66. jrflm Wn arc in ik The !« well CHICAGO (LIE)— Pirodiite: EG.GS: Market weak, prices unchanged to %c higher; receipts 11,526 cases; extra firsts 13; firsts 12@12%; current ceipts 11@11% : dirties 10. BUTTER: Market weak, prices % to lc lower; rt-ceipts 15*225 tubs; specials l'y'A@^^i', extras 1S%; extra firsifi 17%@18; firsts 16^4 @17; seconds 15%@16; stan dards 18. POULTRY: Market steady; re ceipts 19 trucks; fowls 10 springers 10; leghorns S; ducks 7 @$%', geese 8@9; turkeys iO@li; roosters 7^ leghorn broilers CHEESE: Twins, 12@12%; Longhorns, 12& @12%. POTATOES: On track 192; ar rivals ^S; shipments 36S; market slightly weaker. TAKE MEET Ames swimmers grabbed nearly all the swimming honors at Alden Wednesday ^nd Thursday when the De Lofto troupe of tumblers and other Ames people, under the direction of Coach C. E. Daubfrt, presented programs at the Aitier- ican; Legion's two-day celebration. The group will present a program, in Marshall town Wednesday. Results of the swimming events at Alden: 100-yard free ityli for women- Helen Alexander, finst; Mary. Hall, second; Martha Evvard. third. 40-yard free jfyle for girls — Echman, first; Mary Hall, second; Marthi Evvard, third. 100-yard side'stroke for girls — Ruth Sawin, first; Mary Hall, sec ond; Martha Evvard, third. Fancy diving for women— Mary Hall, firSt; K^te Saunders, second; Barbara Hall; third.; Richard Fleig of Des Moines, fornier Iowa State college diver and Big Six and A. A. U. vhampion, won the men's diving. Jones of Long Beach, Caiif., was second and Lyle Drives of Waterloo was third. Coca-Cola and Carr Teams Win in Double Header Sunday Nite The, Boone Coca-Cola dlamohd- ball team, defeated the Iowa State college Chemistry outfit 5 to 2 and th;e Carr's park team defeated the Boone DfeMolays 3 to 2 Jn a double: header played bn the Carr park diamond under lights Sunday night. The Coca-Cola boys took the lead in the second inning of their game with chemistry, scoring three runs. They added two iti the fourth frame to put the game 01 ice. Chemist 7 scored its two runs in the fourth. The Carr .park teim started the scoring.in its game with the De- Mojays, hanging Up ofce in the second Inning. Neither team scored again; until in the sixtn, when both counted two, making the final score 3 to 2. r CUBS BUY HIM In order to pack a heftier punch on their current eastern invasion, the Chicago Cubs spsnt 435,000 to buy Adolph Camilli. above, Kmt baseman of th« Sacramento club of the Pacific Coast League. The youngster will take MAnaser Charley Qrlmm'a pla<« on th* Ihitla] »»ck, Grljnm -olnR to the bouch action HIH! gelling ! to confine his efforts to directing viubilc works pro , iho Ciib* m their drive tot Ik* w«re not STANDINGS WESTERN LEAGUE W L Pet. Topeka 24 11 .686 Des Moines __23 13 .639 St. Joseph 30 15 .571 Springfield _30 15 .571 Omaha 20 16 .556 Baftlesville 18 19 .486 Joplin 15 23 .395 MusRogee 5 33 .179 Sunday's Results Des Moines 6-8, Muskogee 4-4. Springfield 7-5. St. Joseph 5-4. Topeka 8-7. Joplin 2-5. Omaha 11-3, Bartlesville 4-4. New NATIONAL LEAGUE W L York 63 43 Pittsburgh ---- ---- 61 48 Chicago _ ...... - —61 49 St. Louis ---- ----- 59 52 Boston ____ ------- 58 52 Philadelphia ...... 46 Brooklyn — ...... 43 62 Cincinnati ____ ---- 44 67 Sunday's Results St. Louis 3-4. Cincinnati 2-3. Boston 6-0. Brooklyn 2-11. Philadelphia 2. New York 1. Chicago 3, Pittsburgh 2. Pet. .594 .560 .555 .532 CHICAGO, OLD—Western polo stars Mrfnday held a one-game margin over' a representative all- eastern team captained by Tommy, Hitchcock in thei. series to determine sectional supremacy. The hard-riddirg. westerners, led by tBe brilliant playing of Cecil Smith, scored a surprise 15 to 11 victory over the eastfrn quartet at Oriwgntsia club here Sunday. The second game will be played Wednesday and the playoff, if a tie occurs, will be next Sunday. The first game brought out what veteran pololsts described as some of the finest offensive and defensive play ever seen. Display ing unexpected strength, the western team stopped the famous Hitchcock attack and then, with Smith and Elmer Boeseke riding down the field in spectacular dashes, unloosed a scoring combination that was not seriously threatened after the third chukker. EAST, WEST CHICAGO (KE) — Gridiron stars of the east and west were ready, to begin practice at Dy-che stadium, Northwestern university, here Monday for th£ intersecdciifaJ game Aug. 24. Howard Jones, University of Southern California coaeti, arrived Sunday to take charge of the wtst- ern eleven. He predicted victory for his all-star team, "We have the finest bunch .of boys ever assembled from the west," Jones commented. Fifteen members of the western squad were due here Monday morning. Dick Hanley, Northwestern coach, who is in charge of the eastern team, issued uniforms to his men Sunday. ±ianley, who announced that Dal Marvil, captain and tackle of the North western team in 1931, would play wi& the- easterners, was equally • as optimistic as the Trojan mentor. Judge Cavanaugh Is Best Caster DES MOINES OLE)—Judge E. E. .527 j Cavanaugh of Fort Dodge entered 4SR the second day of competition .410 .396 AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Washington ...... 70 New York _________ 64 Philadelphia ______ 53 leveland ...... —55 Detroit ____ ------- 53 -hicago ....... ____ 51 Boston ........... 47 St. Louis .......... 42 Sunday's Rtsults Cleveland 5-3, Si. Louis 3-2. Washington 4, New York 3. Boston 19, Philadelphia 10. Detroit 6. Chicago 5. 3S 43 53 57 57 57 59 71 Pet. .64$ .598 .500 .491 .482 .472 .443 .372 ld XVnrrant Offered DEER LODGE, Mont. (UP)— A !B-y««r-old city warrant, Issued ay 2, 1904, recently was pro- entod for payment by the widow f Tom MrTngue, a pioneer Mon- anan. Th* 1 warrant had MrTwRU" In payment for Is nfrvkes an mwyor. Records to «no\v wh*t |!nter«flt wi»y (Jti« 0:1 Dm warrant. day of competition Monday in the state casting tourna- merit with three first places and a second to his credit. Judge Cavanaugh Sunday won first place in the three-eighths ounce bait accuracy, wet fly accuracy and dry fly flipping and took second in the dry fly unknown distance casting. Roy Fox of Fort Dodge was elected president of the Iowa Casting association with E. G. Prouty of Des Moines secretary. Fort Dodge was awaided the 1934 tournament. Tigers to Play in 4 Homecoming Grid Tilts This Season The Missouri Tiger football squad this fall will probably take part in more homecoming games than any Missouri grid team In the history of athletics. Of the nine Kames scheduled, four will be homecomings for opposing teams urid one will b<t Missouri's owo homecoming, with Oklahoma on Nov. ll. Other homecoming games wit) he: St. Louis, Oct. 21; lowu State at Ames. Oct. IS; Washington mil- rsity at St. Louis, Nov. IS, and UnivmiJy of Kansas at NCv. 30. An athietes "conditioning" period ; is to be sponsored by the Ames 'Hi-Y at the Des MoinSs t. M. C. A. camp near Boone from Aug. 21 to 31, Coach Ray Donels, advisor of the Hi-Y, has announced. , .Fifteen Ames high school boys will" be among the representatives •. of 12 cities and towns who will attend the session. Seven of tha boys Hi-Y cabinet members, Paul Jones, president, Zac Dunlap, Norman Dunlap, Kenneth Batman, James Ash, William Friley and Don Trimble. Among the rest are' James Davis, Claude" Smith, Jack , Wilcox, Allen Gilchrist and Junior Owens. Any boy, whether a prospective athlete or not, is invited to attend the session. Boys from all of the- five other towns which with Ames are members of the Central Iowa conference, Boone, Marshalltown, Qrinnell, Newton and Oskaloosa, will attend. Mayor Dwight Lewis of Dea Moines and Don Mallett. assistant dean of men at the University of Iowa, will direct leadership trafc- ing. Coanle Mnllenburg, former all- state basketball sf r at Cornell college and now assistant director of the Newton Y. M. C- A. is program director. Donels is one of the rfg- ular members of the camp staff. Anyone who wishes to attend may get in touch with Paul or Kenneth Batman. The cabinet of the Ames Hi-Y has voted to piy |2 toward the canip fee of each Hi-Y member who enrolls for the period. Traveler Forgot PORTLAND. Ore. foulio <r.n> — The summer's prize forgetter for Portland is Clarence Young. Unlike some persons who go away !»n two wef>ks vacations and forget to notify tho milkman or the paper boy. Clarence failed to turn off his radio when he left town. For a weok Its blar« annoy«d nelRlihorn. Finally onn irate party "JlmmU'rt" a window tod silenced the loudspeaker's squawks. Just b«c«ii»0 vou'rc in the th«wi dayft ia no rMwm to the bluts.
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