Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 26, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Saturday, August 26, 1933
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Page 6
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"BUT BHTtt MSB gygyilBtmMKB. 1Ok tow*. gAfugSIy, flfSWle, Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 106 Hayward Av«. Phon« 1091 HAYFEVER AND ASTHMA SUF- ferers, Lifetime relief $1.00. Nothing else to buy. Over 40,000 relieved last year. Free booklet, "Truth About Kayfever." Holford, Minneapolis^ Minn, 18—BufiaeM Serrlc* Offered C. E. SUCHER and Papers Contracting FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Phpne 1482-J Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061 94—Help Wanted, Male SALESMEN, COLLEGE STUDENT WANTS TO work for room and board. Excellent references. Write Tribune 2673. distributors wanted. Fastest sell- Ing line in America. Hustlers making $200 weekly. 500,000 prospects. Stephens Co.. 1427 Chestnut St., Kansas City, Mo. '" L 4—Strayed, Lott, Fomnd LOST: SMALL WHITE FLUFFY dog. Strayed away from 219 Ninth. Reward. Phone 2330-W or 2168. 27—-Work Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good, clean wark guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 25c per hour. Call 20S4. QFARM BOY WALKED FROM RARADI5E JUNCTION, StX. MILES. AWAY, TO DELIVER AM IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO FRECKLED ABOUT SOMETHING 8EIMG WRONG . AT HOME.. GEE, FRECKLES-YOO \ WHAT'S THE UbE? ABENt REALLY GOING] SOMEBODY PHONEQ TO PACK UP AND 60 /AND THEY WOULDN'T HOME? WHY DON'T ) DO THAT UNLESS YOU FIND OUT WHO ) SOMETHING WAS PHONED, FIRST ? WROM6 — I'M 6O1MG, RED! "" *-• • i =^OSBBH Pulling Stakes! VOU CAN STAY HERE, IF YOU WANT TO-NO USE IN VACATION BEING SPOILED ON MY ACCOUNT-GEE f I WONDER HAPPENED .1 VVOULDWTDO TDO...BUT5NAP OUT OF IT — ME&BE rr'S MOTH IMG AT MJL? »•> , ABOUND HERE? TH1M65 HAVE ONE'DEAD AU. OF A SUDDENIf II IMMMOTH By Blosscr POP JUST MAO) THAT5 TOO A CALL TO COME /BAD-WELL.IF HOME,P/CT-~THE /THEY 60,1 BOYS ARE IMSIDE] MIGHT AS WEIL W03M' UP, MOW/_ LEAVE ,TOO :->* 'V WE GOTTA FIMD PAT AMD SAY 6000BYE TOHER-Aa SET, RED.' What Can a Fellow Do? By Cowan -AttctieH MIDDLE AGED LADY WANTS any kind work. Mrs. Sinitb 242 L. J. AUCTION SALE TUESDAY, AUG. 29th, at 2 p. m. at 2315 Knapp street at college. Complete closing out sale of furniture. Consisting of beautiful 8 piece walnut dining suite, nice overstuffed living room suite, nice walnut bedroom suite, 2 good Wilton rugs, good electric washer, high class pressure gajs range, nice ice box, 2 good chiffoniers, 2 good extra beds, complete, book case, child's bed, lamps, rockers, tubs, bedding, dishes, utensils, and many other articles too numerous to list. This is a high class bill of goods and has not been used but a short time. Snyder & Allen, auctioneers. HOUSEWORK WAITED BY Ex perienced woman. 411-3. EXPERIENCED WOMAN WANTS housework. Mrs. Smith. 47S-W, 31—Farm Machinery for Sale *—Automobiles, Truck* tor Sale NOW —is a good time to trade your eld car on a New Chevrolet Our used car stock is low and we can give you a good deal. Be sure to see us before buying. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th and Douglas '29 CHEV. 2-DOOR New Tires oO Ford Truck 28 Hudson, looks new Coup* 29 Durant, mechanically perfect, •_- .—__ ;^_j;_ Coach MAX DUITOH AUTO J5XOH. Phone 1000 323 5th FOR SALE: GOODJtfOLINE CORN binder. J. E. wbeebck, Route 1, Ames. Cl—Gardea Produce ARMSTRONG MELONS. CALL 86F22. Melons delivered to your home. Delivery houra 10 a. m. - 3 p. m. We ice melons for any occasion. WAT'RMELONS CANTELOUPES, apples, Sioux Valley early Ohio potatoes, $1.15 bushel while they last Half mile south Ames on No. 65. Davis Melon stand. i TELL vix» i aim TAKE THC TCN-SPOT our or VOUP POCKET I'M NOT ACCUSING OUST YOU H»/E A TEN DOLLAR STICKING OUT OF D3ESS UKE THAT ? WHY, SWEETIE! THE. MATTER WERE. VOU PRETEND TO BELIEVE ME,WVCN ALL TWE T»HC YOU KNEW I VWS HBBNG TO VTDU 1 . 1 . ALLEY OOP Just a Big Cry Baby! FOR SALE: FIRST CLASS watermelons and musknielons: also small potatoes, SOc bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. POTATOES, TOMATOES, AP- ples, beets, carrots, cucumbers 62F4. P. 0. Stone. SWEET CORN FOR CANNING, Ic Ib. Phone 34F23. 1933 FORD V-8 COACH Low mileage $425 This is the season's beat bargain. - Don't Miss It W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldimoblle ea— Pratt. Wcek-End Special Wealthy *nd Anasin APPLES Picked ?J.2§. Windfalls 50c basket. Grapes 4c Ib. Cider 40c gallon. 63P3. 14 mile south Ontario. WHY, YOU — YOU-YOU BIG — WHAT'S THE IDEA LICKIN' By Hamlin OOOooof ANOTHER ttNOSAUR . BETCHA // MORE TROUBLE/ TM GETTIN' OUTA HERE RIGHT FOR RENT: 3 ROOM FURNISHED apartment, private bath, and private-entrance and garage. Newly decorated, $25. Phone 110SJ or call at S21 Duff. «*~Plants, Kowew, Shrubs J SALE: CUT FLOWERS. Mrs. Vickery. 4Q3-W. SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY furnished f, and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water | furnished. 1 block from campus Phone 1457-W. -Household Good* Prices Again Slashed! Nash Sedan $ 98.00 Dodge Sedan $150.00 '31 Ford De Luxe Coupe _.$265.00 Mathison Motor Co. DELUXE SPORT FORD ROAD- ster; 22,000 miles; good condition. Phoae 967. New Steel Dish Cabinets $5.00 Value $3.95 New Kitchen cabinets $18 75 Walsh Furn, & Hdwe. Phone 685 NICELY FURNISHED 3 ROOM first floor apt anu two rooms on second floor. Heat, light, water, washing privileges. 815 Burnett. 1266-W. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. 7ft—Ft* gate, Miscellaneons .._ FORD COUPE. REASON- able. 24,000 miles. Private owner. Pft Phone 2364-W. u ' HIGH GRADE USED OIL BURN- er. Suitable for 10 or 14 room house. Priced low. W. G: Madison 1 —Ante Repairs WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Phone 910 , , . „, ,„„.," 3rd sL Phone 1002 FOR SALE: CHILD'S MOVING picture machine. 6 films. Child's swimming pool. Phone 173S. THREE OR FOUR ROOM APART ment, furnished or unfurnished 321 Ash : -avenue, 950-J. FURNISHED HOUSE AND AJTS close to college. Phone 196. : TJt tie Brothers. : 322 Main. ' FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. 'ALL in one floor. Separate furnace and meters. Phone 2129. FOR SALE: FOUR WHEEL trailer. Price $12.00. Inquire 2912 Wood street. Well It's This Way! He: "I thought I had plenty of gas. I always fill up every 100 miles by the speedometer and I forgot the darn thing wasn't working." She: "Oh iszat so? Well, If we ever get back to town the first place we'll go is Cliff Roberson's Garage 13—Beauty Service 76—Wanted, Miscellaneotw \VA.\TEJU: GOOD HOME FOR boys, age 11 and 13, during school year. Work for board-room or pay small amount Lutheran TWO ROOM APARTMENT. 1ST floor. .Private entrance. 302 Lincoln way. , ;•• THREE ROOMS AND KITCHEN- ette, furnished. Ground floor. 123 Stanton. THREE ROOM FIRST FLOOR apartment. 317 Ninth street. Ph 1366. home 2672. preferred. Write Tribune WANTED: SOME CLEAN RAGS. Square Deal Oil Co. 70—Poultry for Sale GOOD THREE ROOM APART- ment. 920 Douglas. REFURNISHED APARTMENTS 317 Sixth street. IDEAL ONE ROOM APART- inents. Call 1929. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED 2^ to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. FREDERIC CROQUIGXOLE OR combination permanents. — Al- lenes Beauty Shop. Phone 427. T8—Poultry for Sale 18—Bwslneaa Serrlce Offered UPHOLSTERING Refinlshins ^to* Repairing c _ . Cabinet Work *?,*££ Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phono 114 ~ POULTRY—DRESSJ3D CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Young fat hens ...13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garsges. 939-W. CHICAGO <IIE>—Livestock : HOGS: 17,000 including 7,000 direct Run includes approximately 9,000 pigs and 100 piggy sows. Market steady to 15c lower. Top $4.45. Scattered sales 160 to 200 Ibs., |4.25@?4.45. 250 to 300 Ibs., $3.65 ^$4*00. Packing sows ?2.60@$3.10. Shippers took 300. Estimated holdovers 1,000. CATTLE: SCO compared clos last week. Good and choice fei_ steers and yearlings 25 to 40c low er oh near record run for season Common and medium grades weak to 25c off. Light weight fed year ling heifers steady, weighty kind weak tq 25c lower.,Grassy, fat cow weak with _grain" feds "and 'cutter steady. Bulls" steady and vealer 50c higher, both vealers and bull being in very light supply. Largelj fat steers and yearling run. Grass, crop about 3,000, largely cows and stackers. Extreme top 1398 Ib steers, $7.40. Long yearlings $7.25 Heifer yearlings $6.40. Most fa steers and yearlings S5.50@?6.75. SHEEP: 500. For week ending Friday, 205 doubles from feeding stations, 8,400 direct Today's market nominal compared close last •week. Fat lambs 75c to $1.00 lower. Yearlings and throwout natives also under pressure and sheep getting lower bids at close due to burdensome lamb supply awaiting weekend slaughter. Week's top $7.60. Practical top late $7.10 on rangers. Closing bulk natives $7.00 downward. Native tbrowouts finished around ?4.00gD$4.25; Most westerns $6.50@$6.75. Week's yearling $5.25 @$5.50 largely. Native ewes $1.00 @$2.75. Feeding lambs around 25c ower. Week's tcp $6.50 paid early. PRODUCE CHICAGO (HE)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady, prices.-unchanged! receipts 7,921 cases; extra firsts 15@16; firsts 14%@16^j; current receipts 12 @ 13*4; dirties 36—Wanted, Booms or Board WANTED: TWO GIRLS WANT one or two rooms and kitcheneUs in private home. Call 2042 after S p. m. THREE MONTH OLD WHITE rock pullets. % mile east and ',4 south of Ontario. Dena Neeman. 8a—Rooms Without Board MODERN SLEEPING ROOM, ALSO board. Phone 920. NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work F. A. Gould Phon* 527-J 312 Main St. MATBRX1TY AND ADOPTIONS. Seclusion for unfortunate glrla. Expense rPduced by working. Ad'Irpss: Fairmount hospital, 4909 East. 27th, Kansiu> city, Missouri. VOIJU CAR WASHED, THEN Duco polished, $1,00. Call 16IV-W. 84—Housekeeping Rooms FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keeping rooms. R20 Crawford. RESPONSIBLE COUPLE WANT. Oct 1, three or four room unfurnished apt. Write 2671 Tribune. 90—Business Places for Sale TWO CHAIR BARBER SHOP. 4th ward. 134 Campus. 83—Houses for Sale 85—Apartment*, Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. miu. m Haywooa Arc. ™M?. N ? : EXCEPTIONAL-COM"- raodern, conven- • . Heal ' >lRhts rprfect »r small ° f frt «d«. One .«» tellings Phono 101 FOR SALE: 3 ACRES, MODERN bungalow, fireplace, oak finish, small payment down. A bargain. E. C. Sawyer. Phone 25. 84—Honses for Rent 708 NORTHWESTERN AVE. 5- room modern home partly furnished or unfurnished. Garage Phone 719-W, —Houses for Rent For Sale by LYNCH & ASH Two blocks from campus on paving; five room bungalow in good condition; strictly modern: double garage; price only $3,250.00— good terms. FOR RENT: 7 ROOM MODERN brick bungalow with garage. Phone I. J. Scott. BUTTER: Market steady, prices unchanged; receipts 10,014 tubs; specials 22M>@23; extras 22; extra firsts 21@21%; firsts 21@2iy,; firsts 18i£@20; seconds 17@li- standards 21%. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 10 trucks; fowls 10@ll%- springers 10; leghours ,8; ducks 7 @9; gee'se S©9; • turkeys 10@11; roosters^; leghorn broilers 9@ Twins, 11% ©12- CHEESE: Longhorns 12.,_,... POTATOES: On track 149- arrivals 62; shipments 296; market barely steady. —^> Today's Markets Price* bid by local dealar. No - 2 corn ,.38%c 28c ?3,SO ^ream, sweet 22y> 2ream, sour 20^ Eggs, No. 1 . .. 13- 3ggs, No. 2 '.'.. ....";.7 C Heavy hens, 4V? Ibs., and up '. 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns 5 C Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over g c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs. .... •eghorn springs >eghorn cox " ° OVJ All roosters ..Ac All number twos, two cents leVs. Agricultural Adjustment Heads To Investigate Textile Complaint tt- KELLEYf FIVE ROOM MODERN COTTAGE, one block from campus Phone 26-J. FURNISHED HOMES, ALSO LOW- er apartments at college. 2057-W. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfnrnished Call 4S6-J. FURNISHED HOME: DAY TELE- Phone 309. NEWLY FURNISHED HOUSE, furnished apartment. 1564-W. FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM MOD- orn bungalow furnished and a six room house. Call 916 Ridgewood. FOR RENT: MODERN HOUSE, H bedrooms. N*ttr campus, call 440 I Wrleh nvrnue nftcr 4:00 p. m. R<>. d uml rrtH, FOR RENT: Call 273. ROOM HOUSE. 08—Knrms & Lands for Sale For Sale by LYNCH & ASH Choice unimproved SO; % mile from Amp* city limits; good price and terms. so A WKX, WKLL IMPROVED $800 down. K. C. Sawyer. Ph. ::!>. KELLEY, Aug. 25—Mr. and Mrs. Varner Fuller accompanied Mr' and Mrs. Putnam from near Ne^ ada on a trip to Oklahoma thru •ansas where they will visit reorge Brown and brother. They ~ft Friday. Irene Holland, mother, sister and brother from Elkhart spent Tuesday afternoon calling at the George Starr home. Mrs. Owen Tyler entertained the Congregational Ladies Aid society at their hall Thursday afternoon. A good crowd was present. The Rev. Anderson led the devotional period and after the business meeting lunch was served. The September meeting will be with Mrs. Frank Toll at the hall. Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Lantz and Uvo bojs, Mr. and Mrs. Charley George and family enjoyed a few days camping trip and fishing at Lake Cornelia. They returned Sunday evening. Superintendent Ganlke and wife and children returned Saturday from Dows, where they have been spending most of the summer. Mrs. Alice Robinson and daughter MollJe, who are suffering from poisoning acquired some time in Way, remain about the same. Mr*. Bernhard of Des Mo'.nes who has caring for ("OBI expecia to thorn to hor home thoro n«xt whew tliry will make their Ibo home has been rcsud WASHINGTON (DIE) Complaints that cotton textile manufacturers are profiteering under the Roosevelt recovery program, and counter-complaints of textile men that the processing tax on cotton has.,caused drastic decline in cot- tongood consumption, ,-will be , investigated by 'tne agricultural "ad- justmeril "aaminis'tration, at a September 7 hearing. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace announced the hearing. The textile men will be given full opportunity to air their complaints, he said, but they also will be required to prove that thev have not increased prices more than the processing tax and other parts of the recovery program justify. "The tax is a very 'small'part of the increase in the retail cost of ccotton goods," said Wallace. "There are great suspicions on the part of tlie general public concerning racketeering. We have 1 received many protests. We hope to find out the truth." , George N. Peek, administrator of the A. A. A. said most cotton products had risen at least 50 per cent. "We would like to know the factors that have caused this Increase," he said. He pointed out cotton millers anticipated the processing tax an<} ,he higher labor costs under the blue eagle by operating In June and July at the fastest rate in their was ruining the cotton textile market They told him that the tax was increasing the cost of manufacture by 12% cents per'pound and that several mills hzd been forced to close. ,-:•-.. . The. administration prepared analyses of cotton .manufacturing costs which showed that only a very smallpart of the cost could "be laid to the tax. The-figures indicated that the tax was responsible for. an increase of eight-tenths of a cent on men's undershirts; four-fifths of a cent on a pair of socks; eight cents on overalls, three cent* on an ordinary cotton dress. 1 The September 8th hearing will be informal, Wallace said, to give ;his aides a better chance to "learn the psychological tnith.'l If any deflnite steps arc to be" taken after that, a formal hearing would-have to be called. The administration hopes that if the hearing reveals actual racketeering or profiteering by the cotton millers, public opinion will take care of the situation Without further action by the government. \ SHIPLEY ? history. He said that production of cotton goods during those two months was 140 ptr cent of normal. "Yes," interrupted Wallace, "that is nearly four times the winter level of low production. These manufacturers apparently oversupplied the market and now that must be rectified." Southern congressmen, including a "couple of senators" said Wallace, first approached him a few days ago to ask that the cotton processing tax of 4.2 per pound be reduced on the ground that it to fiv of the lady teachers. It will be ready for them the first of September. Mrs. Laura Sutter and children of Napier spent Friday at the Fred Sutter home. Virginia Starr went to Des Moines Tuesday where she will spend a few days at the John Philips home in Ft. Des Moines. Mrs, Martha Holland, Evelyn Sullivan of Des Moines and Paul Severson of near Cambridge were dinner guests Sunday at the Edwin Holland home. Mrs. Lena Brendeland, son Ben Brcndeland and wife and daughters Lucile and Esther spent Sunday in Jewel visiting relatives, Mrs. Frank Suter and son Gerald visited at the Charley Kingsbury home east of Ames Sunday afternoon and evening. Mrs. Frank Sutter and son Ger- Vera from Pennsylvania and children Francis, Donald and Maxlne of Napier, and Mrs. Slitter's sister and daughter from Shenandoah were supper guests at the Frank Sutler home Thursday evening. Evelyn Sullivan of Das Moines h ohas been visiting her friend Vera Holland the past week, returned to her home Sunday afternoon. George Stan- and wife and laughters Virginia And Anna Jean spent Sunday sftcrnon and ovc- in Lacoua vlsitln;: relatives. '•- •• Special to the Tribune-Times. SHIPLEY, Aug. 25.-~Mr. and Mrs. John M. Wills of Sallna, Kansas, came Wednesday for an extended visit at the Orvil Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Switzer and family and Mrs. Mary Switzer went to Grundy Center Wednesday to see Mr. and Mrs. Bill Vogt, who were seriously injured in an auto accident Tuesday evening on their return home in the/evening. They brought Mr. and Mrs. George Vogt and Ellen with them. Mrs. Frank Cody of Dexter has been spending the past week visiting relatives here and at Am«s. Glen Scott of Hollendale spent Wednesday night at the Orvil Nel- fion home. Mrs. M. K. Lunning of Radeliffe and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lunning of Cedar Rapids caine Wednesday and will visit a few days at the Emmett Bishop home. Marguerite Berrett and Lorine Bishop spent Monday night at the Orvil Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Switzer and family and Mrs. Mary Switzer returned Tuesday from a trip to Chicago, where they spent two days at the world's, fair, also visited relatives there. They also went on to Wisconsin and back thru Minnesota While in Hnliendale they visited Mr. and Mrs. Jay Robertson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Taylor and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Robertson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Taylor and family, Mr. and Mro. Glen Scott and family, Ralph Swltz. er. John Rerrett did the chores for them while they were gone. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Bishop and family and Orvil Nelson attended Up and Down the Business Street * * * Commercial Life of the City Gus Martin, for 30 years in th« men's clothing business in Ames announced Saturday that his stori will be moved Monday to 2525 Lincoln way from the downtown location occupied the past • H months at 231 Main street. Don Casewell, Mr. Martin's son in-law, is retiring from the husi ness and Mr. Martin will eontinui by himself in the fourth -wartf. Mr. Martin was for some timi manager of the Olmated colleg* ihop, which moved on July 1 from the building owned hy Mr. Martii at 2528 Lincoln way to anothei ocation In the fourth ward. Mr Martin therefore will occupy th« quarters in which he formerly wa» n business. the Limning family reunion at Rad cliffo Sunday. Mnynnrd Lunnins; and family of near Albert L«n, Minn., visited «t th« Emmett Bishop home from Sunday until Tuesday. Mr, and Mrs. Lafe Kmoraon and family of Doone upont Sunday nljrht nt the Fred Emerson honu and! Mr>n- rtny nijjht at th«i Glen Emerson Summer M'ths Show Insurance Sales Gain The New York Life Insuranc* company for the past three monttti has written more business tnai in the corresponding three montiw of 1932, according to E. J. Wll Hams, local representative. Thli report covers 46 counties of cen tral and south-eastern Iowa. It i* the first report showing a gaii over corresponding months of i year ago. In May the company's increast over last year was 15 per cent; II June the increase was 40 per cenf and July topped all three monthi with an increase of 66 per cent over last year. This same treni! is being followed this month, aJ up to August 15th the businesi shows an increase of 20 per cenl over last year. vtv _ iC'-'^ •— ifc P. and K. Shoe Store Takes New Location The P. and K. shoe store, 111 Main street, has announced Its re moval to a new location in smallei quarters at 324 Main street,, when the store will be opened abou' September 1. The store was open ed here a year ago by Phil Koufei of Des Moines. The new ston will be known as Koufer's. Th« barber shop quarters are being r« modeled for the shoe store bj Frank Coy. The store will occupy quarter* formerly the barber shop of Bei Willis, who recently closed hii shop and moved to Mount Vernon Iowa. Chimn*y Swift Traced McKEESPOHT. Pa. (t".Pi — A chimney swift, banded In Chatt* nooga. Tfnn., Sept. 30, 1930, wai found dead at the home ot J, 0 Jeffries!, Coulter, near here, re cently. Tho bird wore hand No F560 und was traced thru th»> i!« partment of afirtcultur« In Wan to ington. READ THE WANT"

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