Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 7, 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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Thursday, September 7, 1933
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"1U7 BXTTtl Of AMU'' mew AKU IOWA; amm* 7, PAOI FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work wit;i our §uptr service vacuum cl«»n«r. Palmer Plumbing Co. 10S Htywanl Av*. <*H»n« 1M1 19—BiwiJMM «wrk» AMES UAHttAUE CO LEW COL2 Phone 2061. *»—JUlp Want**. DANCS « at Moose Hall. Saturday, the 9th. 4—ft<r»7«d, UP: sMOR'f HORN^ JJULL. Owner may have same by paying feeding expenses and ad. Phon* 61F21. «—AuctlOB Date* WANTED: WOMAN BETWEEN 30 and 40 years of age to do eral house work for board, room and small wage. Write Tribune 2(82. 27-—Work Wanted, Female EXPERIENCED WOMAN ^W ANTS washing, ironmg, rag d«attlng at horn*, young man, 20, wants work, good driver. 475-W. AUCTION SALE, SATURDAY, Sept. 9th at !i:30 p. m. Our Wednesday sales have grown so large that we are selling only livestock and farm machinery on those days. Every Saturday we will sell furniture, merchandise and all kinds of miscellaneous property. Since Feb. 1st we have sold over $6,000 worth of such property as -we will have at our Saturday sales. We invite the ladies to attend. We have scats in our pavilion out of the weather. Come—buyers and sellers, tais is your opportunity to get together., C. D. Knight Sale Co.. North Grand. 1 POTATOES, TOMATOES, BEANS, el—Garden Prodnc* n FOR SALK: TOMATOES 75c AND 50c bushel; beans, potatoes, carrots, beets, peppers, red and yellow onions, spinach, radishes, turnips egg plant. Jensen's Gardens. Ph. 1770. FOR SALE: SPRAYED, HAND picked apples, $1.00 bu. Windfalls 50c bu. Apples for jelly and {tickling, 50c bu. Jensen's Gardens Phone 1770. FOR SALE: TOMATOES, POTA- toes, peppers, carrots, beets. Everts. Phone 490. 0—AutomobllM, Track* for Bale! WE NEED USED CARS SEE TJS at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodg* . OlitmObilt NOW —is a good time to trad* your old car on a New Chevrolet Our used car stock is low and we can give you a good detL Be aure to see us b«for« buying. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phon* 395 5th and Douglas USED CARS Priced to Sell '31 Ford D* Luxe Coupe—$265.00 Dodge Sedan $150.00 LaSalle Sedan _ $165.00 'JW'feur- doop -sedaa—.—<.$145.00 Mathison Motor Co. carrots, beets, 0. Stone. squash, 62F4. P. PICKLING CUCUMBERS. MEDI- um dills down. Phone 60F2, CUCUMBERS. 23F2. ALL SIZES. PH. 64—Household Good* NEW WOOL RUGS Administer 6x9, 8:3x10:6, 9x12 This week at special discount 10 good used refrigerators $2.50 up. Walsh Furn. &. Hdwe. BEAUTIFUL WALNUT FURNI- ture for sale. Bed, springs, dresser, chest of drawers with mirrors, and small chest of drawers. Also oak Princess dresser, oak library table. Phone 896. FOR SALE: WARDROBE, DIN- tag table, uiattress, goose feathers, typewriter, T-square, student table. 886. FOR SALE: DAYBED, DUOFOLD. Call 1432-W. »29 FORD-COUPE Perfect •29 Ford .jw^_—_—;^_ .Coach '30 Ford -_--_w-^—-— ii. Truck '29 Durant, mech. perfect -^ Coach MAX DtrrroH AUTO BXCH. Phon* 1000 323 Sth ?—-Anto Bepafn 1 WE FIX THEM OK They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 LInct Inway PhoM Well It's This Way! "How'll I know when I've gone three and two-thirds miles? The speedometer isn't working?" "You'd better go back to town and have i'. 'fixed right away at CKf f Roberioh's 70—Radio .Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. T»—For Sale, M&ceUaneo«i FOR SALE. FR1GIDAIRE ICE cream containers and resturant booths and other articles. See F. W. Densmore, Story City, Iowa. FOR SALE: CHRYSLER SEDAN. Wicker furniture. Girls bicycle. Phone 2414. ARRIVING HOME, IN **»5WE» TO OSCAC-& DONG DISTANCE CALL, FBCCKLE3 RECEIVES SHOCKING THKT POODLE HAS &C£N . POISONED 6V SOMEOJEo- RED LEAVES FRECKLES AMD 60E50MHOM£f 6tt-i AW WISH) We COULD F1MO OUTi > WHO WO THWT TO MTEBWOOU L POOOLEf TRAJM! f „—, Atta Boy, Freckles! SAY HE'S THERE WITH NO! HCSIMTWERE ALOMC wnMPOOOLt- SAtD TMK TO MIA-JUST HIM BtOUT PftETTV aoovi! ICS6OIM AMD SEE UKE SMCE SAW BIGHT AWAVf By Bkmer 6t£, POOOLt -VOU'Bt GOIMO TO 6crwcu. J ,AA£>rrYoo? tune, you AHE-aovfwwoevf* WOULD DO SUCH ATHIKM^ IOW EMOU6M 10 WALK UNQUI A. PlftHWORM, ON STILTS, W£AWJ6 A. SILK MAT.TABOOT! HMD OUT WHOi DOTHfS—fcUTlXl 6CHM6 V'WN POP How 'things Have Changed! By Cowan •» ALLEY OOP Surprised? And How! By Hamlin WON'T BE I -WE'RE-NEARLY HOME-WON'T EVERYONE SURPRISED TO SEE ; BRINGIN' IN A 3K5 DINOSAUR D»D I SEE . nr/> YA-YAP/ D'YA'THINK I'M RUNNING FER FUN'? LOOK WHAT'S CODING j^^^^'^r^ 88—Apartment*, Flat* NICELY' FURNISHED 2 ROOM apt Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 815 Burnett 1266-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished : dwelling. Phona 196. Little Brothers. CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, ;th ward. Phone 2147-J. • TVE ROOM MODERN- APT. ALL in one floor. Separate nd meters. Phone 2129. furnace BICYCLE, GOOD Phone 2186. ~ CONDITION FOR SALE: HALF-SIZED VIOLIN Phone 2476. GOOD, CLEAN FURNITURE, REA sonable.-1346-J. TB-—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs-.... i6c per Ib. Young fat hens ...13c " " No charge for dressing and deliy ery. -Woodland Farms. Phone 435. Garage 9—1Motorcycle*. Bicycle* WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. • FOR SALE OR TRADE: i,ATE model motor cycle. Phone,612. BARRED ROCK' FRIES, ALIVE. Phone 23F2. 12—Beauty Service •vice I FREDERIC CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. 13—finslne** Sertlea Offered UPHOLSTERING Hefinishlng Fibre Cord and Repairing " Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231H M«i' n ELECTRICAL Wiring & Contracting Radio Repairing Nelson Electric 816 Clark Phone 432 Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. - - • A. 0. Spews furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy 88—Rooms Without Board TWO MODERN ROOMS, ONE could be used at, living room. No other roomers. Garage. 803 Duff. 511-J. FOR RENT: COMFORTABLE sleeping rooms. Business people preferred. Phone 817-J. FURNISHED ROOM. BLOCK from business district. 508 Kellogg. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. FIRST FLOOR SLEEPING. ROOM and garago. Phone 13SS. 84—Housekeeping Rooms 2 LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING RMS. Call at 805 Grand or phone 609-J. TWO FURNISHED HOUSEKEEP' ing rooms. Phone 743. 85—Apartments, Flat* Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave, NEW FURNACES Qen. furnitca repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 812 Main St. PIANO TUNING. FINEST WORK- manship. 0. I Fey, 403 Lincoln way. Phone 2338. YOUR CAR WASHED, THM SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocL from campus. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. APARTMENT, LIVING ROOM, bed room, Kitchenette, private Path, private entrance. Phone 1473-W. CLEAN 4-ROOM 'APARTMENT. Private bath, entrance. Gange. Also sloopln K room 815 Carrol!. Duco poiishoJ, $1.00. Cull 1617-W. I Dr. Proctor, FOR RPNT: GOOD APARTMENT WO OR THREE ROOM, MOD- ern apt, lurnisLed. 915 Duff. Phone 1274, • . ".. . 2 ROOM APARTMENT. FIRST floor. Private Lincoln way. entrance. 302 APARTMENT: 3 ROOMS, SLEEP- ing porch and bath. 2927 Wood street. . ' '' FOUR ROOM Phone 662. .- APARTMENT. FOR 'RENT: .APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. NICE TWO ROOM FURNISHED apt. Close in. Adults. Calf 751. ONE LARGE ROOM WITH KIT- chenettci ,-,803 Burnett. „ COZY 2 ROOM FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. , TWO SMALL AFTS. las. Call 1809. 622 DOUG- CHICAGO-(CE)—Livestock: HOGS: 70,000, including 8,000 directs. 40,000 pigs. Holdovers 40,000. Market slow, mostly steady. 230 Ibs., $4.40@?4.50, top $4.55. 2 '.0 to 350 Ibs., $3.55@?4.40. 140 to 170 lbs v $4.00@$4.40. Commercial pigs $3.50 down. Packers $2.75@$3.25. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, f3.75@$4.40; light wt, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice. $4.25@$4.55; medium weight, 200 to 250 IbsV good and choice, $4.15 @$4.50; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.35@$4.30; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.50@$3.40; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $2.50@$3.75. CATTLE: 10,000, calves 1,500. Mostly fed steers in run. Early trading limited and undertone steady to weak on shipper and local accounts. Yearling heifers about steady. Bulls fully steady. Vealers 25 to 50c higher. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice,-$5.25 @ $6:85; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, .f5.25@?7.00; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and-choice, $5.50@$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@?7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.00@$5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and .25: common and FOUR ROOM-'"APT. Phoiie 2367.*-.? '- 4TH WARD. THREE ROOM, UNFURNISHED apt. 412 Main. Call 560-W. 89—Business Places for Reni FOR RENT: FINEST SMALL store building in West Ames, or will rent half of it 490. Mrs. Everts. 94—Hoasee for Bent FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM HOUSE. Nearly new, basement, garage. 229 South Russell ave., $30 per month. A. T. Lerdall. Phone 489. HOUSE: MODERN, 5 ROOMS, maple floors. Cheap. Call at 227 South Kellogg. FIVE ROOM MODERN FURNISH, ed bungalow. Hot water heat. Garage. Wrfte 2661 Tribune. MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE near college. Redecorated. Phone 277. choice, |5. medium, $2.50@$5.00. Cows, good $3.35@$4.50; common and medium $2.40@$3.35; low cutter and cutter, $1.50@?2.40. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good fbeef) $3.25@$4.00: cutter, common and medium $2,25 @?3.35. Vealers, good and choic2, $6.50@$S.OO; medium $5'.50@$6.50: cull and common, $4.00@$5.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice. $4.25®S5 00; common and medium, $3.75@$4.25. •SHEEP: 15,000. Lambs active. 25c higher. Native throwouts $4.00 @$5.50. Ranging ewes up to $2.75. 115 Ibs. bulk, $2.85. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice. $6.75@$7.50: com mon and medium, S4.00@$6.75. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, Jl-50@$3.00: all wts.. common and rnedhim 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $5.S5@$$6.40. *- - _ ;, • ^ — — — ~ —— —— — --— —• !• I Today's Markets Price* bid by local dealers CHICAGO (UE)—Grain range: OPen High Low Close WHEAT: May . Sept 92% 84% Dec. 88% CORN: May 69 Sept 47%. Dec. 53 OATS: May. 42% Sept 36 Dec. 39% RYE: May Dec. .BARLEY: May Sept. Dec. 55% 92% 84% 79% 73% " 59 47% 42% 36% 39% 79% 73% 55% -® 90% 83 88% 57% 46% 51% 41% 35% 38% 78 71 53% 91 83% 86% 57% 46% 51% 41% 35% 38% 77 71 59% 49% 53% TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS New York Stocks Close Today UNUSUALLY GOOD FOUR RM. house. A bargain at $25. 1290-W. FOR RENT: SIX ROOM DUPLEX. Phone 1752-J. FOR RENT:' MODERN BUNGA- low m good' shape. 7SO-W.,' FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 486-J. DEAL FURNISHED Adults. 1564-W. HOUSE. 'URNISHED HOMES, ALSO LOW- er apartments at college. 2057-W, FOR RENT OCT. 1ST: NICELY located cottnge. 626-J. FURNISHED HOUSE OR telephone 309. UNFURNISHED SIX R00»» ] 10 use. Inquire 916 Rldgewood. $3.75 No. 2 corn ........ Ear corn Oats .......... -. Hogs Cream, sweet .. Cream, sour ....... Eggs, No. 1 ................ 13c Eggs, No. 2 .................. Sc Heavy hens, 4ty Ibs., and np ..7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns ............ 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over .............. 9° Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs ................. 7c Leghorn springs ............. Sc Leghorn cox ... ........... 3c All roosters ................ 4c AH number twos, two cents IP(;S. NEW YORK (IDE) — Following are Thursday's closing bids on the New York rtock exchange: American Can 90% American Locomotive 131% American T. and T. American Tobacco B ...89"^ Anaconda Atchison, T. & S. F '5 Bethlehem Steel 37% C. & N. W- Com 11 Chrysler 44.^ Corn Products 86% DuPont 78 General Electric 23% General Motors 32 International Harvester ..39% Montgomery Ward .... ....... 23 % New York Central ;...-. 46% Pennsylvania R. R 34% Sears-Roebuck 40% Standard Oil of N. J 40% Studebaker .6 U. S. Rubber .... U. S. Steel Westinghouse Electric .... ..43% Standard Oil of Ind 32% Cities Service 1 2% ICO—Wanted to Rent, Land WANTED TO RKNT: SMALL stock farm. R. 0. WhitUesey, Route 4, Uoone. KEOKUK, (IIP) — Entomologists from five mid-western states will convene here Friday to plan for a concerted effort against chinch bugs invasions in 1934. States expected to be represented include Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Missouri and possibly Kansas and Nebraska. Each of these states lost thousands of dollars thru chinch bugs this summer. Iowa representatives will include State Entomologist Dr. C. J. Drake of Io\\a State college, Assistant. State Entomologist A. D. Washington, Dr. H. M. Harris, Dr. C. H. Richardson and H. D. Tate. As a result of tlte. meeting farmers of the mid-wftst. may be asked to participate in a general cam- naisrn flcalnst the pests, Dr. Drake said, one phase or the campaign will include burning of all weed V>a.tc.lie& and fence rows to eliminate winter fihclKT for the I>UKS. Preliminary v<>i>orls pr«iiau>d ny Secretary ot'AgriciiUure Hay Mur- j ET FREE DATES ARE ANNOUNCED The "flv-free-date for Iowa win ter wheat growers has just been announced hy the entomology de partment at Iowa State college. It ranges from Sept. ll In northern Iowa to Sept. 27 in the southern tier of counties. . The fly-free-date i? t&e time af ter which wheat growers in a par ticular locality may sow their wheat and feel reasonably sure that tha'crop harvested will not be injured by the Hessian fly. To avoid damage to the crop from a limited acreage which is being seeded this fall, Iowa wheat growers will do well to observe the fly-free date, says Dr. C. J. Drake, state entomologist. The Hessian fly may be 'ontrolled, he says, by sowing after this date so that the .wheat will not come up until after the adult flies'have emerged, laid their 1 eggs and died. Dr. Drake also suggests that, if possible, volunteer wheat be disk ed up and destroyed before the fly-free date. . " The fly-free dates and the coun ties to which they apply are as follows: Sept. 11: Lyon,- Osceola, Dickin son, Emmet, Kossuth, Winnebago, Worth, Mitchell, Howard, WInne- shiek Allamakee, Sioux, O'Brien, Clay. Palo Alto, Hancock, Cerro Gordo. Floyd, Chickasaw. Sept. 13: Plymouth, Cherokee, Buena Vista, Pocahontas, Humbolt, Wright, Franklin. Butler. Bremer, Fayette, Clayton. Sept 15: Woodbury, Ida, Sac, Calhoun, Webster. Hamilton, Hardin, Grundy. Black Hawk, Buchan an, Delaware, Dubuque. Sept. 18: Monona, Crawford, Carroll. Greene, Boone. Story, Marshall, Tama. Benton, Linn, Jones, Jackson, Clinton. Sept. 20: Harrison. Shelby, Audubon, Guthrie, Dallas, Polk, Jasper, Poweshiek. Iowa. Johnson, Cedar. Scott. Sept. 22: PoUawatlamic, Cass, Adair, Madison. Warren, Marion, Mahaska, Keokuk. Washington, Louisa, Muscatine. Sept 25: Mills, Montgomery. Adams. Union. Clarke. Lucas, Monroe. Wapello. Jefferson, Henry. Des Moines. Sept. 27: Fremont, Page. Taylor, Ringgold, Decatur. Wayne. Appanoose, Davis, Van Buren. Lee. Farm Comment •y MRS E. 0. ROBINSON ray showed that the extensive battle against the bugs in 13 southern Iowa counties this spring and summer cost approximately $2,400. ktore than 83,000 gallons of road oil and gas plant refuse was used n the work. Thfe department of .agriculture used part of Its crop pest appropriation to aid farmers In the in- ested areas. It paid for one-half he oil up to six cents a gallon, rlany farmers in the area were uc- ,ble to purchase oil to protect rops that already had been «e- erely damaged by drouth. Records in the office of Secre- ary Murray show that a similar utbreak of chinch bugs wts ex- erirnced in 1S87. At thst time all nit 18 counties of the state were Fred Randau and sons were too busy to attend the farm bureau annual x picnic, Labor day,* because they .were making hay, cider, picking apples, and everything else which had piled up during their attendance at the state fair and over the week-end. But the main trouble (if one could same It that) was that the Randau young folks were planning to start Tuesday morning for a visit with relatives in Illinois and a visit at the Century of Progress exposition. l They are the right age to enjoy it even more than -older folks. We have arrived at the proper season of the year to see the gloaming at its best If that is the proper way to state it What I mean is the wonderful tint and lights to be seen in the west almost any fair autumn evening. If there is a place In the world able to show any lovelier gloamings, I'd love to be there. Last fall people all around the country were complaining about being obliged to gather and care for so many lafe apples. We did some grumbling ourselves. This year we may have cause to grumble in the opposite way, for late apples are conspicuous by their absence. Last year we had plenty of apples until May or June. This winter we will do without those winter apples. So )e sure to can or sulphur cure all your Wealthys and Wolf Rivers to iclp care for that deficiency. I was talking Sunday to Mrs. Corning, who has sulphur-cured apples for many years. She says, 'When the sulphur (or fire) goes out, 1 just put in another coal and another spoonful of sulphur and eave them in awhile longer." Sue las wonderful success with them. It pays to be very careful in pick- ng wild grapes. Many people suf- er very much from poison ivy loisoning after picking grapes along a fence row. Tame grapes re much better anyway. On re- urnlng from picking grapes, or rom any such out-door excursion, t is a good plan to wash the hands mmediately. In strong soapsuds. If small blisters come on them, then see a doctor. Now here is that pepper relish recipe, also caller pepper hash and Christmas pickles, because they are red and green. One dozen large green peppers, one dozen large red ones, all of the sweet pepper type. One dozen large onions. Grind ,>r chop, pour boiling water over and let stand 20 minutes. Drain and add one quart vinegar, tvo cups sugar, two tablespoons salt, a levp] tablespoon tumeric, boil 20 minutes and sosl. Excellent with meat or for sandwiches. / Hatcherymen to Convene Here i A Short Course! A large number o§. poultry men ,. are expected to convene at Iowa ,7' State college next week for the"" hatcherymen's- short course and' the poultry breeders' school The second annual short course.^ for hatcherymen and. flock iaspec-^ tors will be held Sept r 12 and 13. ^ Over 60 persons attended lastly- year, according to members dt the'r.-' poultry husbandry department short course provides review ing for those who wish to .take the <»; examination offered by the Iowa"" Poultry Improvement 'association,..' to determine their ability for ln-;V specting and accrediting flocks for.-" hatcheries, .says Dr. E. W. Hender- ,» son, head of the department --.•<; The short course will b« imme-s5 diately followed by the first annual poultry breeders' school where -•$ lowans especially interested in = poultry will receive technical, in- ? formation concerning the inherit- ,; ance of factors responsible lor. sue. v cess or failure in poultry breading, t The school will be held Thursday =•" and Friday, Sept 14 and 15. j H. L. Shrader, extension poultry^ ~' J man with the United States Depart^ ment of Agriculture, will address _ both gatherings. Other speakers fau,-.,,. elude V. C. Ramseyer, Oskaloosa» : J; secretary of the Iowa Poultry Infcf s provement association; V. G. Warn."-» er, poultryman, Bloomfield; A. ft " Ward, poultryman, independence ;--c- R. If. Hughes, president of Iowa State college; H. H. Kildee, deaa-jc- of the agricultural division of the college; Dr. Henderson, and o\heiv;v5, poultry specialists and geneticists at Iowa State cr liege* _* PRODUCE ____ CHICAGO (LIB)—Produce: EGGS: Market unsettled; re- ? ceipts 8,417 cases: extra firsts 17; j firsts 15%; current receipts 12%"~@13%; dirtier 12. ; : BUTTER: Market unsettled; re- " ceipts 14,333 tubs; specials 22@"U 23%; extras 22%; extra firsts 21 ? . v . @21%; firsts 1S%@19; seconds IT 5 ^ (g>17%; standards 21. 4r POULTRY: Market steady: receipts 37 trucks; fowls 10® 11%; springers 10; leghorns 8; ducks 10%; geese S@9; turkeys 10@11: ~, roosters 11@13; leghorn broilers' 11. ••*• CHEESE: Twins. 11%@12; v POTATOES: On track 110: arrivals 295; shipments 530; market weak. I Drop from teaspoon on well-greased pan. Delicious. Rhubarb conserve is easily made and the rhubarb is fresh and nice again since the recent rains. pounds rhubarb cut up fine. skin on If not too tough. Three ' pounds sugar, three oranges. One Then here is the jumble recipe I pound raisins. Remov* yellow part which someone wants for the lunch -- '"••" nt " 1A «""""»» '•»»*» '*• pails. Two well beaten eggs, one cup twgar, oar cur/ thick sour nfostod, resulting in damages of orciarc, two teaspoons baking lore than $20,000,000. powder, flavoring, three cups flour. from two of tho orsnges. L*ave th« white part on for the pectin content, tad cut them up fine. C*ol mixture until elm looking, Mar be well staled with

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