Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 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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Monday, September 25, 1933
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Page 8
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•< itrr Bxrm nr nor' AMU DAILY TtlBUmB-TTKIl. AJUJ, IOWA. MONDAY, MtmMBEX FKKCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Red's Hunch! LOST: TUESDAY EVENING, BE- j WE WANT TO SELECT A RELI- twoen Northwestern depot and } able young man, now employed Leek street. Ladies handbag con- j with foresight, fair education and talning valuable* Notify 281* Leek - • w «««"> •*» street, Ames. Reward. LOST: WHITE FOX HOUND, tan head and «*«. Two black spot* on back, bob tail. F. E. Allen, Ames. mechanical Inclinations, who willing; to train during spare time or evenings, to Qualify as Installa- * •»« expert on tlltypes LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. Brown and white. Call 327 Lincoln way. LOST: PAIR GOLD RIMMED glass**. Reward. Phone 2461. £OST: BLACK SHOE. DOWN: and fourth ward. Call 2034. town. Phone 62F11. Electric Refrigerators. Write fully, Riving age, phone, present occupation. Write Tribune 2890. 87—Work Wanted, FemmJc WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good clean work guaranteed. Both uptown »—AutonobUM, Tncte tor SaM WANTED: EXPERIENCED GIRL for housework, 21 or more. Write 2689 Tribune. I. SOME MORE GOOD ONES 1932 Chevrolet, S-wheel Sedan 1932 Chevrolet Coach 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Ford Town Sedan j 1931 Ford —- Coupe I 3929 Plymouth Sedan j 2 Good Chevrolet Trucks j Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 335 Phone 5th A. Douglas WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODOES AND OLDSMOBILES Open -Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • Oldsmobile UMdCarft 1330 Essex Sedan $235 1930 Ford Coupe $225 Studebaker Sedan $65 192X Essex Coach —$50 Mathison Motor Co. WANTED: WASHINGS. WILL call lor and deliver. 134?-J. 48—Private Instruction BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Dance instructor.— Phone 2104. ' 59—JFHCJ JSAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1712-J. COBS, WOOD, COAL*FOR SALE. Phone 699-L. W., Ames. 84—Botuebohl Good* MXU I 200 Good Used Chairs Kitchen and Dining Room Chairs 50c to $1.50 45 good used tables 50c to $3 25 good used beds $1 to $2.50 WatsrFu^7& S Hdwe! Phone 685 By Bloncr COME ON, RC DA OH IT* JO«T A WILD WHAT* VX« I ONff.SUT, HUNCH ABOUT A, WHEN WE WEMTOUT TO THE CEMENT PIAMT, LOOKIM' FOR THAT PHANTOM EMOtNE? JUST THI5 - REMEMBER / THOSE TWO FELU6iaCA*H> A*WB/HOU£»M6 AMD Wtll-AMYWAY, THAT HUNCH CAME Z ALWAYS LIKE TO PLAY HUNCHES. AW. RUA6ISH ! THOSE FELLAS AW, 1 THINK YOU'RE ALL WCOM6 P0060Nirr MOW MUNCH HAS GOING TO V G6TA DESCRIPTION Of THOSi TKAVSUMQ HEM FROM THE HOTEL MAN. SUWE. I DO, RBD-BUTWMAT CONNfCIION THAT WITH THOSE TWO TWO TRAVfLING TRAIM,WHEM COWNMG POLICEMEN? WELL A Leak Is a Leak! By Cowan SHE'S MENDtNC A. LEAK IN HEO STOCKING • MY OOLCf $ BATHTUB ALLEY OOP 70—Radio Equipment 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan ^$225 '31 Pontiac Coach __ $395 Max Duitch Auto Ex. Phone 1000 323 Fifth FOR SALE: 1925 CHEVROLET Sport Cabriolet. New paint, price very reasonable. Terms. Art Betterton. 310% Main. Phone 1961. C. E.GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth 2011. 70— Vv s*le, MlacelluMou SLIGHTL1" USED 60" GOLDEN Quarter tawed oak, flat top desk and Bank of England chair to match. Macy office or library 5 section book case. Priced right for sale by owner. Displayed at Hol- versten Furniture store. This week only. CHILD'S 54" SIMMONS, WALNUT finish bed, complete. Like new, $6.50. Phone 2254-W. AN5RYATTHE _ IV FRIEND? AUGHT AMIS The King Trumps Alley's Ace! By Hamlin HEY.FOOZY/ C'MEREf/iooK WHAT THEY DONE TO CHNNY WHILE VC WERE ASLEEP// _Ll,6RAM> WSER.OCWOK.YER PLAN WORKED/WE HAVE NOTHIN 1 TO FEAR FROtt THAT BIG LIZARD NOW/ •6—Apartment*, FUu FOR SALE: "23 FORD SEDAN, good tires. Phone 743-J. 7—Auto Repair* WE FIX THEM OK They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Linctlnway Phone 810 HOW MANY MILES does your car get on a fill of gas, oil, or a change of tires? Your speedometer will tell you if it is working. If not let us repair it, at Cliff Roberson's Garage Phone 34 12—Beaut; Serrtce J PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Allen's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Buslnew Serrice Offered UPHOLSTERING FOR SALE: WICKER BABY CAR- riage. Phone 1702 L. J. USED TYPEWRITER. 1018 WIL- son. 7fl—WaatM, MiaceUaneant WANTED Old gdld and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles €. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dfxon Drug. CALL486>J Apartments and 'houses, dose to college, clean neat, convenient priced right Chai Miller, 132 HaywaroT Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. H*a( lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phon 1457-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Uttle Brothers. Phone 196 CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN ished or unfurnished. Also house 4th ward. Phone 2147-3. WANTED: 100 WOMEN TO TRY our new Eva Rae hair tints, and our hew hair dryer. Field's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 1069. • WANTED: PIANO age. Phone 372. FOR STOR T»—Poultry (or Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs ; '18c per Ib. Hens I3c " " No charge, for dressing and deliv ery. Woodland Farmsi Phone 4 Refinishing Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231^ Maiftj Furnace Cleaning ! ^•%E clean and repair all makes of! naces. New low prices on new ' furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main Fibre Cord and W HITE ROCK FRIES. MILK FED I 2% to 4 Ibs.. 17c Ib. Dressed and " delivered. Phone 371-J. FOR SALE: SPRING FRIES, 50c. Dn ' Ve ° Ut 1429 Weston. Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 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 312 Main St. CHIMNEYS. FURNACES, SMOKE pipes cleaned by reliable man Phone 2005. Sam Kllnk. Phone 527-J 83-^-Rooms Without Board ON'F, OK TWO DOWNSTAIRS rooms, well furnished. Private entrance. 722 Grand avenue. NICELY FURNISHED ROOM. FOR gentleman. Garage if desired. Phone 2056. DOWNSTAIRS ROOM, PRIVATE entrance. Meals if desired 1196-W. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. NICE SLEEPING ROOM. PHONE 5SS. 84—Housekeeping Koonu FURNISHED HOUSEKEEP IN G rooms. 611 Douglas. Phone 1613. 85—Apartments, FlaU FOR RENT: EXCEPTIONAL apartment; conveniently located; rent very reasonable. Joe Gerbrach. Phone 101. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phone 2061. S3—Help Wsntod, Female LADY WANTED FOR CANVASS- Ing. Phone ]707. APARTMENT, LIVING ROOM, bed room, kitchenette, private hath, private entrance. Phone H73W. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. 24—Help Wanted, Male YOUNG MARRIED MAN WITH car for sales work. Singer Sewing Marline Co. A0fl FOUR ROOM APARTMENTS. Ivnapp street. Phone 25 or 042-W evenings. NICE TWO ROOM APARTMENT and rooms. 3107 West. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: Fifth. APAS*TMENT. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROO1V apartment Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. DESIRABLE FURNISHED - APT Laundry privilege. Outside en trance. 310 Lincoln way.. COZY. TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment 939-W. 93—Houses for Sal* ASH AVE. HOME. MODERN throughout 3 stall garage. Beautiful lot, shade, garden and fruit Price reasonable. Phone owner at 2000. , Mouses lor FOR RENT 3 furnished houses, 4th ward. $20, $30, $36. Charles Miller Phone 486-J MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 270S Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. . '. FOR RENT: 7 ROOM MODERN brick bungalow. Garage. 504 East Lincoln way, $20. Phone I. J. Scott. CLEAN, MODERN SIX ROOM house at the college. Cheap. Phone' 277. FURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment at college. Ph. 2057-W. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Call 4S6-J. . v- FIVE ROOM HOUSE, SEVENTH street. C. H. Anthony. •OR RENT: SIX ROOM DUPLEX, ?20. 1762-J. . ' . .ONE ROOM HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Phone 1400-J. PRODUCE | » --" M CHICAGO (UP)—Produce: EGGS: Market unsettled to %c ower; receipts 5,142 cases; extra irsts 16%@17%; t'urrent receipts %; dirties 14@15. BUTTER: Market unsettled 1o ic lower; receipts 15,768; specials 3% (ft 24; extras 23; extra firsts 4©21H; firsts 17%@1SV<; sec- nds Ifi^^l?; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady to 'c ower; receipts HO tnicks; fowls 10 1>\\Vi\ broilers fl: leghornH S; ucks 7(59; geese 8; turkeys 8^9; ooaters fifl5>7. CHEESE: Twins, 11% ©12; Bighorns . 1 4@l2'/4. POTATOES: On track 605; ar- nl* .131; shipments'$2«; m.xrkrt veak fiwl tiiiBPllled. CHICAGO OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 90,000, including 15,000 directs, 50,000 government pigs. Mostly. I5c lower than Friday's average. 170 to 220 Ibs., $5.15@$6.25, top $5-25. 230 to 300 Ibs., K50@?5.15. Light lights, $5.00@f5.25. Commer. cial pigs $4.75 down. Light light, 140 to i6fr Ibs., good and choice, ?4.75@J5.25; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, |5,0<g> J5.25; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.S5@$5.25; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.10<§>f5.05; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.00@$3.90; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.50@$4.75. CATTLE: •20,000, calves 2^000. General fat steer market unevenly steady to'25c lower. Strictly good and choice light and medium weight steers held up. Little done, largely fat steers in run. Early bids on medium weight steers $6.85. Better fed heifers firm to a shade tiigher. Lower grades under pressure. Best heifers $6.40. Not many western grassers- in run. Stockers firm and "higher. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers. 550 to 900 Ibs., good and .choice, $5.75@$6.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75 @$6.S5; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.75@?7.00; 1300 to 1500 :bs., good and choice, $5.75@?7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.25@$5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., god and choice, $5.25® 16.50: common and medium $3.00 @$5.2o. Cows, good, ?3.60@$4.75; common and medium S2.35@$3.60: low cutter and cutter, $1.50@$2.35. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.25@?4.00; cutter, common and medium, ?2.25@$3.15. dealers, good and choice, $5.75 @ !7.25; medium $5.00(fi>$5.75; cull and common $4.00@S5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25(0) 15.25; common and medium ?2.75@ $4.25. • SHEEP: 18,000. Slow, fat lambs weak to 25c lower, some off more, 'respective bulk around $6.75@ 7.00. All good to choice natives, ew sorted and selected held above 7.25. Sheep steady. Slaughter heep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.50<fi> 7.25: common and medium, $4.00 @$6.75. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs.. good nd choice, ?1.50@$2.85: all wts., ommon and medium. 75c@$2.00. Deeding lambs. 50 to 75 Ibs., good nd choice, $6.00@$6.50. a, _. CHICAGO fllE)—Grain : range: Open High Ix>w Close WHEAT: May Sept. Dec. 94% 86% 90% CORN: May Sept. Dec. OATS: May Sept. Dec. 57% .47% 51% 36 39% RYE: May 77%' Sept. 96% 83% 92% 58% 48% 52% 4414 37 40% 93% 86% 57 47% 50% 42% 36 96% S8 : 92^4 58% 48V* 43% 37 39% 40%- 77 T0% BARLEY: May . 64# '65% 63% Dec. 71 74 Sept. Dec. 59 58% 81 69% 74 '65% 56 V* 60^4 York Stocks Close Today FARM NEWS FARM WES AI VALUABLE Investigators mve&ucuors NEW YORK (ITP) — Following are Monday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can '.... 91 American Locomotive 30% American T. and T 125y. American Tobacco B. .... ..87*4 Anaconda 16^4 Atchison, T. & S. F 59 Bethlehem Stsel 34% C. & N. W. Com 9% Chrysler 44 Corn Products .... 88 1 /! DuPont , 76% General Electric 20% Many Uses Window frames from cornstalks, alcohol from\corn and beets, a substitute for cork from sugar cane. straw, licorice root and other wastes, engine fuel from oat hulls; a water supply purifier from pecan shells. These are only a few of the usable products made from agricultural waste materials as a result of research .at Iowa State college during the last few years. One of the agencies working with Iowa State college on the problem, the Ames field station of the United State department ot agriculture, since its establishment two years ago, has carried out a comprehensive study of the chemical processing of agricultural waste materials. During that two years, a report by P. Burke Jacobs, in charge f)t the station, shows, more than 20 farm waste materials have been investigated. These include cornstalks, corn cobs, oat hulls, dried corn, straws, peanut and pecan shells, tobacco stems, hard ward and pinewood sawdust, rice and cottonseed hulls, peat moss, chick- Nevada Township Bureau will Meet NEVADA—Officers for both the women's and . men's, divisions of the Nevada township farm bureau 'will'be elected at a.meeting sched- luUd for Tuesday evening, Sept. 26 ' at g o'clock at thi honfe. Movies will be shown and other feature program numbers have been arranged. The first year home management ccjirse, which is being studied this- year by the women, be discussed. Refreshments will be served at th-e close of the meetti;;. Each family is asked to bring cups for themselves.' en feathers, leather beet sugar residues. scraps and Nearly all of those wastes have gone thru the destructive distillation process t wlth a view to the recovery from jthem of acetic acid, tar and carbon. As a result of these investigations and others which are contemplated, Dr. 0. R. Sweeney, head of the chemical engineering department at Iowa State, and a consultant with the Ames field station, , envisions an increasing use . for U. S. Steel 43% f agricultural products for non-food ™^<~~i, T7i«^-,-- o^-,, Eposes. He pictures the produc- International Harvester 38% Montgomery Ward 21% New York Central 40% Pennsylvania R. R 31^4 Sears-Roebuck 41 Standard Oil of N. J 41^ Studebaker 5 U. S. Rubber '. Westinghouse Electric 37% -$ Today's Markets ! Prices bid by total dealer* 'o. 2 corn 35c ar corn 33c Oats 2"V4e Jogs J4..35 'ream, sweet 'ream, sour irfgs. No, 1 17c IKRS, No. 2 12c feavy hens, 4',4 Ibs. and up ... .7c ieavy hens under 4V4 Ibs 5c leavy breed springs, fi Ibs. and over ftr. Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs Sc Heavy breed springs, under f, to 5 Ibs 7e. Leghorn springs oe Leghorn hens 5r, All rooMera 3r Ail number twos, two cents le<s. Four men were arrested by Ames police on charges of intoxication, over the week-end. Two were fined, a third is to report later, and the fourth was still in Jail awaiting arraignment, Monday morning. Barney Harrison. 52. was arrested on Main street by Patrolman Homer Jones at 12: IS a. m., Sunday. He pleaded guilty and was fined $25 and costs, or eight days in jail. Louis Farber, arrested on Second street at 2:10 a. m., Sunday, by Patrolman Jones and Ed Morris. pleaded Kuilty and was fined $25 and costs, or eight days. He was given ,time to pay. Ray Byrns, 22, v.«s arrested on Main street by Patrolman Jones and John Behllng, at SMS a. m., Sunday. He was released to appear October 2 In municipal court. 0. W. Miller, 17, was arrested at 323 South Ha*d avenue, at BMS p. m., by Patrolman Owen Cox. He was Mill in Jail Monday mornlnjr. ROOSEVELT SEEKS TO RELEASE CASH (Continued from Page One) ed bauks would be involved in the administration program of release- ing deposits, whether it would be those elided during the last two years or .those that failed to open after the March hanking holiday. R. F. C. May Help Well-informed observers expected Mr. Roosevelt to hold further conferences at Hyde Park this week on plans for extending further credit to the nation's banking structure, first, by calling on communities .to assist wherever possible, and "this failing, by having the R. F. C. purchase preferred stock in banks. This credit program, it was explained, would be one of the steps toward assisting the "little fellow" get back on his feet thru loans from the banks on "cfflfracter" was lacking, example, feels tion from farm products of a num ber of materials, such as vegetable oils, fibers and a substitute for cork, which are now imported from foreign countries. "The possibilities of using farm materials for non-food purposes are enormous," said Dr. Sweeney. "Great strides have been made in this direction, but they are only a beginning. "It is my opinion that sound economics would call for intensive studies along this line and.in- tensive efforts to develop a pro- g .m which would establish factories using agricultural wastes in the thinly populated agricultural regions of the United States." TRUSTY CAPTURED GARNER, <t>P)—Patrick J. Han- realty, trusty, was on his way back to the state penitentiary at Fort Madison Thursday after a three- day outing. Hanreat ty escaped Sunday while working outside the jrison walls. He was nrrested iere Wednesday. An automobile which officers eluinu-d he had used was recovered. orn Pacific waters, according to Captain Jans Nilson of the Grace Linus Snnta Klcnr,. NiUon also reported aeeiiifi some of the lnr>;- Hnjfc fi«>fl Don SAN FRANCISCO <n.T!i WhnlM thfl voyngf south ire unusually plentiful IT north- and Victoria. <u-t Hea lions in his experience on from Scuttle where collateral Jesse Jones, for that the time has come when bankers should go back to the old time method of lending on "character" as a means toward national recovery. The white house conference took place in the oval room, study of the president. Budget Director Douglass said "unfreezing o: frozen assets" in banks occupied chief attention. 89 New Staff • Members Begin Work at L S. C. Eighty-nine new members of the" faculty and staff of Iowa State college started work this week as the college's sixty-sixth year opened. Practically all of the new employes fill vacated positions. C. Christy Appointments not previously announced follow: Ida H|ker, dormitory maid; Lynn Beard, rounty agent; Hazel Beck, industrial science "secretary; Lyle Beck, dairy industry assistant; Justus Benson, county agent; Clara Blank, hoine demonstration agent; Mary Brindley, library assistant; Iva Buell, foods 'and nutrition research fellow: Hung Kwei Chen, institutional research scholar; Gertrude Cox, statistical laboratory.- assistant. > Paul Cromer, dairy industry assistant: Eleanor Dannatt, account-. Ing office audit clerk; Mrs. Bernice- DeHart, dairy husbandry computer- and stenographer; Edward Doonan,... electrical engineering graduate assistant; Elmer Eickelberg, chemistry research fellow: Donald Fish, county agent: Mrs. Kathleen Ford, library assistant; Harold. .Goble.. animal husbandry fellow; James Green, county agent. • Marjorie Griffin, home economics- radio service stenographer: Donald Groves, county agent; Frederick Hamerstrom, bacteriology research assistant; Howard Hamilton, county agent; Charlotte Hayes, payroll .• clerk; Marie Heffron, stenographer; Willard Hoehn, chemistry re-,search scholar: Fred Jondall, heating plant ashman; Donald Keene-, agricultural economics research fel-- low; George Kent, botany teaching fellow; Lois Kmidson, library clerk; Henry Long, dairy industry, research fellow; Adolph Ludwig,. economic science graduate assist-., ant; Lillian Mack, zoology and en- ; tomology graduate assistant: Harvey Millar, soils research fellow. Howard Montgomery, chemical engineering research assistant; ; Stanley Nicol, county agent: Ver-- ner Nielsen, cheesemaker; Howard Nowlin, veterinary investigation :echnician; Ann Nygard. junior college assistant; Frank Peikert, agri- It was believed here that in the j cultural engineering research as- seclusion of Hyde Park to which Mr. Roosevelt will return Tuesday he will be able to study further the closed bank situation. His fiscal authorities here planned to work on a concrete program for his approval. sistant; Edgar Penly. Memorial. Union janitor; Earl Peterson, coun-" ty agent: Harold Peterson, county agent: Lewis Plager. county agent: •" Myron Powers, bacteriology research fellow; jeanette Ross, home economics extension research fel- Secretary Wallace delivered an address in which he reiterated a j^ 0 ^^r esTarch'fellow, warning which he deliversd first' at Chicago last week. "No amount of inflation," Wallace declared, "no dumping or stabilization efforts, no attempts ,it price fixing, will by themselves prove enough. "Combined with production con- low; George Schaofer. agricultural Gertrude Shell, home manage- graduate assistant: Earl Smith, chemistry research scholar; Maurice Soults, county agent: Arvil Stark, horticulture research assistant; James Stine. institutional research scholar; Ernest Teeters. trol, all these things might help, but without that, they are only patchwork on a structure thnt is badly off balance at the base." Wallace reported that before the campaign for wheat acreage reduction ends Monday night, I,000,000 of the nation's 1,200,000 growers would hr.ve. signed redue- ilon contracts. He said only 25,- OOO.COi) ncre.> of cotton would be planted next year, us a result ot Hie government s plan to make dl- rfct loinn of 10 cents a pound on this year's crop In return for reduction contracts. An attempt al- wlll bf nude to take :>0,OOfl,0(Xt acres out ot corn. IK suit!. janitor: William Tolstead. institutional research fellow: Marguerite Wherry, home economies education graduate assistant: Mary I.ou Wlest, music department stenographer: Florence Williams, horn* demonstration agent; Ohftrles Wilson, assistant buttermaker. The following resignations have been announced: Helen Putnam, extension service; M™. U'hlte, Delta r))i»p,«ront; Mr*. Maude Wallace. r>rlta Zeta ehap* 1 rone: >Jrx. Anna nreeze, Alphn Delta Pi rha;> Mrs. E. A. Patten*!!!, nnJI : Mrs. Alt* f,vnl.<"k. Phi Pi house n

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