Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 27, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1933
Page 8
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IOWA, WEDNESDAY, IEFTUIBE1 V, 1933 7—Work Wanted, FemiUe REGULAR CARE OP THE FEET makes for comfort at &l\ times. Hare them treated by a tUNed, chiropodist at the Hedrlck Comfort and fourth ward. Call 2034. .Shop. 413 Sixth. WANTED: GENERAL HOtJSE work of all kinds. Good clean work guaranteed. Both uptown ANY WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION interested ,lp making, money call 717-LW. No' .J WANTED: PAJSSENGERS TOCHI- cago, return. Photfe 2096 : J. «—fctrayed, Lo«, LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. Browri and white. XJtll 327 Lincoln "way, ''-• r . •; LOST: PAIR- GOLD t .DIMMED } glasses. Reward. jPhone 2461. j POSITION WANTED: WOMAN, experienced cook, cat manage kitchen. Best of references. Phone 2C3. STUDENT AND FAMILY LATIN- dry. 38F2. Reasonable. Hour work. 43—Private InoU-uctiuu BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Dance instructor.— Phone 2104. LOST: BLACK SHOE, town. "Phone 52P11. 58—Dogs, Cat*, Pets DOWN- FOR SALE: PERSIAN KITTENS. 807 6th St. Phone 1445-W. S—Automobile Ti*ck« tor 8al« 19S2 1932 SOMEM0RE GOtitfONES Chevrolet, fi-wheel Sedan Chevrolet ----------- Coach 1930 Chevrolet ------------ Sedan 3929 Chevrolet ___________ Coach 3931 Ford __________ Town Sedan 1931 Ford --------- - ------ Coupe .1929 Plymouth ___________ Sedan 2 Good Chevrolet "_"-„—— Trucks Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 395 Phone 5th A a»—Fael SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S • Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 11712-J. | : COBS, WOOD, COAL FOR SALS. Phone 699-L. W., Ames. 61—Gwdn Produo* WE NEED USED CARS SEE US , at once 'for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES . Open Evenings . W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • Oldcmobile Used Cars 1930 Essex Sedan ~, $235 J9oO Ford Coupe $225 Studebaker Sedan $65 3828 Essex Coach — $50 Mathison Motor Co. 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan. .-. —$225 '30 Essex town sftdon, 1165.00. Max DratcK Auto Ex. FOR SALE: SWEET POTATOES, large, $1.25 bushel, small 50c bushel. Tomatoes 50c bushel. Also carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, radishes, spinach, onions, potatoes, cabbage, squashes, egg plant, peppers, parsley.—Jensen's Gardens, Phone 1770. 62—Fruit JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talman Sweets, Greenings. Cider to order. Brown, 63F3, '/4 mi. south Ontario. APPLES' FOR SALE, $1.00, 76c and 50c per bushel.—Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. Guaranteed USED CARS Cliff Roberson Garage. Chrysler and 412 Burnett Plymouth Dealer T . Phone 34 FOR SALE: 192) CHEVROLET Sport Cabriolet. New paint, price very reasonable. Terms. Art Betterton, 310% Main. EJions 1961. 7—Auto Bep*ir» WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Llncclnway Phone 910 !•—Be»tj Senrlc* 04 —JfuiiMhoId Goods Oriental Rugs Imported from France and Italy $2.95 and $9.50 * Good Used Living Room Suites $19.50 to $29.50 Walsh Furn. & Phone 685 70—K*dk> Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. AL1 radio work guaranteed. 210 llth 2011. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Red to the Rescue! By Blotter ^ RED SAYS HE. CAM FINDOUT.FOft SURE,IF BOTTLE POISONED POOOLE! WONDER HOW HE'S GOING TO DO IT? ,, IF THE MAW WHO WANTS VOU TO PEDDLE B!lL«OfttW V«LL, I'VE DISCOVERED THAT H«/E YOU TRIED WELL. IF YOU'D LIKE M£ TO HELP VOU FIND OUT MORE ABOUT BOTTLE, I HAVE A DANDY IDEAff HERE COMES RED. HOUEWN' «T VOU, FRECKLES Tf TO RKD OUT, YET, IF TH6 MR. BOTTLE, OKIE OF THEM, TWO TRAVELING AT LEAST LOOKS LIKE OKIC OF OFCOUR&EID LIKE YOU TO HELP-OF COURftEf AR6 TH£ CROOKS WE THE CROOKS -AMD ALSO HE CEMENT MAYBE THE ASKED OSSIE PEDDLE BILLS. WORK FOR HIM. I Gladys Confesses! By Cowan OH - BUT THAT WON'T DO- THE GlQ.t-5 Wi<-t- KMOW I MADE IT HERE V'ARE SUGAft- A SCRUMPTIOUS CHOCOLATE CREAM ;CAKE — 600-HOO —NOW 1 HAVE IS SPOILED DOM'T WQ«RY. HA. GIT A CAKE LUNCHEON OESSEPT- ALLEY OOP A Calamity! By Hamlin wvifusr RIGHT SMACK INTO TH 1 ROYAL WLACE.' LOOKV/HAT WE DID TO OL' 6U2'S RftLACE PER YER LIVES? DINOSAUR 5 STARTED MY QUEEN/ MVPOOR ur .-^,..-& DAUGHTER »j:--1Kr BURIED " Mr—Housekeeping Kooms FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING rooms. 611 Douglas. Phone 1613. •Apnrtmenta, FlaU 74—Wearing Apparel iOH SALE: 2 LADIES COATS size 36. Phone 779. J6—F«r 8*16, FOH SALE: MODEL 40 AT •water-Kent radio. Terms if you desire. Art Betterton, 310^ Main Phone 1961. CHILD'S 54" SIMMONS, WALNUT finish bed, complete. Like new $6.50. Phone 2254-W. FOR SALE: HAMPSHIRE RAM and seed r>;e. Will trade for corn. Jack Van Clere. 23F21. ?«—W«»t*d, Misceltaaeow WANTED PERMANENT END CURLS,-25c old go id~and gold filled jewelry each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Allen's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Bvstaew Serric*" Ofler*d UPHOLSTERING Fibre Cord and Refinishing Repairing Cabinet Work Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114. . 231*4 Main bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Oixon Drug. WANTED: 100 WOMEN TO TRY our new Eva Rae hair tints, and our new hair dryer. Fields Beauty Cane Seats ghoppe. phone 1069. Awnings Furnace Cleaning WANTED: ROOM AND BOARD for middle aged lady. State price. Write 2692 Tribune! TO—Poultry for Sale We clean and repair all makes of jPOULTHV— DRESSED CHICKENS furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop. Phone 662 400 Main 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 FURNACES" Gten. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. Springs 16c per Ib. . Hens 13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES. MlLK FED. 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. HEAVY FRIES, OVEN DRESSED and delivered, 16c Ib. Mrs. Sawtell. Phone 42F5. 83—Rooms Without Board NICE COZY ROOM IN MODERN home for 1 or 2 young men with good board. $22.00 per month. Call 29S-W. ONE OR TWO DOWNSTAIRS rooms, well furnished. Private entrance. 722 Grand avenue. DOWNSTAIRS ROOM, PRIVATE entrance. Meals If desired. 1196-W. MAC'S REPAIR SHOP. CARS, generators, electric motors overhauled. Battea-ies charged and repaired. 931 Maxwell avenue. WARM, COMFORTABLE ROOM for employed woman. 315 Sixth CHIMNEYS. FURNACES, SMOKE pipes, cleaned by reliable man. Phone 2008. Sam Klink. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phone 20«1. 2!J—Help Witnuxl, 1'cnmle WANTKD: KXl'MI for fioiis"worl{, ^1 GIRL mon\ Wrlto street. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also: garage. 609-W. CALL486-J Apartments and houses close to college, clean nwt, convenient, priced right Ch»». Miller, 132 H.ayward -Av.e. ATTRACTIVE APTS., -^ decorated. New furniture. Heat lights, wat^r furnished. ..Close .to campus. .Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. FOR RENT: .EXCEPTIONAL apartment; conveniently located; rent very reasonable. Joe'Gerbrach Phone 101. APARTMENT,: -LIVING. ROOM bed tfoOm, kitchenette, --.private bath, private .-entrance. Phone 1473 W. . ,s ••?*;• FURNISHED APARTMENT'S && furnished' dwelling.. Phone- K Little Brothers, ' r V ''.... ., FOR RENT: NTC?ELY FURNJSH- ed 2 -Mom apartment/ AM house ' ' for CLEAN j .APARTMENT'S, .-. ished or unfurnished. Also 1 house, 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. NEATLY F3RNISHED 3-, ROOM apartment. Close Jri. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. . ; -..• DESIRABLE/FURNISHED .'APT. Laundry .privilege.'/'Outside entrance. 310 .Lincoln, way, ' ., _ FOUR BOOM : APARTMENTS. Knapp stteet. Phone 26 or 942-W evenings. "•' : •' .< . • . FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR .RENT:. Fifth., APARTMENT, 716 NICE TWO ROOM APARTMENT and rooms. 3107 Wesl. FURNISHED BOOM AND KITCH- en. 731 Fifth. 2096-J. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. Ph. 622. . • SMALL , KITCHENETTE A P Tr Phone'iS09:, " '•'.'*' '' ; . ' COZY,' TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. "939-W. ' •-"- '-~;r< 8*—Houses for Rent 'OR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnished call 486-J. OR RENT: 4-ROOM COTTAGE. 1414 Burnett. CHICAGO fllE)—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 93% 95 V> 92% 95% 87% 85% 87% 91% . S8% 91, Sept. 85% Dec. . - 89% CORN:-May • 57% Sept. ; ; .46 * Dec. 50%' OATS: May -43% Sept 36% 39% • Dec. RYE: May Sept. Dec.. 70% BARLEY: May. ' 63% Sept. Dec. 56?i ,47% 51% 43% 37 40 46 ; 49% •42% 36 75% •65% 63% 63% 57%' 47% 51% 43 % 37 77% 66% .71% 63% 54% 58% IODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 270,4 Lincoln w'n,y. Inquire t 2708 Lincoln way between 5:00 nd 7:00. FOR RENT: 2 SLEEPING RMS. S07 Sixth St. Pbone 1445-W. NICE SLEEPING ROOM, CLOSE to business section. Phonp 2453. NICK SLEEPING ROOM. PHONE 58S. WARM. QUIRT ROOM, $2. 618 'Dowlas. 714-J. I *4— Houwkoeplng Room* READ THE ONE ROOM HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Phone 1400-J. VERY NICE SIX ROOM, MODERN house and Raragp. 214 East 7th. 06—Karros A Lundk for Sale CH01CK IMPROVED QUARTER, $SO cash and Improved eighty, JSO cash. Roth levol and tiled. Kvcry acre tillable, flood location, town. Amos Hanson, Collins, READ THE WANTS CHICAGO (UJE)—Livestock: HOGS: 50,000, including 30,000 government pigs and 9,000 directs. Holdovers 2,000, firm and steady to 5c higher. 170 to 220 Ibs., $5.15 @ ?5.25, top $5.25. 230 to 300 Ibs., $4.50@§5.15. Light lights; $5.00@ $5.25. Commercial,pigs $4.75 down. Packing sows, ?3.15@$3.SO. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.75@?5.25; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, ,5.10@|5.25; medium -weight, 200 to 250 Ibs.,' good and choice, $4.90@ $5.25;-heavy '-weight. 250 to 350 bs:. good and -choice-, ?4.10©$5.00; packing sows. 275 to 530 Ibs., medium and good. $3:00@$3.90; slaughter pigs. 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.50@$4-7S. CATTLE: 10,000, calves 2.000. -argely fed steer run. Medium veight and weighty classes predom- nating light steers and yearlings strong, -Weighty kinds weak and very slow. Best medium weights lS.65,' light weight heifers in demand. Weighty kinds under pressure. Steers slow and scarce. Other killing classes strong. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 300 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.75® 6.90; 900 to 1100 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.50(f?J7.00; 1100 to 1300 bs., good nnd choice, $5.50@$7.00; 300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, 5.50®$7.CO; 550 to 1300 Ibs.. com- non and medium $3.25(fi>$5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and hoice, $4.75(ff:-?6.40: common and medium, $3.00(f5)$5.00. Cows, good, 3.50<??)$4,75: common and medium 2.25!p)S3.50; low cutter and cutter, 1.50 (ft $2.25. Bulls (yearlings ex- luded) good (beef) $3.15@$4.00: utter, common and medium $2.25 <f8|3.15. Vealers. gon\I and choice, $3.75@?7.00; medium Jn.Ofllfr.SSJS; cull and common $4.00(p$5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 10">0 Iba., good and choice, S4.25(fi>$l5,23. SHEEP: 7:000: Pal Inmbs slow, few sales early around *6.75 down. Best held above $7.00. Sheop weak on increased supply. Feeding lamba slow. Choicf 62 Ibs, hold around $6.50. Slaughter shrop and iambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down. Rood and choice, $fi.50(!T?7.00; common and medium $4.00@$6.50. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50© §2.75; all wts., common and medium, 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice. ?6.CO @$6.50. PRODUCE CHICAGO <U.E)—Produce: , EGGS: Market steady; receipts 4,892 cases;..-extra firsts 17%; current receipts 12%; dirties Four students Get (Leaders of Progressive Miners to Job* As riremen O Four students 'have begun the'ir work as part time firemen in the fourth ward fire station on Stanton avenue under the west " bleach-" ers on State field. . Two of the men. Carl Krumpel of Fayette and William Schwantz of Afton, served last year. The other two. Max Sauerbry of Fayette .and Warren Clark of Mulhall, N. D. Sauerbry is a new student. Clark was in school here year before last. At least one student is always on duty with one of the regular firemen, Sam Long and George Horsley. The students earn their room by their service. They and the regular firemen prepare their own meals at -the station. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 11,994; specials 23%@24; extras 23; extra firsts 20*4 @21%; firsts 17%@18*i; seconds 16%@ 17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market unsettled, ^c lower to l^c higher; receipts 32 trucks. 2 cars; fowls 10@11%; broilers S%; leghorns 7^; ducks | Cloud, who appealed from a Dela10: geese 9; turkeys Iowa Disbarment Statute Upheld DES MOINES OLE)— The statute regulating disbarment of attorneys was upheld Tuesday by • the Iowa supreme court -In a ruling affirming disqualification of A. M. Cloud, Manchester. Seek Referendum on Union Choice By United Press Former comrades in coal diggings about a year ago, union Illinois miners are split into two wings with each fighting to dominate the other. On one side is the powerful United Mine Workers of America, headed by John L. Lewis and on the other is the Progressive Miners of America, composed of rebellious former members of the U. M. W. of A. The controversy has already taken a toll of more than. 25 lives and caused many mines to close thus throwing thousands out of work. The strife has been intensified by 300 bombings which killed and injured, and wrecked property. Street gun battles and mine riots also have occurred. Preceding articles surveyed the situation as it exists and stated the position of the operators. Wednesday's deals with the viewpoint of the Progressives and Thursday's will give the side of the United Mine Workers. roosters' ware county tribunal of three j.-judges who had declared him disCHEESE: Twins. 11%@12; j barred for unethical practice, Longhdras. 12*4 @12U. ' POTATOES: On track 375; Arrivals 68; shipments 68; market steady. New York Stocks " Close Today ! CARD OF THANKS I * W<» wish to thnok tho many iomla for Ihfir floral offorliiRs ami pymiiatliy during r>ur recent bereavement, -John H. .Dlckeson and re!.iti\p.-i. NEW YORK OLE) — Following are Wednesday's closing bids^ on the New York stock exchange: American Can 87% American Locomotive 2!)% American T. and T 120^ American Tobacco B 5.6% Anaconda 15 Atchisbn, T. & S. F. .".' ,...5.T BetMehem Steel .3.T C. & N. W. Com. '.'.-.9 Chrysler Corn Products DuPont ... : .'7314 General Electric 19 General Motors ; .-2SV, International Harvester ?,K 5 !, Montgomery Ward 19U New York- Central 37 R. R ct> 38V, Standard* Oil of X. J 3f) Studcbaker 4 5 i T. S. Rubber IB n. s. Steel ;6 Westin.£r'ion=e El^enic SnV, Standnrd Q'l of Ind nfl-V< Cities Service .. 2% By DON F. CHAIMBERLA1N- (U. P. Staff Correspondent) GILLESPIE, 111. 012)—Leaders of the Progressive Miners union declare there is only,one way in which the controversy between their organization and the United Mine Workers of America can be settled—and that is by giving Illir nois miners an opportunity to vote on the question of which union thej" desire to belong. Jt has been their answer to all claimed the state"Taw"was'uncon- sorts - of P eac « Proposals to end his union totals approximately 20,000 men in various-counties of the state. His union has surriv- ed the longest of any .of the dual organizations that have revolted ' from the United Mine Workers of America. . . This community, the second largest city in Macoupin county, • is in t c: thl e center of a coal belt stitutional in that three judges acted on such cases rather than one. The supreme court opinion ruled that his claim was invalid and cited numerous cases in precedence. Altho a numb.r of important cases had been expected in Tuesday's report the Cloud case was the only vital one hnnd3rt down. Trio's Age Totals 311 Years )— El PLACERVILLE, Cal Dorado county hospital has three inmates with a combined of the state's coal war. They declared it offers the only reasonable solution to the controversy which has been raging for more than a year. "Miners of Illinois have- lost faith with the United Mine Workers ctf America," Claude Pearcy, diminutive, quiet but forceful president of the Progressives, explains as an argument for his solution of the whole situation, "A referendum vote of the min- AUllICkkbO TT t 1.4* O, \i\JUJ. hSI.LJ\;UMg)\.v- f 1 J JIl J 311 years. Edmund Cooper. 115. ers in the state '.today would find I has documentary evidence to prove a majority of them in favor of Todav's Market* 1 Price* bid hv local dealer* «—- ; •» No. 2 corn 34c Ear corn .32c 27%n Oats Hogs $4.50 Cream, sweet 23^c Cream, sour .. 21 %c Eggs, No. l 17n Eggs, No. 2 14c Heavy hens, 4^4 Ibfi. and up 7c Heavy hens under \V< Ibs Re Heavy breed springs, 5 Ibs. and over Sc Heavy breed springs, ' 4 to K Ibs 6c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs Sc Leghorn springs '><' Khorn hour; .. T.c All rOOKtol'H .",<; he was born In Dublin, Ireland, September 18. 1818. William Bowman celebrated his 99th birthday this month. He was born in Canton Ohio. August 15. 1834, R. C. Ogilvie, the ''mere stripling'' of the trio, is 97. .He was born in Inverness, Scotland, September 28, 1836. Imagine Irish-fascists in blue thirts marching to '-The Wearin 1 of the Green"! our union. And after all a man should have the opportunity to belong to the union he desires." Mrs. Agnes Burns Wieck, who is president of the woman's auxiliary of .the Progressives and has aided the spread of the Progressive movement to al! sections of the 'state.- also favors the referendum as the final solution for the controversy. "It should be an honest referendum to determine what organization the men want to belong }to." Mrs. Wieck says. "The vot- <ITP T-S-TTW •Rn«?«S Tft i in S should be limited to miners SIB ^J?;»v np£r TATV m the pits at the time the strike K,bue£,IH UXiBi iAiaAj begnn and not to those men who (Continued from Page One) jwere imported from other states officially it knows there is no to work the mines abandoned by chance of such a settlement. Second choice is for a lump sum union, are paid and are barred and is rated as 100 per cent Progressive. . It is the national headquarters of the Progressives, chosen first because of its proxii*ity to. Springfield the state capital,but yet far . enough away to escapo official state influence, and secondly be-. cause Pearcy's home is here. Pearcy, a former coal miner, and William Keck, Belleville, sec-',' retary of the small salaries from reelection until after they ",-• have again worked as miners. ,-~ Lower salaries and the ban ','•'-, against union officials serving more than one term ( at a time are two of the attractions which helped Progressives swell their membership. They also are a jump ahead of the NRA coal code in the matter;"; of working hours, their union'" platform containing a plank ad- J vocating a five day, 30 hour.- week. • • settlement of about 10 per cent of our men. The Progressive union leaders have expressed a willingness to the capital value, or $360,000,000. jcooperate with Pres. Franklin D. But if that sum were agreed upon, (Roosevelt's recovery program, but BritaJn would want to borrow the (according to Pearcy, they see lit- money for payment from the Am-j tie opportunity for presenting erican public, thru a bond issue their side of the argument be- floated in the United States. Such a lump sum settlement Swedish Drys Claim 236,000 STOCKHOLM O>— The Swedish temperance movement, which embraces six major and many minor societies and clubs, today claims more than 230,000 adult members. In 19."2 their number was increased with some 6,500. Arrows Killed Rattler SPARTA, Tex. O>— Jack Law. rence. Boy Scout executive, has new standing with the boys, whom he has trained to use bows and arrows. On a recent outing the boys encountered a rattlesnake. Lawrence put three arrows thru it. would be in accordance with the Lausanne settlement of Germany's reparations debt, when the allies igrced to accept one nnal payment of about 10 per cent of the capital value. While officially Sir Frederick 111 discuss debts, It is likely also ic -will take up other subjects, lotably currency policy, trade nnd be possibility of joint measures or economic recovery, Officially government, spokesmen (\ro hopeful of n aett lemon', before the nrvl debt Instnllmoni i.s 'dun DefiMiibiT 1!i; unofficially )>ri>dU"i ihnt tlioy nro nnt, nnil Hritiiln will n>nl>< All number ru>s, I\M> cvnli; less, 'twill a.< she did ht "io)<ou" JUlll'. cause John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers ofj America, and whom they seek to disthrone in Illinois, is on the recovery .board's arbitration council. The Progressives too do not whole henrtedly approve of the conl code agreed upon at Washington. But only last week the auxiliary which Mrs. Wtwk head* protested to Pres, Franklin D. Roosevelt Against the eight-hour day clause declaring t.hnt It WHS a hollow mockery," Stio' urged thiil the cnftr* rnn- tiiin a 30-hour work work provision to provide more wort in tbe pay- jniiiloo'ii <M>H! flt'ldt-. l'i;uTj' aauLn.T;-hi;> of NSWERS LUESSL Mount Vernon w»* originally planned '>y JOHN WASIIINGTOV IN 1S76 Thr A/.ler* lived ti SOUTHKRN MKXICO QlnocuUm \n

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