Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 29, 1933 · Page 10
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

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Ames, Iowa
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Friday, September 29, 1933
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Page 10
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'BUT UTTUt Of AJU»~ AKZJ DAILY I. MA I ]l REGULAR CARE OF* THE FEIST makes for comfort at ail UOKB. Htve them treated by a skilled chiropodl«t at the Hedritk Comfort Shop. 413 Slxtli. TAP, TOE, ACROBATIC, CHAR- »cter dancing. Personality singing, for rates phone 916-\V. L«ining«r Studios. 217 B. 12th tli DANCE SAT., MOOSE HALL. Adeline Fitch mnd boys playing. Admission 15c and 35c. 13—i}usla«M Service Offeml CHIMNEYS. FL'KNACKS, SMOKE pipes cleaned by reliable man Phone 200S. .Sam Klink. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Evidence! By Blower AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phoijp 2061. Help Wanted, KeinaJ« 4—«t»yed,, Lost, Found WANTED: STUDENT" GIRL TO work for board and room or business girl for part time work. Phone 943. 27—Work Wanted, Female LOST: WHITE PIQUE PURSE containing glasses and fountain pen. Reward. Return to Tribune office. LOST: CORDOVA LEATHER hand bag in front of Chemistry or between town and Chemistry. Call 1095. | WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE j work of all kinds. Gooa cleat) i work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 3SF2. WANTED: HOUR WORK. PHONE 1413-J. LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. Brown and white. Call 327 Lin-1 coin way. ! 0—'Auction Sales 43—Private Instruction BIG SALE SAT., SEPT. 30TH, AT 2:00 p. m. Heating stoves, furiii- 58 — JK'uel ture, load of watermelons and many qAV ^ n 1T nvrvn irnwA-o other articles. C. D. Knight Sale **?*, BY , rB Yu G , °^ A S Co.. North Grand avenue. 17 f 2e f coa1 ' Luther coa1 ' PnoEe BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Daflce instructor.— Phone 2104. »—AntomobilM, Truck* for SOME MORE GOOD ONES 1932 Chevrolet, 6-wheel Sedan 1932 Chevrolet Coach 1S30 Chevrolet Sedan 1929 Chevrolet . Coach 1931 Ford Town Sedan 1931 Ford Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan 2 Good Chevrolet Trucks Allen Motor Co. 6a—Fruit STARK'S DELICIOUS APPLES, ?1-50 bushel basket while "they last. Davis Melon Stand, south o"f Ames or Lincoln way at Russell avenue. DiCTO- THE BOYS' WAIT FOR THE. SOUND OF COWERSATlON IN THE ROOM NEXTTOTH& ONE MR. HUFF HAS G-IVEN TUEM IN HI? MOTEL. READY VJ1TH PENC\L AMD PAPER.. VOM'N POP it. JUST FOUND OUT 1'U. USTtH THAT THE MEM ARE IM / THE KEYHOLE ykHD>TTME / USTm'WMAT T>4ATA*CX«?L fHOU«HT HUFF VJE orr our or A? RID GrlVf 9 fHf. SlftNAL THEM, ONTHK3TW SlOEOPTUE ARE SilDOBNLY No Work, No Eats! TELL XOUP MOTHED WE'VE Vt>® A PEBFCCT tUGHTMAPE OT A TIME/ WHJ3ECT LOST ALL HIS R7PTONE.! XTXJ MW/E, NO IDEA MOW TTOBIBLE IT HAWING HAD TO PIMD VOUfcSEUF SUDDENLY WITHOUT A CENT-PEOPLE IN OW THE ONES WHO HAVE IS A. VAN SKEUTEtt 1 , HE OtD A W«"S WORK IN HIS LIFE! OF COUPSE. you OONT UNOEPSTAND- ANO CVEPYONE SEEMS TO ENJOY KAKtNG \T HAM) FOR. US. W1LBEPT GET A OOB? By Cowan «MAG«NE\ THE. STORES fcV-L SA»O VSTCL'D HAVE. TO PAV OUR BlUS 8CFOOE WE. COULD GET ANY MOPE. TIC OLD DCPPtSSWN EOrtR fO« A UXT OF US VAO HAVE OUO SH1WT SLEEVES flOU-ED UP, BUT 1 CAN SEt IT 1 * ONCf BEGUN FOR SOME PEOPLE ALLEY OOP JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talman Sweets. Greenings. Cider to order. Brown, 63F3, % mi. south Ontario. -Household Good* Douglas WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - podge • Oldsmobile Used Cars ; 1930 Essex'Sedan L $2351 1830 Ford Coupe •„, $225 I Studebaker Seaan ?L_-£~_1__$65' J928 Essex Coach $50 1925 Ford Boad8ter-i______$22.50 Mathiion Motor Co. Rugs Now Prices will he higher. Everything for the home in new and used furniture at lowest prices. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $3S5 '30 Plymouth -Sedan .. $225 •30 Essex town sedon, ?165.00.^ Max Duitch Auto Ex. Guaranteed USED CARS Cliff Roberson Garage Chrysler and 412 Burnett Plymouth Dealer Phone 34 FOR SALE; 1929 CHEVROLET Sport Cabriolet. New paint, price very reasonable. Terms. Art Betterton, 310^4 Main. Phone 1961. Used Maytag Aluminum Tub At Bargain Christensen Hdwe. 6S—Raffios for Sale See the New Crosely 4-Tube Radio $17.50 Christensen Hdwe. OOSH.FOQLYf WE SURE / MESSED TKING5 UPFEROL AND I JUST FINISHED HOUSE CLEANING/ OH I COULD WRING YOUR NECK, YOU BIG BLUNDERING.,/ BUT, NOW TH 1 QUEEN'S ON HI5 NECK, AN'TH 1 PALACE 15 A WRECK.' BRONTYSAR. .SWEETUMS- 83—^Booms Without Board A Family Row Is Interrupted! By Hamlin WELL, MY 600D MAN, WHASSA WITH TE-j vour { DAUGHTER !f OH.M POOR OOOUA! THE CARDIFF GIANTS HAVE CARRIED HER OFF.' \OHKIN6, SAVE * YA GOTTA DO SOMETHING.?' THERE'S REAL TROUBLE/, WHY.TH05E r\ 'BLOGSARE ( HALF AGAIN J BIGGER'N / VE AREA ttY DEAR-I CAN'T DO ANYTHING ABOUT TH' RftLAl NOW/CAN'T YA SEE I GOT BUSINESS TO'TEND TO? WE GOTTA RESCUE THIS MAN'S DAUGHTER/ WE GOTTA TAKE THE FIELD/ IMMEDIATELY.; 231 WARM, COMFORTABLE ROOM for employed woman. 315 Sixth street 70—Radio Equipment C. E. GORE'S SiCRVlCE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth 2011. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 603-W. XICE SLEEPING ROOM, CLOSE to business section. Phone 2453. ONE FURNISHED ROOM. PHONE 682. NICE SLEEPING ROOM. PHONE 5SS. 84—Housekeeping Rooms 74—Wearing Apparel i UK . SALE: \V OMAN'S OR Misses black wool dress coat, fur fabric trim. Like new. Size 16. Also chinchilla sport coat, fox fur trim. Size IS. Cheap. Write 2693 T-ribune. FOR SALE: 2 LADIES COATS, • size 36. Phone 779. 7—Auto Repairs 76—For Sale, Miscellaneous WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Phone 910 12—Beauty Service J t PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Al- Jlen's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 118—Business Service Offered » Used .Copper Tub Washer $12.50 Christensen Hdwe. SLIGHTLY USED 60" GOLDEN quarter sawed 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 (Formerly Henderson Furn.). This week only. UPHOLSTERING Refinishing Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231& Main Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces, A. G» Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Ph° ne 662 _j400 Main Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 FOR SALE: MODEL 40 AT- water-Kent radio. Terms if you desire. Art Betterton, 310i£ Main. Phone 1961. 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous neotu j f^vmMittJ WANTED Old gold and 'gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug. WANTED: ROOM AND BOARD for middle aged lady. State price. Write '2692 Tribune. TWO - LIGHT ' HOUSEKEEPING rooms. Call at 805 Grand or phone 609-J. ' . . . 85—Apartments, Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean neat, convenient, priced right. Chas Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ' ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture., Heat lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phon 1457-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOX apartment Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. FOR RENT: COMPLETELY MOD em/five room house at 607 Lynn avenue. Cnll H33-J. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT Dr. Proctof. FURNISHED ROOM AND KlTCH en. 731 Fifth. 209G-J. MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE. 108 Sixth street. Call 1001. THREE ROOM, MODERN HOUSE 512 Burnett. SMALL KITCHENETTE Phone 1S09. APT FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PH 662. ;OZY. TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. ONE ROOM APT. CALL 1929. WANTED: LIVINGROOM STOVE Phone 726-W. TO—Poultry for Sale Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURN ACES POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per lb. Hens ....13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone -13f>. J»4—Houses for Rent FOK K'KNT: UUliSK, FURNISHED or unfurnished call 4S6-J. MODERN SIX' ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at. 270S Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. F U RN1S H ED R ESI UK N CE~ A LSO lower apartment at college. ?20 2057-W. WHITE ROCK FRIKS, MILK FED. 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c lb. Dressed and FOR IIK.VT: f, ROOM. MODERN delivered. Phone 371-J. HEAVY FRIES, OVEN" DRESSED and delivered, 16c lb. Mrs. Sawtell. Phono 42F5, W F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. ««•—Kooms Without Hoard MAC'S UKPAlll SHOP. CARS. Nl( ' K VMV IJOOM IX MOPKil.N Lors, eluclric motors over- i 'ionic for ! or ^ y.nin^ ni«>n Batteries charged nnd r «>. |K<^<! boaid $i!2 prr mouth ' ill M,,x.,..,il „... I •><(«.IV ["'lied. 031 Maxwell avenue 3»8-W. bungalow. Nenr highway commission. Phone S10. VERY NICK S;X ROOM, MODERN house, nnd garage. 214 East 7th. SIX ROOM DUPLEX, (TH WARD. $20. 17. r ,2-J. \W —Farms tk Iwwids ror Salt- ("HOICK .MPROVED QUARTER, $MI cash and Improved eighty, $S(i cny.h. Itoih level nnd tiled. lOvtiy acre Illlalile, Good location. Near town. Amos Hanson, collies, Iowa. CHICAGO ffllE)—Livestock: HOGS: 50,000, including 12,000 directs and 25,000 government pigS Slow, fully lOc lower. ISO to 220 Ibs., $4.90 !g $5.00. Extreme top $5.10. 230 to 300 Ibs., $4.10@$4.90 Light lights, $4.75@$5.00. Cpmmer cial pigs $4.50 down. Bulk packing sows $3.00@|3.60. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.50 @$5.00; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75@$5.10; medium weight, 200 to 250 rbs. good and choice, $4.50@$5.00; heavy weights, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, ?3.G5@?4.65; packing sows, .275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, ?3.75@?4.65; slaughter pigs 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice^ $3.50@$4.50. . CATTLE: 2,000, calves 800. Steers and hoiferi steady to strong on catch as catch can basis. All grades 25c or more lower than week ago. Good to choice kinds largely $4.50@$5.50. Most western steers down to $3.00. Few held above $6.00. Cows and heavy heifers weak and lower. Slaughter cattle and-vealers .-Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$6.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $S.50@?7.00; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@S7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@ §7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium. §3.00@$5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice* $4.50 @ 16.40; common and medium §2.75 @?5-00. Cows, good, ?3.25@$4.50; common and medium,$2.15@$3.25: low cutter and,.cutter. $1.25@$2.15. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) S3.15(o)$4.00; cutter, common and medium, $2.25@$3.15. Vealers, good and choice $6.00® $7.50; medium $5.00@$6.00; cull and common $4.00@$5.00: Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice. §4.25(3) S5.00: common and medium $2.75 @?4.25. SHEEP: 15,000. Light supply natives steady to weak. Top $7.25. Bulk $6.75(S57.00. Indications on rangers weak to unevenly lower. Sheep steady. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs. 90 Ibs. down, good and choice. ?6.50<S.>S7.25: common nnd medium S4.00P56.75. Ewes, no to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, $1.50 ©$2.75: all wts., common and me- iium. 75c(???2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 la 75 Ibs., good and choice, $G.OO _ ,... _ ._,. ._.,. ,. ^^ Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* No. 2 com ar coin SO'/ic Oals ^7c loss V. .$4.f)0 'ream, swed 23%c Jrcani. sour .. „ 21 %"c Cggs, No. 1 17c Sgps. No. 2 14c leavy hens, 4 '£ Ibs. and up 7c leavy hens undor 4% Ibs 5c leavy brood springs, 5 Ibs. nnd over Sc Icavy brood springs, •1 to r. Ibs Gc lenvy brood cpringH uiv.lor 4 lb« nc <OKliorn sprlnss tie lORhorn lions 5c 11 rooHtors ,Tc All number I'.MIS. Iwo r.oiils lews. CHICAGO KUP)—Grain range: High Low Open Close WHEAT: May 95 Sept. 87% Dec. • 90% CORN: 95% 93% 93% 57 46%' May Sept Dec. OATS: May 431/i Sept 36% Dec. 39% RPE: May ,77% Sept. 66% Dec. 70 V> BARLE Y.- May 63% Sept. Dec. SS, 91% 57*4 46% 51 43% 3ey a 39% 77% 66% 71 64 86% 89% 56% 60% 42% 36% 39% 76% 66% 69% 63% 58 86% 89% 56% 46% 50% 42% 36% 39% 76% 66% 69% 63% 54%58% PRODUCE 1 CHICAGO dm— Produce: EGGS: Market firm; receipts 4,326 cases; extra firsts IS; current receipts 12%; dirties 15@15%. BUTTER: Market steady; receipts 15,948 tubs; specials 24; extras 23; extra firsts 20 4 @ 22; firsts 1S@18%; seconds @17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady; ceipts 32 trucks; fowls 10@11%; broilers 9; leghorns 7%; %; geese 9; turkeys 8@ ers 6@7%. CHEESE: . Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns, 12^012^.. POTATOES: On track 263; arrivals So: shipments 852; market slightly stronger. re- ducks roost- New York Stocks Close Today READ THE WANTS, NEW YORK (U.E) — Following are Friday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can -SS% American Locomotive 32 American T. and T. American Tobacco R S4 s ,i Mchison, T. & S. F 54% 3ethlehem steel 33% C. & N. W. Com. f)4 Chrysler 40'i orn Products Sfi'.i nuPont 74'/i Jpneral Electric 19 1 /; Jeueral Motors 2S% nternational Harvester 36% Montgomery Ward 19% Nrw York Central 37% Pennsylvania R. R 29"j Hears-Roebuck 38% Standard Oil of N. J. Studebakor U. S. Rubber U. S.'Steel Wostinghouse Electric 34% Standard Oil of Ind 29V, Cities Service .... 2% Escaped Convicts Elude Ind. Posses MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., (lf.D -Search for ton long-term convicts wlin shot nnd alugj??d their way out of tlio state penitentiary Tuesday was extend*(. lo mirroiindlng ststes Friday in the belief (lt(y Imd clud- rd possos In this sort Ion. (.-niM. .Mat,I, Ix'acli, roinnuimiinK the Indiana ,S|H(O police aiding in Police Officer Found Guilty Shooting Nitti CHICAGO, (HE)—Harry Lang, detective sergeant convicted by a criminal court jury of assault with a deadly weapon on Frank Nitti, "the enforcer" of the Cap one gang, Thursday faced a possible jail sentence . of one year and ?1,000 fine. Lang listened to the verdict quietly and commented, "that ain't so bad." His attorney, bow- ever, moved for a new trial. Date for argument on the motion "was set by Judge Thomas J. Walsh for Oct. 17. "i . The penalty, which may range from a day to a year in jail or a fine of $25 to $1,000, or both, will he fixed by the judge Oct. 17 if the motion for a asw trial is overruled . Thb state had requested Lang be convicted of assault with intent to murder, which carries a sentence of one to fourteen years' imprisonment. for the shooting of Nitti during a police raid on a hoodlum "hangout" in a downtown skyscraper last December. A relative of Alphouse Capone, tfitti was shot three times and L,ang was shot once, in the arm. Fellow officers testified Lang shot OTtti while the latter was being ield with his arms behind his back, then shot himself so he could plead self-defense. The trial, one of the most unusual in Chicago criminal history, :ound the state's attorney seeking :o send a policeman to prison for shooting a gangster, and attorneys who usually defend men charged with crime, demanding protection 'or police against the menace of .he underworld. FARM NEWS Fourteen Iowa State college live stock judging team candidates from whom,a squad of. six is to be picked, will workout next week al the Dairy Cattle congress and National Belgian show in Waterloo. A team of five will compete ii the American Royal livestock show at Kansas City Nov. 18 and at the International Livestock show in Chicago Nov. 25. The sixth man on the squad is alternate. Prof. P. S. Shearer, coach of the squad, will conduct several other workouts at purebred farms in this region, including Grant Good's Belgian farm at Ogden and the Hubbell Holstein farm at Valley Junction. The 14 men now out were selected last spring from 40 junior students. They are Loren Airy of Derby, Loren Brown of Boone, Joe Beving of Ackley, Hilton Briggs of of of Morning Sun, Howard Dodge Estherville. LeRoy Gardner Rowley, Ray Hagie of Clarion, Pliaene Hibbs of Kelley, Carl Hertz of Laurens, James Hillier of Austin, Minn., Russell Plager of Grundy Center, Harold Radke of Owatonna, Minn., Ronald Sieben of Geneseo, 111., and Stanley Simpson of Des Moines, GETS FEEDING CATTLE COLLINS — Airie Van Pilsum received two carloads of feeding cattle from the Kansas City market Wednesday morning. SHIPS HOGS TO CHICAGO COLLINS—Stark Atwood shipped one double deck car of hogs to the Chicago market Wednesday morning. S. A. Carr accompanied the shipment. Artists of Iowa are responding rapidly to invitations to attend the fifth annual dinner to be given in their honor by the Iowa State college Memorial Union, Monday evening in Great hall of the Union. Brief talks will be given following the dinner by Miss Louise Orwig. in charge of the art department of the Des Moines public library and president of the Iowa Artists club; Edward B. Rowan, director of the Little Gallery at Cedar Rapids: Grant Wood. Cedar Rapids painter: Adrian Dornbush. director of tin. 1 Stone City art colony: nnd Pros. R. M. Hughes of Iowa State. Harold Pride, secretary of the Union, will b^ toastmaster. and Mrs. Henry Ness of the college's applied art stuff, director of the art salon of the Iowa state fair, will introduce I ho guests. Forty-seven artists whose work exhibited at. the state fair is now on display In Great hall have been Invited to attend the dinner. Roof Fire Causes Slight Damage Wed. STATE CENTER — Shingles on the roof of the blacksmith and welding shop here owned by Grey & Adams caught fire Wednesday afternoon from sparks blown out of the forge and an alarm turned in at 1:45 called out the volunteer fire department. Their service was not needed, however, as the flames were extinguished with hand charn- icals. The resulting damage was negligible. mum L S. C. Faculty Men to Judge Waterloo Show Several agricultural staff members at Iowa State college -will take part in the' Dairy Cattle congress and the National Belgian show and American Poultry congress at Waterloo Oct. 2 to 8. . Dean H. H. Kildee will judge Ayrshire cattle Tuesday and Wednesday. Prof. C. Y. Cannon, head of dairy husbandry, will be aided by Prof. Earl N. Shultz of dairy production extension in judging tha dairy cattle judging contest for boys from Smith-Hughes schools of the state. Ernest Wright, secretary of the Iowa State Dairy association, is director of the contest. About 40 teams of three boys each will compete. The contest wilt start Tuesday morning^ The college will exhibit three stallions and seven mares in the Belgian show. All of the,animals except one, the herd sire, were bred by the college. Prof; A. B. Caine and J. G. Hanmer will be ia charge of the exhibit. The college dairy cattle judging team, coached by Prof. E. N. Hansen, will be competing with 19 other teams in the sixteenth annual collegiate contest. The college livestock judging squad coached by Prof. P. S. Shearer, will be working out during th»congress. LOS ANGELES <\W '•-- Hoot Gibson, film cowboy, disclosed in court Wednesday that his sole wealth is 95 tc-nts. Haled before a commissioner by bis former mother-in-law, Mrs. J. L. Johnson, the actor wns questioned as to his ability to pay a $2,500 note signed four yearji ago. "I've boon 111 since last July and unnblc to work." Gibson said. "I own a third interest in a ranch which ia mortgaged for $fi(l,000, and I owo. JS.OOO in personal debts." "Hnvo. you a bank account?" "No, I haven't, and 1 have, only about 95 oonts on my person," Imd oludcd a cordon oi nnsworod Gibaon. thrown about, norther^ The actor wns hurt In a crash »t a few bours flfte; tho dar- j th« nfttbnul «lr rases lust July He • lie search, expressed the belief tlm ' lug prison break. 'recently announced plans Jo join inventor In Prague, vnkia. has developed autoi which burns sugar for fuel. We'll bet that car has a mighty sweet-running motor Livestock Men To Meet Mon. In Des Moines DBS MOINES—Delegates of the owa Cooperative Live Stock Shippers association will gather here Monday, October 2. to discuss th» building of strong cooperative live- lock marketing associations. According to the committee on arrangements, a report will be mad-?' jn an investigation of an account' ng and business service for mem- >er associations. The state association has for several years offer- 'd to member associations account- ng service, but in keeping with he request of members at the an- iual meeting held last December, n enlargement of the service ia 'fing planned. A closer study of local association figures, according to W. R. Johnson, Perry, president of the state association, will aid i- more effective selling of livestock. Mr. Johnson also indicate^ that an analysis of association records will fiirnish the board and manager with facts that v;ill help in planning interna' operations. H is also pointed out by state association leaders that a study of current financial records furnish a basis for making a budget of expenses and a Ruide for determining proper deductions for expanse, as well an valuable information for use in keeping memhe.R posted. An Is usual lu cooperative association*, specific services of thi< kind ar* made available to member i at th<» actual cost. Lt. Col. tour. Turner on a >

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