Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 30, 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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Saturday, September 30, 1933
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Page 8
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'unroTmni AMM VOLT Tmtnn.Trjott, AMU, IOWA, UTODAT, urrmisi 90, im FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Goods! ITS HERB! SENSATIONAL NEW Hollywood Utility cape, World'* Fair Innovation, sweeping country! 100% profit! Sells 011 sight. Convince yourself. Sample and circular, 60c. Money-back guarantee. Reference, First National Bank, Chicago. Lou Fox 220 3. State, Chicago. REGULAR CARE OF THE FEET makes for comfort at all tinus. Have them treated by a skilled chiropodist at tnt Hedritk Comfort Shop. 413 Sixth. TAP, TOE, ACROBATIC, CHAR- acter dancing, personality sing- Ing. For rates phone 916-W. Leininger Studios. 217 B. 12th st. JANE: I CAN EXPLAIN EVERY- thing. Meet me at usual place. Fred. I Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 228 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnac* repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. £v« trough work F. A. Gould Phont S27-J 312 Main «t MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS. Seclusion for unfortunate girls. Expense reduced by working. Fairmount Hospital, 4909 East 27th St., Kansas City, Missouri. 4—Strayed, Lc«t, Found ! MAC'S REPAIR SHOP. CABS. I generators, electric motors overhauled. Batterieb charged and repaired. 931 Maxwell avenue. LOST: WHITE PIQUE PURSE containing glasses and fountain pen. Reward, Return to Tribune office. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phon» 2061. Work \tanteU, Female LOST: CORDOVA LEATHER hand bag in 'front of Chemistry or between town- and Chemistry. Call 109*. LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. Brown and white. Call 327 Lincoln way. •AatonoMta, Track* for Bale SOME MORE GOOD ONES 1932 Chevrolet, 6-wbeel Sedan 1932 Chevrolet __ -— Coach 1930 Chevrolet . Sedan 3929 Chevrolet ._.: Coach 1931 Ford Town Sedan 1331 Ford . Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan 2 Good Chevrolet Trucks Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 395 Phone 5th A Douglas WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Gooa clean work guarantied. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 3SF2. WANTED: HOUR WORK. PHONE 1413-J. 43—Private Instruction BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten. Dance instructor.— Phone 2104. WHY THE HUBttJED t*!T DOWN THE THBM6W HtAftD U?/ THCYftE LEAVING- THE HOTEL, PROtfO. i TOOK DO^N PLENTY OF CONVERSATION ,TMOUG-H, Mt> i DIDN'T WAWNA TAKE ANY.CHANCE OF ESCAPE FRECKLES' YIR Y61-LA, 4 Gu9, THi COPSU NEVER FIND OUT THAT VIE T»ID TO STEAL THE OF THE PHANTOM EH£ME—CXCWAT VOt PCH«O«> THAT DOG., A*TftB. TWE KIDS CRAS&ED OUR ACT. A COUPLE MOftl DIALS 1 PULU OLS-UCKAftE, IT/* SOYO foy SET TO A J£JACK AT THE. HOTEL; MR, HUFF TfflES TO DETAIN Htf WEN TVttT 1C OuT •erra STAY AMD W n«WMSf,Hupi|) MM* LUNCH VtFOtt \tUTVttLi. YOU GO.MR.BdrrLE/<?rr IT CM V'WN POP MMMi/TlSTILL TRAIN TIME JBrushing Up Her Grudge! By Cowan COULP. VDU GIVE ME THC NAME* OF «OME OT ItJUQ FPtENDS WHO WIGHT WANT B<?USHES ? M.L TEU- YOU- GO ABOUND SEE MOS. MENRY TYTE.ON .STREET, AND MOS.OOMEP, ON OAK LANE, AND WOS. GlMMIE, THE NEXT MOUSE, AND DONT TAKE NO FOO AN ANSWEt? 1 MENTION HAME. AH-MO- JUST DROP IN AND WJGPW9C THEM 1 GUEftft TW*T «CT6 EVCN SENDING ME AU-TVAE. PEDDLE.PS WHO SOOPS ALLEY OOP Guzzle Can't Forget! 59—Fuel SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 17L2-J. Good Used Cars 1930 Essex 4 door DeLuxe Sedan 1930 Oldsmoblle Coach 1330 Ford DeLuxe Sport Coupe. 1931 Chevrolet DeLuxe Sedan ]929 4 door Nash 1928 Nash Coach 1928 Hupmobile Sedan 1927 Star Sedan , • Several other good cars in ex- m. cellent condition. ' f* • • ma «Z—FnOt STARR'S DELICIOUS APPLES, $1,50 bushel basket while they last. Davis Melon Stand, south of Ames or Lincoln way at Russell avenue. JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talman Sweets, Greenings., Cider to order. Brown, ,63F3, Yi mi. south Ontario. 64—Household Good* Smith Motor, Co. j Buy Your Congoleum 111 Main fit. Phone 307 RugS Now Prices wilf be higher. WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • Oldsmobile U«edCar« J930 Essex Sedan $235 ]930 Ford Coupe — 5225 Studebaker Sedan $65 3928 Essex Coach __- $50 1925 Ford Roadster $22.50 Mathison Motor Co. 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 i SjoiuitxL x Everything for the home in new and used furniture at lowest prices. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 WUKNOWYER 005INE5S WELL, NO DOUBT, BUT AFTER V/HArS HAP- BETTER KEEP r YEAH,IKNOW,BUT THINKATH'filRLfWITH OCDINNY, WE COULD CATCH tM NO TIME IOOK,KXXY! THEVRE CALLItfOUT TH* ARW.TO RESCUE TH'GIRLTH'OHWFF WEOU6HTA60 AKHELP/ Without Board ONE FURNISHED ROOM. PHONE 662. 8*—Housekeeping By Hamlin TWO LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING rooms. Call at 805 Grand or phone 609-J. 70—Kadio Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth 2011. 74— Wearing Apparel t'OK. HAL.K: XV 0 M A N' S OR Misses black wool dress coat, fu fabric trim. Like new. Size 16. Also chinchilla sport coat, fox fur trim Size 18. Cheap. Write 2633 Tribune FOR SALE: 2 LADIES COATS size 36. Phone 779. 70— Vor Sale, Miscellaneous '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 '30 Essex town sedon, 1165.00. Max Duitch Auto Ex. 60" GOLDEN quarter sawed oak, flat top desk and Bank of England chair to match. Macy office or library section book case. Priced right for ' j sale by owner. Displayed at Hoi j versten Furniture store (Formerly Henderson Furn.). This week only Guaranteed USED CARS W£C D 1_ /^ ! FOR SALE: MODEL 40 AT- ClltT KODCrSOn LiaragC water-Kent radio. Terms if you Chrysler and 412 Burnett Plymouth Dealer ..Phone 34 FOR SALE: 1929 CHEVROLET Sport Cabriolet* New paint, price •very reasonable. Terms. Art Betterton, 310^ Main. Phone 1961. desire. Art Betterton, 310^ Main. Phone 1961. 7—Auto Repairs WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincelnway Phone 910 IS—Beauty Service J PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil perrnanents, $5.00. Allen's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Business Service Offered BOOKCASE, KITCHEN CABINET, floor lamps, three quarter bed, dresser, beds, table, chairs. 1224 Orchard Drive. 70—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug. WANTED: LIVINGROOM STOVE. Phone 726-W. -Poultry for Sale POUL TRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs •. 16c per Ib. Hens loc " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. 3 to 5 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. 82—Room and Board 83—Rooms Without Board UPHOLSTERING Kefinishmg , pi Dre Cord ^ Repairing Cane geals Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques S Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 83li4 Main i . __ j WArt.w lUlOAl, liREAKFAST, DIN- Furnace Cleaning i" ncr - 1 J 96 ' W We clean and repair all makes of' ' furnaces. New low prices on new furuaces, A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 40 o Main Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! (iuaniulced work with our super service varmiiu cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave, Phone 109' NICE COZY ROOM IN MODERN home for 1 or 2 young men, with good board $21.' per month. Call 29S-W. ROOMS. FURNISHED OR UN- furnished. Garage. 030 Duff. Ph. 2113-W. WARM, COMFORTABLE ROOM for employed woman. 315 Sixth UHIMNKYS. I'nJKNACES, SMOKE Pipes rh-anud by reliable man. Phono 1!OOS. Sam Kllnk. street. ROOM. CLOSE IN. «is DOUGLAS. 7H-J. ( NICK RI.BIflMNo IIOOM, (T OSF to business section. l'hon« 24fi3," 8ft—Apartments, Flat* CALL 486 J Apartments and bouses, clost to college, clean; neat, convenient, priced right. Chaa. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way.. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196. Little Brothers. ' ' NEATLY" F'JRNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. CLEAN APARTMENT. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished-. 4th ward. Ph. 2147-W. FURNISHED ROOM AND KITCH- enette. 731 Fifth. 2096-J. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT Dr. Proctor. SMALL KITCHENETTE Phone 1809. APT. THREE ROOM bath. 2141-J. APARTMENT. COZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment 939-W. , FOR RENT: APARTMENT. ; 716 Fifth. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PH. 662. ONE ROOM APT. CALL 1929. CHICAGO OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 10,000, 8,000 directs. Uneven around 10 to 15c lower than Friday's average. Packing: sows weak to lOc lower. 180 to 220 Ibs.. $4.65@$4.75. Top $4.80. 230 to 300 Ibs., $4.0<g>$4.70. 310 to 360 Ibs., $3.50@$4.00. Light lights $4.75 down. Pigs -below $4.50. Packing sows $2.9@$3.50. Shippers took 1,000. Estimated holdovers 3,000 compared -week ago, market 50c lower. " CATTLE: 1,000. calves 300. Compared close week 'ago. Good and choice fed steers and yearlings weak to 25c lower. Weighty kinds showing most decline. Light steers 25c lower with medium and good off 25 to 50c. Extreme top S7.00 on steers, $6.75 on long yearlings. Most long fed heavy steers selling $5.75@$6.25. Lower grade heifers decline 25 to 50c. Fat cows lost 25c. .Cutters lost 15 to 25c. Choice light heifers held fully steady. Veal closed at $7.00® $7.50. SHEEP: 3,000 Week ending Friday, 97 doubles from feeding, stations. 14,000 directs. Compared close last week, strictly choice fat ;ambs, natives and rangers, around steady. Others weak to 25c lower. Some showing even more decline. Sheep weak. Feeding lambs steady. Top for weak, natives and westerns $7.30. late top $7.25. Bulk of natives and rangers $6.75©)$7.00.- throwouts*$4.25<fT>$4.75. Bulk 1 PRODUCE i CHICAGO (LIE)—Produce: EGGS: Market firm; receipts 4,501 cases; extra firsts 18%; cur rent receipts 12%; dirties 15@l6. BUTTER: Market firm; receipts 10,784 tubs; specials 23@24\4; extras 23@23»4; extra firsts 22; firsts^. 18(8)19; seconds 17; standards 21%. POULTRY: Market steady; ceipts 10 trucks; fowls 10@ lift; broilers 9; kghorns 7^4; ducks 11%; geese I; turkeys 8@9; roosters 6@7*£. CHEES.E: Twins, Longhorns, 12% ©12^. POTATOES: On track 207; arrivals 50; shipments 796; market steady. re- . fat ewes 51.50<??S2.50. Most feeding ambs ?6.25<g!$6.40. .$4.60 84—Houses for Rent 'OR RENT: HOUSE. 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. BURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment at college. $20. 057-W. 'OR RENT: 5 ROOM, MODERN bungalow. Neifi" highway commis- ion. Phone 310. 'R RENT: COMPLETELY MOD- crii five room house at 607 Lynn .venue. Cnll H33-J. IVE ROOM, MODERN COTTAGE. Garage, garden. 1115 West Sec- nd. Phone 1241-W. MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE. 108 Sixth street. Call 1001. 7ERY NICE <5 ROOM, MODERN house and garage. 214 East. 7th. HRER ROOM, MODERN HOUSE. 512 Burnett. IX ROOM DUPLEX, 4TH WARD, $20. 1752-.I READ THE WANTS t-— . Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* 'o. 2 corn .. iar corn .. Oats :. Hogs 'ream, sweet 2ream, sour . Eggs, NO. i ;... ;;..i7c ~lggs, No. 2 14c Heavy hens, 4 U Ibs. and up 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 5 Ibs. and over .. Heavy breed springs. 4 to 5 Ibs 6c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs. .: 5c Leghorn springs 5c Leghorn hens 5c All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. 8c Agents Learn New Word AUSTIN, Tex. (UJ)— Internal revenue employes here have learned a new word. The word Is "latches." A bulletin on the cotton processing tax mentioned tatches, and none of enooers," knew what One finally found a The new word is a. the "rev- it meant, definition, very old Scotch noun derived from "tatch" which means to fasten. Tatches, therefore, arc the buckles on cotton bales. »8—Minns A Lands for Sale CHOIClt .Mt'KOVlii) QUARTER, Improved eighty, lovol and tiled ?8fl cash and $80 CRH)I. Both l'>tiy aero tillable, (iood location N>nr town. AIIION Hanson, Collirs, Iowa Death Flies With Airmen Over Forests BILLINGS, Mont. OLE)— Photographers, mapping vast areas of national forests hy flying over them at tremendous altitudes,, are engaged in a trade quite as hazardous as skyscraper window washers, steeplejacks or movie stunt men, according to J. E. King, Denver, Colo. King, president of an aerial service, recently had charge of photographing 1,000 square miles of the Shoshone National- Forest. On two occasions his men were near death as 10 below zero temperatures interfered with the- use of oxygen masks, required in the highly rarefied atmosphere f 19,000 to 24,000 feet altitudes .at which they were flying. Once Pilot Richard McCoy and two men had reached 19,000 feet when they attempted to adjust their oxygen masks. A water gauge and regulator on the ox r - gen tanks had frozen. The gas would not flow. McCoy shot downward at once, but the men were ill for some time from the experience. Four days later McCoy and the two men started up once more, this time with a rubber valve to control the oxygen. They reached 23.000 feet. McCoy put on his mask — but slumped forward. Something was wrong with the maslq. He could obtain no oxygen. Down, down, down whirled the plant. M. s. Wright, one of the men in the craft, administered first aid to McCoy in a desperate effort to revive him. After falling 3,000 feet McCoy regained his senses. He was vto- MW GOTTA NERVE ' BACK HtRE,AFTER MY WMACE!.' IF I EVER 6IT A CHANCE, fU. 5TPETCH VER HECK TILL mi WOK LIKE A f CROSSfVED BffONTOSAUQUS.', GIT OUTA HERE'/ KSPECTFUILY RCPOffT R5 Brookhart Plea for Government Ownership of Public Utilities Finds Support at Chicago Meet CHICAGO, (U.P.)—Government ownership and operation of railroads and other public utilities advocated by Smith W. Brookhart, former United States Senator from Iowa, was supported by- other speakers Friday at the ninth biennial public ownership conference. Municipal ownership of power, light and water plants have proved ! successful almost -without exception, another lowan, George A Rice of Mapleton, said in reviewing progress of public ownership in that state. Kansas, where 315 cities own and operate their water systems, 169 electric systems and 10 gas utilities, was advanced as an outstanding example of successful public ownership by James D. Donovan of Kansas City. Kan. Brookhart's address struck the6" ••- • • keynote of the second day of the conference. He attacked private operation of railroads as "an outstanding example of te system of corporation autocracy," which he said had "ruled our greatest of all countries." "No one item has contributed more acutely to this national economic disaster than mismanage- meat of the great railroad transportation system of this country," Brookhart said. . "It started with promotion and manipulation of stock and bond issues," he said "It robbed vast numbers of people of their savings; It organized, a political system that took vast concessions from the government, and has always carried a bonded indebtedness of more than its actnftl worth." Under the transportation act of 1920, Brookhart said, the carriers received a valuation of $18,000,000,000. This means, he said, that more :han $7,000,000,000 "water" was in- iected into the value of the railroads by the law. Iowa already has 69 cities and ;owns owning their own distribution systems and purchasing elec- riclty at wholesale, Rice said. The ast state legislature passed a law opening the way for -many other towns to purchase and operate their own utility plants he said. Included among towns which already have voted to establish plants are Remsen, Vllllsca, Corning, Grundy Cent- r, Winfield, Morning Sun, Wapello. Wellman, Summer, Manning, Rockford and Blanchard, Rice said. The new law, known as the "Simmer" law, Rice explained, provides cities may enter into a contract for the entire cost of a light plant, or other utility, hy which the contractor builds the plant and taxes his pay in "pltdge orders" or "revenue bonds" to he paid out of earnings of the plant. Ifntly illj but succeeded in righting the piano and landing. Japanese Wlfj "Farmerette" SANTA CRUZ, Calif. (U.E) — A new occupation has been cslab- llshcd on official records here. When Mengunil Mori, Japanese, married hl« follow coitntrywoma , Momol Aklyoslcl, ho listed his occupation an a farmer Shf followed him to the clerk's <lrsk, In- C.C.C. Found Dinosaur Bone* ALTON, Utah O> — Dinosaur bones, unearthed by C.C.C. camp members near here, are attracting the Interest of geologists thruout the nation. A large collection of bones have bwn turned over to scientists of the Utah State Agricultural branch at Cedar City, Utah, for examination. Lead Mining Boom Wisconsin Aid PLATTEVILLE, Wls., OIK)— "Boom" times have- returned to southwestern Wisconsin, bringing new hopes for prosperity" In lead and zinc mining industries -which lay.idle more than a decade. Recent discovery of a new use for zinc, I^ an alloy known as "white metal," revived a market from which the Wisconsin miners were forced a doien years ago by compe '.tlon from Missour. and Rocky Mountain fields. Grant, Iowa and LaFayette counties, among the oldest in the state, are leading centers In revival of the romantic Industry from which Wisconsin got Its nickname, the "Badger" state. This mining Industry was one of the first in the state. Its pioneers dug holes in the ground to spend their winters in semi-hibernation, like badgers. The mining industry reached Its peak during the World war, when it supplied munition materials, as it had done in the ClvH war. It died out in 1921. The village cf Linden became a boisterous, typical mining boom town a year ago, following reopening of several zinc mines. Chicken coops were rented as lodging houses. Crowds of miners walked in the streets because sidewalks were not large enough. Other towns experienced 'booms,' altho of less intensity. Prospectors sought new fields in the vicinity of Belmont, Wisconsin's first capital Timbers in old mines were replaced and operations resumed. The 'boom' has besn gradual in most cases, ">ut its effects are noticeable and inhabitants of this re- Farm News Dairy Farmers Endangered by Marketing War By WILtARO R. SMITH UniUd Pr«u Staff Corrupondtnt MADISON, Wis. CUB— Wisconsin dairy farmers, who Induced farmers of other states to enter the same busineis, have built a Frank-' enstein which threatens their industry. Wisconsin earned an enviable reputation in the dairy business. Fast milk trains carried its fluid product--tb far distant consumers ifa. Chicago, Philadelphia and New- York. The fame of Wisconsin's dairy cattle also was carried afar. The state was .the first to free its herds from bovine tuberculosis. A market for these cattle, as well as their milk, was developed thruout the .country. Farmers Encouraged Wisconsin encouraged farmers of other states to enter the dairy business. Booster trains carried prize Wisconsin c&ttle everywhere demonstrating the possibilities of dairying. The state agricultur 1 college became a focal point for potential dairyinea. Today, the states which have developed their dairying to a plane approaching the Wisconsin standards likewise are seeking the business which Wisconsin has enjoyed. Effective regulations adopted !>y legislation, or by health authorities in New York, Pennsylvania and Illinois serve to shut off the flow of Wisconsin milk. Milk Regulation! In New York it is a regulation against sale of milk more than 48 hours old. A Pennsylvania law limits sales to milk inspected by one of that state's five inspectors, who have not time to go so far afield as Wisconsin. Illinois seeks to replace expiring contracts of Wisconsin members of the milk gion between the Wisconsin and Mississippi river valleys sse prospects of industrial activity that will bring back the prosperity of "old days." Murray IN Expert MILWAUKEE (U.R)— Frank J. scribing the vocation, die.' Murray, Marquctte university'* football coach who never played a game of football in his life. Is an expert pianist. Murray also In profcttsor of conMjtullohAl gov- "farmer-1 crnmenr. and economics at Mar- 'quelle. MARRIAGES DOWN HARTFORD, Conn., <U.P>—Sharp decreases in the number of marriages and births In Connecticut in the first six months of 1933, compared with the corresponding per kxl in 1932, arc noted In records compiled by the vital statistics deportment of the state department of health. In 'he, first six months of IS!). 1 ! there were 5,890 marriage*. 4.6 per 1,000 of population. Thin WAS a drop of 0,fl p»;r cent below the figures of 10 yearj ngo. producers association supplying the Chicago market with Illinoie- producer agreements. The Wisconsin dairyman has his back to the wall in a fight for existence. Only seven per cent of the fluid milk which He produces is consumed by. his state. Gov. Albert" G. Schmedeman has threatened retaliatory boycotts against products of" states discriminating against Wisconsin milk. He hopes, however, to avoid such an economic warfare between states by obtaining federal standards which vould prevent states from banning any milk imports which could meet these federal qualifications. Bird* Get Boiled Ddieacitt YELLOWSTONE PARK. Wyo. OJ.E>~Robiiu by the hundred flock to Mammoth Hot Springs terrace daily for 4 choice meal of boiled Insects. Millions of grasshoppers, locusts, dragon flies and other Insects are trapped In tht boiling *ftt*r and steam of the springs ami served up to the btrflu on the colorful irays formed hy llmpMori'' deposits. This *f*»oi an iinusiml number of bird* I.IMV* flocked to ih? terrace for "thr«« .squares" n day.

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