Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 11, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 11, 1933
Page 8
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'itfT limn or r lM0 DIM flUUmilUB, AJttf, «**** 18—Buttlaete Senrfc* Offered Thursday — Luncheon Spring Vegetable Soup Haked ham loaf, chili sauce __35c Veal cutlets, creamed peas —35c Vegetarian dinner 30c Hot Rolls—Whipped Potatoes Creamed Carrots or Buttered Turnips—Jelled Perfection Salad Date Torte with Whipped Cream Coffee — Tea — Milk BREAKFAST SPECIAL Orange Juice, Toast PHONE 231 FOR Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pantprium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 FKECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS I WEDl(E*t>Ay, OCTOBER 11, 1933A (•^•IVHiBMMHBi^^^^^^M^^^^^^^KM ""^^^^^^^^K55B^E55KS5S Whatta Man! TWE SCK<J»S ARC C 6IVIN0 TWS RS0UIARS J A 60OD VORK- ^-A OUT, IF Vt>U / ^ C. L. Dixo'n Drugs, Inc. WANTJED: TRANSPORTATION to Twii Cities sometime this week or next. Phone 904-J or sec O. F. Kellogg at Tribune after 3:30 in afternoons. HARD TIME DANCE~ WEAR your oldest clothes. Thursday at Moose Hall. AMES CABBAGE CO. USW COLE. Phone 2061. 87—Work Wanted, Female WANTED: ' 'GENERAL^'HOUSE work of all 'kinds. Good clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward.' Call 2634. 4—Strayed, Loot, Fonitd ^ WANTED: DAY WORK BY EX- perlenced housekeeper ' Ptione 57. •ft—F»el LOST: SMALL WHfTE DOG. : :JTony" on collar, phone 1639. J—AotOMoMlM, Tr»ck» for S*kj WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBELES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile Chevrolet Heaters We have received our first shipment of the new Chevrolet Hot Water Heaters—2 sizes. Let -us put yours on before the rush i tarts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers S95 Phone 5th & Douglas COAL IS COAL j—But there is a difference. All Iowa coal is not good fuel. Iowa coal to be fit fdr use must be well prepared, free from stone, slate and dirt. "We have it Graded and sized over picking tables and shaker screens. Our men are dependable. « Gilchrist Coal & Feed Company SAVE Beet 1712-J. BY BURNING IOWA'S coal. Luther coal. Phone OKAY, I'M TAKtM TMC 9AU. ; ^^ WCT.L TO^JJEsS^; FELLAS ^ SvfLL IKfTEft- CRASW!' OOMT WEEP AMY.' RIGHT THROUGH "we LINK .' / SAY.'THAT TvflELLVA "' "MINKS (<SOTTAAWKI1 ONI- / HE'S A LIME Foot' r 7 FEILA THINKS (<SOTTA ADMIT VWE'SA !>^XTvV ;£s '«*& PA01IBY1I E99HMMBKM** By Blotter JOCK SUTHKLAND fAHOUS PITT COACH TteK ¥•* CMM mwy Kodak •• , dopfe fee poulta BvoU on mtn*u*Ht of itw rule, (he poor ifmt rf tbrawt Iw Mr H— ^UcU^l^o^,^^,^ vrjh to ran* Ikt the nmxr MUon wops «"W- Offi&», in the bop of cwU* lhi( actm, abofrika, km reduced tix pmiky from 25 to 15 ywfe, belierkif ttnt'&e Jtorimnf of &e pttifcy w9 brinf pmuhment for evay ewe «f cKppinf. ^ The^KcemfMDjfnt Jtrtdi i&Btntt* (he prompted cap. The Police Are Called In! By Cowan \ I'LL DO ME. BEST, BUT ' THEne 1 ? FEW SUCH CASES EVEB CLEfUED OP. I'LL PON "'-*- " J OYEO.TO pH.YES,LITTLE THE urrir J SJJHMIE:- HE-S OUST BOY'S CASE YOU PHONED /xAHOTHEP VCTIM OF ABOUT -—^W^WTANCE. MS MQiTVCC DIED SUDDENLY, AND LEFT THE. POOP CHILD WU- ALONE. VN THE. VVOPLD- SO VOU SEE.,THCTE > 'B BEEN LITTLE EVIDENCE TO WOG« ON,BUT I MOPE XOUCA.N UXKTE SOME. *H,OCKP\ TVCPfS MOTHER UTTLC ONE VUHGTS HEADED FED * TOUGH W*A_. THQOOGM NO FAULT OF HIS OWN-LIFE'S WCTH IS A BOUNO TO BE FIXL OF ROUGH DCYOUQS TOQ SOTHTS ^tHEFCULOW.CM? **» \ * FINE IXJOWN'^TXJNCSSrCff.UE ) '. ABOUT A YEM> OLD{ •it ALLEY OOP A Qiance to Be a Hero! Fnxtuc* n VEGETABLES FOR SALE: Sweet potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, radishes, peppers, egg plant, tomatoes, squashes, pumpkins. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. .1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 •31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 •30 Essex town sedon, 5165.00. Max Duitch Auto Ex. FOR SALE: NEW PAINT, NEW ttres, mechanically good. 1329 Chevrolet convertible coupe. Priced right Terras. Art Betterton, 310% Main. TeL 1961. 7—Auto Repairs Improved Service We have added 3 new employees. Our storage, parts and service department now open until 12 o'clock midnight. Mathison Motor Co. Ford Sales & Service 8—Auto P»rts, Accessor!** Have Us Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Heaters, Prestone, alcohol, antifreezes. Cliff Roberson Garage (12 Burnett Phone 34 CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH SQUASH, TURNIPS, CABBAGE, carrots, beets, tomatoes. Stone, 62F4. TOMATOES, GOOD. LAST CALL. Pumpkins, squash, turnips. H. T. Farrar. JONATHAN", GRIMES, SALOME, Gano, Ben Davis apples. Several grades. Cider to order. Brown, 14* ml. BO. Ontario. 63F3. FOR SALE: APPLES, 75c AND $1.00 a Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. (M—Household Gkwd* By Hamlin YEAH .... CHARMLESS THERE'S .. 8RONTOSAURU5.' /SOMETHING HA5"1M OH, POOR THING WILL BE TORN TO PIECES/ CAtfTYOU DO SOMETHING! T9—Poultry for Sale NEW FERNERIES Assorted colors $2.50 to $2.90 Dhildrens new rockers „$! to $1.25 New solid walnut radio tables 12.50 to ?5.50 w clothes hampers $1.25 Baby baskets $1 to $1-25 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per lb.. Hens .: I5c " '•' No charge.for dressing and deliv- ' ery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS, milk fed, 3 to 6 Ibs., 16c. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. DRESSED HEAVY SPRINGS, loc. Fat hens 13c. Delivered. 1216-J. and Board 1»—Beauty Benrlc* PERIODICAL VISITS TO A CHI- ropodist will insure foot comfort. See me at4ho Hedrick Comfort Shop. 413 Sixth St Phone 1252. Ada Hedrick, registered chiropodist. DON'T SPOIL YOUR NATURAL facial expressions. Let us arch your eye brows to suit the contours of your face. .The Primp Shop. Phone SOS-TV.. NAIVETTB PERMANENT?. EVA Rae hair tints. -AUcne's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. Used Heater 16 Inch Size $7.50 Christensen Hdwe. 125 Main Phone 1 FOR SALE: DRESSER AND BED stead. Phone 1*118. 71—Pianos for Sale. FOR SALE: BABY GRAND PIANO standard make, wonderful condi lion. Customer near Ames unable to finish payments. Cost |900 new Only $195 left to pay. Cash only. Write Critchott Piant, Shop, Des Moines. -Wearing Apparel 18—Bnsinew Service Otteredj YUb Vh. SBBN THE REST—BUT not the best! See this new foundation garment. The Blocher- Rite Korsette. Made to your measure, improved lacing. See it yourself. Call Mrs. N. F. Pfunder, 2096-J. 507 Northwestern. FOR SALE: GIRLS ALPACA coat. Size 12 or 14. Good as new. Phone 1264-J. Let Us Take Care of Your Glass Trouble Complete Aiito Body Service Mfgrs. Awnings, Tents and Covers Ames Glass & Body Go Phone 5oS-.I—Main St., Ames, la. Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of Furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 663 400 Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E, A. FOV 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous FURNITURE: DAVENPORT AND chair, large rockers, buffet, dining table and chairs, gas range, Norge refrigerator, library table, Maytag washer, Majestic radio, 12x12 rug. Princess dresser, beds, hospital bed. 402 Lincoln way. BOOKCASE, KITCHEN CABINET, floor lamps, three quarter bed, dresser, beds, table, chairs, 1224 Orchard Drive. $20 TENOR GUITAR FOR SALE cheap. Curley Hubbard. Phone 706-W. FOUR WHEEL TRAILER. EX- csllent condition. 412 East Third. n —Wanted, Have Your Furnace I WANTED Cleaned NOW! ^ Old S° 1/J **<* & old filled Jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 NEW FURNACES furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould tj>one527.j 312 Main St. NOW is THE TIME TO HAVE chlniney , ind f . iriuoo ,., onnf(L , f they smoke. W8 or hl| ,. n ou| wo LOVELY ROOM, GARAGE AND meals if desired, 920 Douglas. -Rooms Without Board TWO SLEEPING ROOMS. CLOSE to Business section. 623 Crawford. O CHICAGO (HE)—Grain range: ,to higher on fat lambs. Few early Open High. Low Close j sales on desirable natives $6.60@ 17.70. Bidding down to $7.25 on 86—Apartment*, Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses,: close to college, clean, eat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorate!. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments, Phone 1457-W. FOR RENT: 1, 2, AND 3 ROOA apartments, furnished, modern private'entrance, bath. ?S month $15, month, ?30 mouth. 403 Eas Lincoln way. WHEAT: May S7?i July S5V> Dec. 83% CORN: May 49=4 July Dec. OATS May July Dec.. RYE: May Dec. BARLEY: May 56? Dec. 52 89% 51 ?4 42?; 36% 34% 33% 85% 50% ' 52% 43% 37% 35% 33% 70% 63% 56% 52 S5% 83%' 49% 87% S5% S3% 49% 51% 42% 3 6 i,i 37 33 69 62% 56% 50% 33% 69% 62% 56% 51% others. Best held above $7.75. Sheep and feeding lambs firm. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs;-90 Ibs. down, good- and choice, |6.50@ ?7.75; common and medium, $4.00 @$6.75. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, S1.50@S2.75; all wts., common and medium, -$1.00@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs.; good and choice, $6.00@$6.60, : TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS i CHICAGO CE)—Livestock: HOGS: 25,000, including 12.000 directs. Light lights, 10 to 20c low- Today's Markets Price* bid by local de»l«r§ „ ,_ „_,. ,u*Q Aw . u 4i^j.j(,Oj J.\f t,\j ™U\Jlu >>~."i ---» er. Others and packing sows steady Cream sour .. 23 to lOc lowpr 13n in 7^n ih^ c; nn ^ggS, N'O. 1 .... ., 2 ONE ROOM APT. BEAUTIFULLY furnished. Always warm. 3K Stanton. Phone 1137. THREE ROOM APARTMENT Furnished or unfurnished. 1103 Burnett. 1045-W. NICELY FURNISHED 2 ROOM sleeping porch apt. S15 Burnett Phone 1266-W. LEAN APARTMENT. FURNISH ed or unfurnished. 4th ward Phone 2147AV. 'URNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Little Brothers. Phone 196 3 ROOM APT.. 1ST FLOOR. PR1- vatc entrance and bath. Phone 214-W. N'EATLY FURNISHED THREE room apartment. Close in. Imme- iate possession. Ill Lincoln way. 11GHLY DESIRABLE APT. FOR rent. Broo'.iridge neighborhood. :all 61S-W or 2356. 5MALL FURNISHED KITCHEN- ette apartment. Call 1809. APARTMENT ON ACREAGE. Cow. 611 Thirteenth street. ! FIRST FLOOR APARTMENT. 218 Seventh. Phone 1767-W. JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug WANTED TO BUY: FURNITURE, nigs, stoves or what Call 2338. have you. WOULD LIKE TO RENT OR BUY rJ 1 baby buggy and high chair. Phone fi39-W. WANTED: USED Phone 1310-.T. SLIDE HULK. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RKNT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 88—llama and <>arngc» OARACK AT Sil W11,KON. 161S-.I. M—-Hou»*« for Rent KOU RKN'l: SKVK.V ROOM MOD- ern house. Close In. Phone 1786-W, to lOc lower. 190 to 250 Ibs., §5.00 @?5.10, top $5JO. 260 to 350 Ibs $4.40@|5.00. 140 to ISO Ibs., $4.75 @$5.00. Pigs $3.75®$4.75. Packing sows ?3.40@§4.25. Light light. 440 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.55 @|5.00; Jtghc weight, 160 to 200 Ibs.. good and choice, $4.85ffr$5.10; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs. good and choice, $4.95@?5.10: heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.40@$5.10; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and :gppd, ?3.15@?4,40; slaughter pigs 100 to J.30 Ibi good and choice, - : No. 2 cora Ear corn ., Oats Hogg S4.GO Cream, sweet 24y^c %c 20c Eggs, No. 2 14c Heavy hens, 4Ms ibs, and up 7c .CATTLE: 12,000, calves 1,500 Better fed steers and long yearlings in liberal supply. Few early sales to shipper accounts about steady. Lower on light offerings and light heifers and mixed yearlings. Still fairly ; active demand steady. Best weighty fed steers $6.75.- Liberal supply steers of value to sell up to $6.60. Yearling heifers $6.50. Liberal supply steers of value to sell at $6.00 up. Others steady. Slaughter ca.ttle and cealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs.. good and choice. $5.75@ ?6.75; 900_ to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.75; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.25@$6.75: 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.25@$6.75; 550 to 1300 Ibs.. common. and medium, $3.00@$5.50. Heifers, 550 to 7">0 Ibs., good and choice. $5.25@;?G.50: common and medium $3.00@$5.25. Cows, good, $3.00@$4.25: common and medium' $1.90® $3.00; low cutter and cutter' $1.25@$1.90. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.00@$3.50; cutter, common and medium, S2.00 <?i>$3.00. Vfalers. good and choice, $5.75@$7.25; medium, $4.50@$5.75; cull and common, ?3.50@>$4.50. Slockerancl feeder cattle: Steers, to 1050 Ibs., good and choice, S4.00@$5.25; common and medium, S2.50®$4.00. SHEEP: 14,000. Askings strong 94—Houses for Rent Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over "c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs. 6c Leghorn springs ....5c Leghorn hens .. 5 C All cox , 3 C All number twos, two cents" less. PRODUCE CHICAGO CE)—Produce: ' EGGS: Market- weak; . receipts 1,746 cases: extra firsts 20; current receipts 14; dirties 16%<y.l7%. IA, FAIR BEST IN YEARS Crowds Are Large Weather Good DES MOINES. (U.E)—Iowa's agri cultural fair season, which terrain ated with the National Dairy Cat tie congress at Waterloo last week was the best in several years. Such is the opinion of Secretary A. R. Corey of the Iowa State fair board. Corey believed that with one or two exceptions every county fair and all of the larger expositions emerged with a slight margin o profit. The slate fair, lie said, probably would have a profit of approximately $5,000. The receipts totaled approximately $185,000. the expenses $175,000. r ( Checks to owners of winning ex- JC | hibits still are being mailed to all parts of the United States, lie said. In addition the department is receiving daily reports from the various county expositions. Only one week of unfavorable weather for county expositions was encountered during the summer, he said. During the. week. Sept. 11-16, a number of fairs suffered severe drops in attendance because of heavy rains. Larger attendance was reported generally in most sections of Iowa, was due largely to a more optimistic attitude on the part of the farm population. Corey believed. BUTTER: Market weak; receipts With the exception of vegetable 11,642 tubs; specials 23%@24; extras 23; extra firsts 20% ©22; firsts 1S@19%; seconds 16%<g>17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 25 tracks; fowls 12%@1. / ;; broilers 9: leghorns 7: ducks~ll; and fruit exhibits larger and better quality show s were reported thru- out Iowa. The fruit and vegetable crops were seriously damaged by early season droughtu and insect pest invasions. Livestock breeders thruout the geese 9(8'11; turkeys S; roosters 6 mid-we^st. enheartetenl by a steady @7%. increase in prices, fgain fitted their CHEESE: Twins. Il«4(g.l2; herds for the circuits and included Longhorns 12%@12%. many of the smaller fairs that POTATOES: On track 404; ar- heretofore had been passed up for rivals 161; shipments 912; market Iar ger expositions, slightly weaker. Especially creditable livestock showing were made thruout centra and northern Iowa, Corey said. TWO MODERN', K bungalows. Reasonable Will rsnt one until Sept. 1, 1!W4. The ther for six months. Call at 016 Rldgewooil. ROOMS, BATH, MODERN KX- onpt furnace. Stoves, floor cov- ring furnished. $12.00. Wrltfi (>!)9 Trlbuno. OR RENT: HOUSE. t'UKNISHED or unfurnished. Cnh 4SG-J. Of 672 students graduated in agriculture from Iowa State college n the last 3 i'ears 5S!*. or approximately S5 per cent, have permanent employment, R. M. Vifquain, director of personnel for the division of agriculture, has announced. According to the last report all but 57 of the 2CO men graduated n 1933 have been placrd. Some ot hose 57 have Jobs but have not reported. Of 266 members of the class of 932, only 20 do not have pprman- nt work. All but 2 of that 20 have work of somr kind oithor pnrt time or at home. Only six of 206 in 1931 arc without permanent rork. Placement of college graduates More Pasture • Land May Cut Meat Output Eve.n tbo all land taken out of wheat'.or other crop production under the agricultural adjustment program is evidently used for pasture for livestock, the total supplies of livestock products probably will be reduced said Prof. Geoffrey Shepherd, of /the agricultural economics section at Iowa State college Monday. The fear that putting contracted acres— those taken out of wheat or other crops— into pasture will add to the existing surplus of meat and dairy products is largely unfounded, in Professor Shepherd's opinion: This is especially true if the plan, is extended to include corn. Land planted to pasture produces only, about half as much feed as the same land in forage or grain crops, he' said. This, however, does not mean that pasture is not an economical feed, especially on the poorer land, explained Professor Shepherd. "Reduction of the cotton acreage decreases the amount of hulls and cottonseed meal which go into livestock rations." Professor Shepherd said. "Reduction of grain and forage and substitution of a pasture rop only half as productive for eed would certainly tendlo reduce jroduction of meat and milk." Murl McDonald, assistant direc- or of the extension service, in harge of the organization of the rheat campaign In Iowa, said that f contracted acres put into pasture re to be used the year after next or feeding livestock, additional ontracted acres will be rsQuired ext fall. This, ho said, will take are; of any possible addition to the urplus for the three years of the -heat prograai. NEVADA — A total of 28 meetings were conducted under direction of the Story County Farm bureau during the month of September according to records in the office of County Agent H. J. Montgomery here. Attendance at the meetings was 593. The agent traveled 699 miles to attend meetings and make 4-1 farm and home visits in the period and interviewed 443 office callers. Telephone mils to and from the office- totaled iflfi. A total of 107 first class letters were written in addition to Irt rir- eulnr letters sent to persons. has boon definitely "lookliiR up in i The office- placed four farm labor(he last few woe-Its," said Professor era during he month VlfQuftln. "Altlio :oi«- of the boys are not engaged in oynetly the lino of work they want and some are. no) employed a I. very lii«li siilnries, "ley have permanent v.oil< which gives Diem llvlriKs ur.tll openings Farm Comment •jr MRS E. 0. ROSINSON in thdr chosen fields," At two schools oondurteil In September, one at. Xearlng ;ind tho other at Nevada. .It; (nrmrr-i re- folved swine viuvlnnilon penults. Specialists ast'stcd In the f.irm bur-mi work on 11 days in the So many who will not «at car rots, Tike ceiery, and perhaps might eat the two vegetables if combined. Like this. Two cup diced carrots and two cuns diced celery, one pint boiling water, two tablespoons butter, one cup evaporated milk, or thin sweet cream, and two tablespoons flour, and salt. Cook until tender and use some of the milk and the flour to rream: This is worth a trial if the men and children >vlll eat these useful foods. Try creamed parsnips. They are lellclous. They may be boiled and "ried, or fried like raw potatoes. Mr. and Mrs. Roger McElrae and small daughter, who have oeen staying' at the Sylvester nankins homo .(or some time., while looking for a Job, moved into Ames Saturday, Some time before the ground freeze* l« R fine time to sow flower sec<lf for early summer (or lute spring) .flowers. If sown too soon some of them may come up and be frozen down. But if a place is mad* ready it is a short job to sow the seed. Either annual or perennial seed may be sown this month, provided they are not scarce or high priced sorts which one would hate to replace If anything went wrong. Zinnias, portulacca, cosmos, lark-j spur, delphinium, poppies, annual and perennial coreopsis, morning glories, and a host of other "common flowers. If you feel that this- plan will not .work, Just remember back to th« seedlings which always come up in any flower bed each spring. Zinnia seed rarely falls off of itself, so it does not come up in the spring, but will if planted. I have morning glory plants an Inch tall now. Except for use indoors they are useless. Too bad to have the glories stop blooming. Red, purple and red and white striped, they were lovely. I believe this must be the sandwich spread .recipe wanted by so many women, and liked so much. This appeared early in the season in a farm paper, but most women were not-ready for it and did not save it. Three dozen large, very ripe tomatoes, one and a half dozen large onions, eight large sweet peppers, red or green, one hot pepper. ha'<f cup salt, half cup groifhd mustard, one rind one-half cups flour, tares cups brown sugar, and one quart vinegar. Scald, peel and chop tomatoes. Add chopped onions and cook until very tender. Run thru sieve, add sugar and salt and cook twenty minutes. Make a paste of flour, mustard and vinegar. Add this and the chopped peppers to the first mixture, boil five minutes longer, and seal in glass jars. Chopped celery may be added to tomatoes and onions, but is not ' necessary. While eggs'are a better price than they were earlier, hens do not seem much concerned about filling the egg basket. Many of them are molting. Others are not being fed ' for egg production. Late hatched pullets are not yet ready to lav. • Here is where the early hed pullets come in handy. Beginning to lay while weather conditions are good and there is still abundance of all sorts of green feed for the picking, their eggs are produced much more cheaply than those of later pullets which must have extra feed and be coaxed into laying, in warm quarters, and with special care. LEGAL NOTICES NOTK'K OK THK AP POINT:MK.VT OF ADMIXISTUATOK State of Iowa. *s. No. 363; Storv County, NOT!OK IS HKRKUV OIVKN. t; o utidrmlgii'^l hfts boen <iuly ,\e- vilntcil *nd qualified as administrator of thp estate, of Harvey S. Kanr.s-i •i :isp<i, !«lt v of Story (Jimrity. All •SOUS ilu!l-t.'l« v (l t<1 xal.i rr,t<Ul> ,11* •<'(!i»'M<'<l to mftkf ImmeillHti- (>iy- Tii'M ; .'ind those |]«v;n>f cU1m,< ;ic:ilri«t .'!•• s.une will preaent thorn, dulv nn- hc:ition'<"<1. t.< M;c umlersii.-!)! ,1 rv- !!«i\MUloi>, urnl flit- In (lie offk-^ <,{ l,,t THAI'IT. O.'KA.VKSS. IX.WAN A 1-oHAV. r,. i:. M.VVI.S.SU.V. CNTk, iJIHSilf-t l%nm. lMii!l*..<-«i In !h# \infn I)m!v Trl. tine-Times <N-fot>er ll, IS af<) Ik J :>:;;.

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