Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 24, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, July 24, 1933
Page 8
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tt BUY BMTEl Of AMET DULY TmUHB-TIJtES. AMKB. IOWA, MONDAY, JULY 24 FKW.KLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Best of Everything! »HMM •*•«!•< MIIMIIIIII 5—Auction 8«Je» »7—Work W«nt«d. Female 28—Work Wanted. Male AUCTION BALK TUESDAY. JULY J WANTED: HOUBK WOKK. GOOD 25, at 1:30 p. m., 223 Welch *>t. clean work cap 004 be <lon» 2 piece Velour living room suite. 3 [cheap. Work guaranteed satistact- •walnut bedroom suite, 6 good flin- iory. 25c p*r boui. Fourth w*rd ing-chairs, 2 dining tables, 11:3x12 Phon* 2024. rug, library table, book case, China closet, .Sellers kitchen cabinet, cabinet base, 1 dresser, good Majestic range, 2 beds and springs, sewing machine, 3 rockers, refrigerator, drop leaf table, clock, 84 piece set of dishes, chocolate set. Copper boiler, chemical toilet, 4 extra chairs, odd' dishes, utensils, books, oil heater, garden tools,* fruit jars, and mauy other articles too numerous to list. Mr«J Edith Case, owner. Shyde> and Allen, auctioneers. YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL- Ished, (duco) ?1.00. Call 1617-W. 'At —Farm Machinery lor 6*1 FOR SALE: NEARLY NEW CORN planter and Rhone 718. two cultivators. B—Aatomoblto, Trucks for Bale 48—Cows for Sale Used Gar SALE 1933 Chev. sedan, demonstrator. 3932 Ch«v. sedan. 1931 Pontlac coach. 1931 Ford coach. 7-1930 Cbev. coupes. Used Trucks 1931 International. 3930 Chevrolet. 3830 Ford—Long wheel base. * Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 . 5th & Douglas ~ - 1*31 RumbU Seat FORD ROADSTER $195 1329 Ford Coach 192S Whippet Sedan 1927 Oldsmobile •- Coach 1925 Maxwell _ „ Coach ' OPEN EVENINGS W.H. Nutty Garage Plymouth—Dodg*—Oldtmobile • Phone 35—Ames 414 Main St. j LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '31 Buick coupe, like new; '2S Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International -pickup truck, new, big discount. MAX DTJITCH AUTO EXCH. Phone 1000 323 5th FOR SALE: TWO GOOD MILK 1 cows. Just fresh. Floyd Bennett, Gilbert. Iowa. 01—Garden Produce {CHOICE/SORTED ! Phone 24 F5. CUCUMBERS. 62—Fruit FOR SALE: SPRAYED, HAND picked, transparent 4c Ib. $150 bushel. 63F3. DUCHESS APPLES. DELIVERED Phone 743-J. 67—Musical Merchandise OF THE CHIEF, SAM- PUT THEM IM DCAW1W6 ROOM *A"..-. AMD SE£ THAT THEY <5€T SERVICE..' 6EE! IT WOULDN'T j THErRfc <bMM€> SURPRISE ME IF JUS EVEJJtTMlMG THEY 6AVE OS { BUT THAT, { THE TRAI.M, ) RED~O6OY?j FRECKLES / LOOK WHAT \ ^•,. iv« " ^ WE'RE y /AssuHjX •• .... 0 RAw, N o/y; I 1 A-H'LL FETCH BA&& FO VO MATS AN* CLO'5, AN' PILLOW* T' RE5T VO 6ACK«> WE'LL MATCH TO &EE. WHO BOMK& OH,YE5 OIMNA l£> BEIM' 5ERVED IN DE CHNIN-CAH, EF YOU FEEL LAK 'OF VICTUALS.' vo DE BELL AM* AW'LL BE RI6HT HEAH I Wea...WHATU_ HAVE. RED? I'M STARVtD . SQUAftf , ^IfcHT... I WANT CHKKEN / SQUMt{ SERVE ROAST 6EEJT >/ YOU ALL OR LAMB /f CHOPS.' r' By Blower ft EVERVTHIM6 TO NUTS.- NEVER IM THEIR UVES HAVE THet HAD A VACATIOM LIKE ^ ^ N' 'M'N POP A XES, HUE THESE LE.TTEQS &Nt>i\F CHtCK l«3 OUT V THERE.SEND BETTE1? CUCK VOUB HEELS \ TIMES THOJE. CISTEP-THAT'S AFFEU'S t?tNG WOULDN'T Right in the Neck! By ( owan, f XtXHJE VT. l»\G BOY 1 . ! HAS SQMETHVKG ON HIS MH4D, | SO CLiCK YOUB HEELS XW'LL BE THEM ON ( THE OUTSIDE SAX'S \DU\ WEU_,VOU'I> BETTER PUT SOME PADDING UNDER VOUR COLUAP-THAT'S WHERE XOU'LL GET \\\\ Apartments, Flat* One set of DRUMS and TRAPS $30 value for $15 6 good used violins from f3.75 to $9.75. Walsh Furn. & Hdwc. Phone 635 75—-For Sale, Miscellaneous . See These Used Car Bargains Before You Buy! "25 Ford Sport Coupe $145 '"9 Willys^Rnight-'Coacn $135 '25,-Hudson Coach $65 Mathison Motor Co. SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Robersqn Garage Phon« 34 FOR SALE: COMPLETE CAMP trailer with portable kitchen, stove, ice box, tent, beds, etc. Call 1275. FOR SALE: BEETS FOR CAN- ning, $1.00 bushel, also rhubarb and dills. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. SPRING FRIES FOR SALE. Dressed. Delivered. Phone 399. I DUCHESS APPLES, 5c LB.— lOc delivery, J. E. Brown, 63F3. j. Beard g 150 <j_j E. 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED: TRUCK TWO DAYS without driver. State tonnage, rack capacity, daily price. Moving household goods. Write 264S Tri bune. CALL 486-J Apartments and bouses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. TWO FURMSHEp APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. THREE ROOM APARTMENT. 622 Kellogg. »4—-House* for Bent w HOGS: 35,000, including 15,000! directs. About steady with supplies average. 200 to 290 Ibs., $4.70 @ f4.80. 140 to 190 Ibs., $4.00@|4.75. Pigs $3.25@5375. Packing sows $3.90<g,$4.25. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $3.90(g>$4.50; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25 @ $4.75; me'dium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and FOR RENT: ONE FOUR BED- cnoice . $4.65@$4.80; heavy weight. room and one three bed-room house; fine locations, numerous large closets, all conveniences, splendid condition. Phone 1524-W evenings. FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone 1539-J. PARTLY MODERN HOUSE. Fourth ward, ?15. Phone 1752-1. ONE HOUSE AND TWO FURK- ished apartments. 1564-W. FOR RENT: MODERN Inquire 118 South Duff. HOUSE. CASS LAKE, MINK, CABIN FOR rent H. E. Pride. " FOR RENT: 5 house. 916-W. ROOM MODERN WANTED: COLLAPSIBLE GO cart for child. Phone 693-YV. 7—Auto Repairs WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Llncclnway- . Phone SlO -Beauty ft S«rvlce RINGLET CROQUIGNO.LE manents 2.50. Allene's Beauty Shoppe. 322^ Main. Phcne 427. 79—Poultry for Sale We Offer White Rock Chicks Old enough to do without heat. Ames Hatchery Phone 1025 POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS White Rock tries..2flc per Ib. Young fat hens ... 14c " " Our poultry is Qilk fed. dressed and drawn in a sanitary manner Woodland farms. Phone 435. 18—Business Service Offered WHITE ROCK FRI^S, MILK FED 2% to 3% pounds. No charge foi dre'ssing and delivery- Phone 371-J Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your furnace now with our new Super Suction Sys- j tern. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost. Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little FuHiiture Shop Phone 114—231% MILK FED spring fries, BARRED ROCK ;,% Ibs., 22c Ib ' Phone 4SF2 82—Room and Board HOARD AND ROOM FO-R TWO young women. Reasonable rate. C'll'at 820 Wilson. S3—Rooms Without Board FIVE ROOM FURNISHED, MOD- ern bungalow. Summei rates. 4 room modern bouse. Write 2625 Tribune. Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair worfe. Furnaces , vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. Two OR THREE ROOM MODERN F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. ROO.M AND 1346-J KITCHENETTE. $3. 85—Apartments, Flats TWO APARTMENTS, FURNISH- ed and unfurnished, freshly decorated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone 2403-J. DESIRABLE FURNISHED TWO room apartment. Private entrance. Also 4 room apt. 811 Clark avenuei CE. SUCHER Faints and Papers Contracting Phone 1482W 726 Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO'. LEW COLE. 20fil. 23—Help Wanted, Female WANTED: EXPERIENCED GIRL to do stfnographic work. Call today only. Phone 495. VVANTKH: GIRL TO WORK FOR board, family of two. Call 196S- I,. W. apartment. Refurnished and redecorated. 20S West Lincoln way. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. APARTMENTS AND MOUEKN buiigak-w for rent. Little Brotb ers. 322 .dj.ii. Pbone 196. TWO ROOM MODERN APART- ment. Private entrance. On bus line. Close in. 756-J. DESIRABLE FURNISHED ROOMY apartment. Summer rates. 310 Lincoln way. NICELY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apart mem. Summer rates. 522 Burnett. THREK ROOM UNFURNISHED npt, «22 Douglnn Call 1S09. NISWLY UBCOKATKIJ KITCHEN cittt apartment, f 12. 475-W, 95—Wanted to Rent, House WANTED: A 4 OK 5 ROU.M bouse Sept 1st. No 4th ward. Write 2636 care Tribune. WANTED TO RENT: 5 OR 6 room bungalow or cottage. Call at SIR Fifth nr 21S2 98—Farms & Lands for Sale SEVERAL WELL IMPROVED SO acre farms. Priced right. L. E. Wehrheim, Jewell. lov/a. 104—Swap Ads 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.50@?4.75; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, |4.50 @?4.75; slaughter pigs, 100-to 130 lbs. ( good and choice, $3.65@f4.35. CATTLE: 17,000, calves .1,500. Largely steer and yearling run with inbetween classes predominating. Bulk good steers $5.00 @ $6.75. Early top medium weight or weighty steers $7.25. Somejheld higher. Not much in run of value to sell above $7.00. Other killing classes mostly steady. Vealers scarce, bulls 10 to 15c higher. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs.,, good and choice, $5.75@$7.40; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75 7.50; 1100~to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75^$7.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@$7.75; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.50@$6.00. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@ $6.25: common and medium $3.25 @$5.25. Cows, good, S3,50®?4.50; common and raedium, $2.65@$3.50; low cutter and cutter, $1.75@?2.65. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) §3.25@$4.00; cutter, common and raedium $2.75@$3.7". Vealers, good and choice. $6.00@ $7.00; medium $5.00(?f.§6.00; t cull and common. $3.75@$5.00. Stbcker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and^ choice, $450® $6.00: commtr and medium $3.00 @$4.50. SHEEP: 20.000. Indications 25 to 50c lower with, choice lambs SS.OO down. Most natives • $8.00 and under. Sheep steady to weak. Scat- CHICAGO (HE)— Grain range: Open High Low Clos WHEAT ' * 101 91 92 96 May July Sept. Dec. CORN: May 63 July 48 Sept. 53 Dec. 103 OATS: May July Dec. RYE: May July Sept. Dec. 43 35% 66% 35 73 BARLEY: Sept. 70% Dec. 75% 94 9S 63% 48 U 53 57% 36% 39% 93 66% 37., 76 70% 75% —«> 100 90 92 95% 63 47 53 57% 42 35»4 37% SO 65% 35 73 70% 75% 100 90 92 63 53 57% 42 35% 37% SO 65% 35% 73 70% 75% FLO11DA ACREAGE, MAHION county, near Ocala, in heart of fruit district. Want to trade for acreage of similar size near Iowa or Minnesota lake. Call or write, Oliver F." Kellogg, 913 Duff Ave., Ames. Iowa. Graduate Was Never Absent ST. JOHNSBURY, VL/'OIE) — Richard E. Barrett, who recently was graduated from St. Johnsbury academy, never had been absent, tardy or excused during his four years there or during his eight previous years in grade schools. ADMINISTRATION IS STANDING PAT (Continued from Page One) suit in another inflationary step. Some quarters attributed the collapse of stock prices to "official" pressure pui on hy the administration. Federal reserve officials, however, denied that they had taken any general action to a decline. At the same time they welcomed the drop as an important step in maintaining a sound foundation for busiuess re- :overy. X Loans for spsculativt purposes lave besn restricted by some sanks, but whether or not this was done on orders from Washing- on could not be learned. More than $40.000,000.000 has been released into the trsdit stream of the nation thru the re- good ewes around $1.50 to $2.50. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs. 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $7.00@'$S.50: common and medium ?4.25@S7.00. Ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice. $1.25 @$3.00: all wts.. common and medium. $1.00@$1.75. New York Stocks Close Today NEW YORK (UJ!) — Following are Monday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can S5V2 American Locomotive ..25',2 American T. and T. .... ...123-; 4 American Tobacco B S3 ; ; 4 Anaconda IS Atchison, T. & S. F 62% Bethlehem Steel 37% C. & N. W. Com 11 Vs Chrysler ..."...Sl-% Corn Products 76% DuPont 71 s i General Electric .'..24 Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn ,35c Ear corn 33c Oats .24c Hogs $4.00 Cream, sweet 26c Cream, sour , ...24e Eggs, No. 1 13c Eggs, No. 2 Sc Heavy hens 8c Leghorn hei^s 6c Leghorn broilers ,.9c Heavy Springs 12-13c All roosters 4c PRODUCE CHICAGO (U.E)—Produce: EGGS: Market weak, prices un changed to %c lower; receipts 14,482 case,?; . extra firsts 1S%@ 14%; firsts 13@13%; current re ceipts 11@12; dirties 10. BUTTER: Market weak, price % to Ic lower; receipts .16,759 tubs; specials 2B%@23; extras 22 extra firsts 21@21%; firsts 20@ 20%; seconds 19@19%^ standards 22. POULTRY: Market steady; re ceipts 16 trucks; fowls 10%@11%; springers 11; leghorns S%: ducks 6@9; geese S@9; turkeys roosters 8; leghorn broilers 12@17 CHEESE: Twins, 13%@~14; Longhorns Three Cent Pieces Owned COLORADO SPRINGS. Col (UJR)—Two three-cent silver pieces coined hy the federal governmem in pre-Civil War days, are ownec hy Mrs. F. E. Schultz. One of the coins is dated I860 and the other is so old the dale is unr^adatle Mrs. Schultz found one of the coins along a road ir Missouri 20 years ago. while the other one was given to her. Hoover Books Prove Popular DENVER. Colo. (U.E)—The most sought-after set of books in the Denver Public library, according International Harvester 35% Montgomery Ward 22 New York Central 43% Pennsylvania R. R 34% I . „.,...... ers' adviser, is the two volume fdi- compiled by Former President Hoover's special committee. Miss Wiggigton notes a tren^ in reading habits away from fiction to Sears-Roebuck .._ ;; 36 books on economics and other se- Standard Oil of N. J 35% Studebuker 6 1 ,4 U. S. Rubber . .18% U. S. Steel „ ...34% Westinghouse Electric 44-"4 ^g of approximately 14,300 Standard Oil of Ind. 30 ianks closed during the holiday, a urvey by the Un'ted Press show- i d Monday. Statistics indicate that apprc::J nately $3,000,000.000 still is in j losed banks. j The federal reserve board in its ' nonthly bulletin reported a total | 'f 13.770 member and state banks, xclucive of mutual savings insti- titions, had reop°ned on a normal )as:s as of June 28 last. Tlie bulletin estimated li total of 31,">24,405 in deposits had been reed thru these reopenings. The i Cities Service —<s>Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to the test questions printed on page one. 1. Thomas Cook. .__ „ _,. o _ 2. Northwest. India, connecting ighfr United Press'figure inclutl- tho Pimjuh with Afghanistan. (1 £97 mutual savings hanks which •n Juno SO, 1932. had total depos- is of $10.000,000,000. Tho rosorvc hoard's compilation bowed thnt 5,602 of 6.706 number wore open on a normal ha- is oi ,lun«! 2fi nnd that H.168 of 10,. S4 stall- uon-meinbcr banks were pornMng. San Kruncisoo, Calif. Hylown. Sjiain. Levoe. Yellow Sea. Capture ot Con r- Turku In 1453. !i. Buhvoi Lyllon. 10. Serfs. by rious subjects. THREE GUESSES OF WHAT NAT10NALITV ' WAS REMBRANDT NAME THIS PREHISTORIC BEAST. Textile Industry Offers First Fair Trade Code I Representatives .of the American Cotton Textile association are shown in the picture above in Wash-'- ington, listening to an address by Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, administrator of the national Industrial; re^ «! bvery administration. Textile manufacturersWere'the first major industrial group to submit fair competition code under the industrial recovery act, providing among other things short hours and minimum pay. Expect Urschel Kidnapers Will Seek Fortune MUNDAN6 \\w oons THIS V..VT MfcAN 9 on Aimtlicr OKLAHOMA CITY (IIP.)— Kidnapers were expected to demand a prince's ransom Monday for the release of Charles F. Urschel, multimillionaire in his own right and the trustee of an estate estimated at upwaid of 840,000,000. Mrs. Urschel, widow of T. B. Slick, "king of the oil wildcatters," and her advisors gave department of justice agents free rein in handling the case. They sought to allay her anxiety with assurance that it was improbable word would be re^ ceived from the kidnapers before today, possibly later. The six-foot two-inch 40-yearJold oil man was seized Saturday night by two machine gunners who ''Iooke4 like Italians." They rushed the sunporch of the Urschel home where- a bridge game was in progress, flourished machine guns and spirited away two victims. Second Victim Released The second was Walter R. Jarrett, himself a wealthy oil man, who was released an hour later within a few miles of the Urschel home. The only formal statement from the family or officials since the abduction came at a press conference Sunday night. E E. Kirkpatrick of Tulsa. intimate friend and business associate of Urschel, acted as spokfsman and announced: "Absolutely no word of any kind has been received from the kidnapers. We are nt' expecting any yet. Perhaps no word will come until Tuesday." Mrs. Urschel, ^ of a former wife of her husband, was reported o be bearing tip well under the ordeal. Only intimate associates of he family were allowed to pass he department of justice agent constantly on guard at the door of he home. Reports, unconfirmed in the face )f the department of justice cen- orshlp, said Jarrett brot back a lemand for a huge ransom. Speculation as to the ransom de•land ran variously from a quarter if a million to a million dollars. General estimates set the Urs- liol personal fortune at S5.000.000. Slick's estato, for which he ia trustee, was estimated at from $23,000,000 to $40.000,000, "The only <hlng 1 can toll you." Jarrett told miostloners, "is that they treated us like gentlemen un-1 der the circumstances." Ho revealed that onf> of the. kid- nttperfi trlod to lonv« the Impression his companion was Chariots (Pretty Boy) Floyd," notorious bad outlaw. In asking for a cigar- Touhy, Kidnap ^Suspect, "Poses" ^ This is a picture of a tough gangster, specially posed by Roger Touhy of Chicago Touhy, captured with three henchmen in Elkhorn, \Vis.. by a rookie policeman off duty, has been returned to Chicago to face charges of several kidnapings. including that of "Jake the Barber" Factor Never photographed before, Touhy was reluctant to face the camera, but Elkhorn police persuaded him to pose, as this portrait study well shows. eUe, one of Jie men stressed the name »"Floyd." Jarrett scoffed at the possibility of identification, saying "neither of them looked more like the notorious bandit than you or I." Department of justice agents :ook a dozen photographs from the -ogues gallery to the Urschel lome. An unconfirmed report gained circulation that a picture was dentified as that on one of the kidnapers. Officials refused to coro- iu>nt. That the kidnaping wns not entirely unexpected was confirmed by friends of tjie family. Thoy .«aM Mr*. I'rnchel liVl received threats, and that several months ago the Urschel chlldrfcn. BoUy «nri a hoy. wore giiftrrtftd for a time as n result of nllf^ffl retortion threats. A grdnn resembling thnt used by the abductors was reported to have followed Betty Urschel back from Tulsa last week Seek Government Funds BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (U.P) — Government fundo. provided in the National Recovery Act will be sought for use in pushing work on the Merritt highway, from the New York line thru Fairfield county, in Connecticut. At a recent meeting at Newtown, attended by mayors and selectmen of 26 Fairfifld count? towns, plans w?ro laid to obtain both federal and atatf co-operation in the completion of th« proposed high-speed traffkway. Tho roati would paralloi th« present Post road—U. S. No. 1 — and would be ,d to expedite the heavy I'low of traffic.

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