Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 26, 1933 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 26, 1933
Page 8
Start Free Trial

*—Pemuute Special to Customers Buy your furniture, rugs, etc., direct from the 'wholesale house. Call at Walsh'8 furniture ' and Hardware store for your introductory card. Buy now before prices KO higher. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phon* MS DRIVING NEW CHRYSLER SE- din to California, Leaving Aug. 1. Would like 2 or 3 passengers to •hare expenses. Write Everett Pearson, Nevada. I 87—Work Wanted, (WANTED: POSITION AS-CLCKK or waltres- u. gtor*. restaurant or soda fountain Eip-rWice: Best of references. Call 258-W. WANTED: COMPETENT STE- nographer wants full or 1 part time work. 258-W. AMM DAILY TKnuyg-TIHEi. AMM IOWA, WKDHMPAT, JT7LT M, Ittl •••^•••BMII^SWHE^lBBBMBMBeMBP«Ba9eS«WESBaSae"!*5H^™Sa^BH6aBHI«»WHaH^^^^^"^P^^ AND MS FWENDS Every Wish Is Granted! PA01 6000 BCri'Sf HOW ABE VOU <-€7TIN6 ALOJ6? SAY, HEfcE,«5ONG MAM...BE.TTER KEEP 10UR HEAD IM&IDE, THE WINDOW f f «K»HMff.COMDUCTOR^ ) I TDtD JUST SETTIKK& A < KJM ME * 'LITTLE HtcdH AM AND A\MWT GET LOOK AT TH£ SOEMWY.y HIT OM THE NO HARM IK) THAT. ./ HEAD Btf A 15 THERE? y WATER PIPE OR MAH. - / 28—Work Wanted. Male YOUR CAR WASHED AND POL- ished, (duco) $1.00. Call 1617-W. 1—Farm Machinery J[ot Sale FOR SALE: NEARLY NEW CORN j planter and two cultivators, j Phone 718. AUCTION: CONSIGN YOUR goods now lor the Auction Friday at 118 Hyl*ad street Call 2338 for goods you want to turn into cash. Snyde.jb Allen, auctioneers. I 01— Garden Produce t -AntomoMM, Ttvcks tor 8*J JFOR SALE: CORN. CABBAGE, I tomatoes, carrots, beets, onions, (spinach, pepper, dill. Jensens Gard- I ens. Phone 1770. UOHABM IN LOOKING OUT ftUT If "00 DAMA4EAMV OF THE IQON WMK0M ttDtEfr YDUXL HAVE TO THCML we MM*fT AMD MAO IT Pur ON YOU* COMFORT- FROM Y1AH? WIU., VOORTttMM HAD AM <• By Blow MICE FOC OM MCftt THAT I'LL HATE I OOWT KNOW- MCMETMCfO l> yOSVKTH THAT. «ED \ IF we jer Than*His Purse! NINETY BUCKS 1 . HOW MXJ rCOBE THAT? 1931 Rumble Seat FORD ROADSTER $195 1929 Ford Coach 191$ Whippet Sedan 1927 Oldsmobile Coach 1>25 Maxwell Coach OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth—Dodge—OlcUmoBile Phone 35—Ames 414 Main St 1926 Chrysler Coach $50 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1926 Chevrolet 1__ Coach 1929 Hudson . Sedan 1930 Pontiac Coupe 2—1926 Chevrolet Sedans 1981 International Truck Allen Motor Co. CHOICE SORTED CUCUMBERS. ! Phone 24F5. , ~ 62—Fruit SPRAYED, HAND PICKED DXJCH- ess apples ?1.25 basket % mile south. Ontario. 63F3. » IT'S A, LOT OF MONtV,feUt IT'S TO MXWABLr.lSiMPLV HM/t 10 VWE \T OHtCK DOESNT KflOW GUJU5 HAT COSTS, WELL, YOU <2T SVXTV tXX-LAff* FW THE TWO WEO<S MXi'PE ON YOUB VACATION AHD THEN GEE. WYTH AUL THST DOUCH, I CAN *UY A FEW THINGS, CANT 1? By Cowan VT«* MOOC THAN CXPCCtCD TO P^f WELL,, tteTTCP TAKE (T NO ONt IS PCUCAN HI^S, SUGAR. FOR SALE: SPRAYED, HAND picked, transparent 4c Ib. $150 bushel «3F3. DUCHESS APPLES. DELIVEiRED. Phone 743-J. PEACHES FOR CANNING. KEITH Fruit Store. f'hone 395 Chevrolet Dealers 5th A Douglas LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '31 Buick coupe; like new. '2$ Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International pickup truck, new, big discount. MAX DUITCH AUTO EXQH. Phone 1000 S23 ftth Sec These Used Car «&—ApwtnwnU, FJ*u 67—Musical Merchandise PIANO FOR SALE. PHONE 146^-J. 76—For Sale, AUwellaneom CALL486-J Apartments and bouses, close to college, clean,. neat, convenient, priced right Cbas Miller, 132 Haywood Aye. FUK 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. - Before. You Buy! '29 Ford Sport Coupe. $145 '29 Willys-Knight Coach „$135 "25 Hudson Coach ^.......^BS Mathison Motor Co. SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Robenon Garage Phona 84 MAYTAG ELECTRIC WASHER, complete Simmons single bed. John A. Day, 217 Ash. Phone 772. 70—Wanted, Misceilaneoiu WANTED: .FOURTEEN ROOMS of furniture for rooming house for cash. Must be cheap. State whit you hav* and price. Write Trifcune J2650. - VERY BEAUTIFUL FOUR ROOM apt. Best location. Strictly Jiri vate. Furnished or unfurnished. In quire 705 Clark. DESIRABLE FURNISHED TWO room apartment. Private en trance. Also 4 room apt. 811 Clark avenue. APARTMENT, EITHER FLOOR. Private entrance; Free garage 803 Burnett. ; ' "•"•'THREE ROOM apartment 622 Douglas. Call-1809. TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. THREE ROOM APARTMENT. 622 Kellogg. 84—Houses for Bent FOR- RENT ?' DNEf ' FO D!R ! " BED- room and one three bed-room J _ house; fine locations, numerous •large closets, all '•onveniences, SDlendi(? «»«Htinn Phono 1S91.W rack capacity, daily price. Moving household goods. Write 2648 Tribune. WANTED: COLLAPSIBLE cart for child. Phone 693-W. GO 7—Aato Repair* WE FIX THEM OR Can't Be Fixed They Morrison's Garage 79—Poultry for Sale We Offer White Sock Chicks Old enough to do without heat Ames Hatchery Phone 1025 splendid condition. Phone evenings. PARTLY MODERN HOUSE. Fourth ward, $15. Phone 1752-J. ONE HOUSE AND TWO FURN- ished apartments. 1564-W, CASS'LAKE, MINK.; CABIN FOR rent H. E. Pride. FOR RENT: 5 house. 916-W. ROOM MODERN APARTMENT. Phone 953-J. CLOSE CAMPUS. 323 Linctlnway POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS White Rock fries.,20c per Ib. Young fat-hens ...I4c " " Our poultry-is railk fed, dressed l * 1 ** 5 **. 1 ! and drawn in a sanitary manner. PnODf 910 ! WnndloTKl f-,^ 0 t»,«n.,» ^0 = i Woodland farms. Phone* 435. 12—Beauty Service WHITE ROCK KRl^S, MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. fc*o charge for ____ _ _ RINGLET CROQUIGNOLE PER- j dre ^ ing and deliVery. Phone 371-J. "2.50. manents Allene's Beauty Shoppe, -322% Main. Phone 1«—Business Service Offered MILK FED spring fries, rtrnsspd and (V BARRED ROCK i% Ibs., 22c Ib. Phone 48K2 95—Wanted to Bent, House YOUNG COUPLE WANTS TO rent 3 room unfurnished apartment about Aug. 15. Close in.-Reasonable. Write 2649 Tribune. CHICAGO OLE)—Livestock: |> HOGS: 20,006, including 8,000 di-{ I rects. Active, "15 to 20c higher. 200 ' to 300 pound*- fiffO@l4.70;- Tftp $4.70. 140 to in IbsV f4.00@|4;B5. Good pigs, f3.25@f3.50. Packing sows $3.65@$4.10, Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, }3.75 @$4.50; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25@$4.70; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.60@$4.70; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4 ; .40@f 4.70; packing sows,-275 to 550 IbB.,-medium .-.and good, ?3.5i)@$4.2tf; ^laughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.15@?3.75. . CATTLE: 9,000, calves 2,000. Early ,4tetr aM yearling trade at a standstill, bidding 15 to 25c lower on good and choice offerings, all weights. Early, top medium weight steers $6.90. ?*ew loads $«.00@ S6.75 but. not enough done to-nmke i market.. Other killing classes 'ally steadyv:lBargely fed steer .%nd Today U Markets PrlcM bM fey No. 2 corn 40c Ear corn 3fi c Oats 29c Hogs $4.00 Cream, sweet 24c Cream, sour 22c Eggs, No. 1 iSc Eggs, No. 2 .8c Heavy hens , gc Leghorn springs ...» .. .7c Heavy springs: ..ll-12c All roosters ,4c TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS EXPECT WINTER »T SURPLUS Heavy Yields Reported ^in Iowa This PRODUCE yearling run. Slaughter cattle and ealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice,' $5.75@$7.50: 900 o 11BO Ibs.. good and choice, $5.50 @)$7.50; 1100 to '1300 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.75@$7.50; 1300 to 1500 bs., good and 1 choice; $5.75(g)$7.50; !50 to 1300 Ibs.. common and medium ,$3.25@$5.75. Heifers, 550 to 50 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25 , common and medium, $3.25 $3.75«x>$4.15; oinmon and medium, $2.75©?3.75; pw cutter and cutter, $1.75@$2.75. (yearlings excluded^ good $3.2o @ $4.00 ; cutter, com- house Sept. Writp 2B36 earp OR 1st No 4th ward. Bulls beef) , mon j.nd medium $2.75@$3.75. Veal- •rs, good and choice, $5.75@$6.75; medium J5.00@f5.75; cull and common $3.75@,$5.00. Stocker and feed- r cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., sood and choice, I4.50@?6.00; common and medium $3.00@$4.50. SHEEP: 5.QOO. Unevenly around teady, top 5 to lOc higher. Packers idding lower in instances. Ex- 1 treme top $8.50. Bulk below $8.25; Mlxed M °ds largely S8.00 down- Furnaces Cleaned! Lei .us clean your furnace . now with our new Super Suction System. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh i 84—Housekeeping Rooms FOR RENTr rooms for 95S-W. TWO FURNISHED light housekeeping- 83—Rooms Without Board 98—Farms & Lands for Sale FOR SALE ,OR TRADE: TEN acre f£uit and truck lana*r|ocat ed in viiarion coiinty, Fla r -elese to good town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade.^OIiver F. Kellogg, 913 Duff A->;e..,. Ames. » 85—Apartments, Flats T\VO APARTMENTS, PURNISH- ed and unfurnished, freshly decorated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone.2403-J. Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231 & Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 225 E, A. Foy NEWFUJRNACES Gen. furnace repair work Furnaces 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. MODERN SLEEPING ROOM Board if desired. Phone 920. ROOM AND KITOHENETTE, $8. 1346-J. 100—Wanted to Rent, Land WANTED: TO RENT *'AK.\i. i\0 indebtedness, everything clear. Write C. W. care of Tribune. GASP, OF THANKS ward. Slaughter sheep and Iambs t Lambs, 90 Ibs. down/ good and choice, J7.00@5S.50; common and medium $4.25@?7.25. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good end choice, ?1.25(fB $2.75:.' all wts,.'common and medi- Jim; $1.00^11.75.: . ' ;v , • CHICAGO fUE)—Produce: EGGS: Market unsettled,* Price« unchanged; receipts 8*545 cages; extra firsts. 13%@ 13%; firsts 12& @13%; current receipts li@il%; dirties 9%. BUTTER: Market unsettled. prices unchanged, %c lower; receipts 9,767 tubs; specials 23® 23%; extras 22%; extra firsts 2l%@22; firsts 20% (§21; seconds' 19@19%; standards 22. POULTRY:- Market easy; re^ ceipts 45 trucks; fowls 9$10; Springers 11; leghorn's' 8%; ducks 7@10; geese 7@9; turkeys 10@11; roosters 8; leghorn broilers 12%@ 17%. ~ . . .•.....-. .CHEESE: Twins, 13%@14; Lbnghorns 14% 3>14%. .POTATOES: On track 311; arrivals 105; shipments 848; market steady. CHICAGO (HE)—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEaT: May 104% 107% 104% ' 107% 96% 99% 103 July Sept Dec. 96 99% CORN: May 65% July 53 Sept 55 Dec. 59% OATS: 93% 96 99% 96% New York Stocks Close Today FIVE ROOM FURNISHED, MOD- ern bungalow. Sumruei rates. 4 room modern house. Write 2625 Tribune. TWO OR THREE ROOM MOD- ern apartment Refurnished and redecorated. 208 West Lincoln way. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. APAJKTMifNTfc ANU MOUKKN bungalow foi rent. Little Broth era. 322 .l;di. fhona 196. We wish to extend our deep appreciation to the many kind Mends who rendered us assistance and service in our recent bereavement in the loss of our kind and loving husband and father. Also for the beautiful flowers. . . Mrs. J. H. Williams., Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams and family. . Alva Carpenter. Mrs. Naomi Norland" and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bernick and family. -NEW YORK (IIP) — Following are Wednesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can ; 85 American Locomotive .... ..! 26% American T. and T. f ..124% American Tobacco B. 25 'Anaconda ... ;'..-.'.. AtchijSpn, T. & -S. F. Bethleliem steel 38 C. & IN. w. Com 11% Chrysler . .. 33% Corn Products 78 % DuPont 72 General Electric 24% General Motors 30 % J International Harvester 35 Montgomery Ward 22% New York Central 42% Pennsylvania R. R. May July Sept. Dec. , RYE: May Sept. Dec. 47% 38 39 43 86%. 72 SO BARLEY: Sept 60% Dfec. 65% 68% 53% 87%. 63% 49% 40% 41% 45% 88% 76% 82% 63% 68% -$ 66* 63 55 59% 47% 38 »9 43 84% 72 79% 60% 66% 108% 68% 53% 57% 63 49% 40% 41% 45% 38% DES MOINBS (to— Despite the inroads of natural cauies, there probably, will be a surplus of winter wheat in' Iowa, the .weekly crop report by the United States weather bureau revealed Wednesday. "Winter wheat yields; are better than expected," the- report said* "in some cases running up to 35 hush- els per acre." Other grains, howerer, excluding corn, arc not measuring up to pre- harvestlng standards. The yield:, of oats is reported from tour to '40 bushels an acre but mostly under 20. Barley yields In some cases' are better and others poorer than oats. Corn matSe excellent progress Ifi more than half of the state where rains of this .week "were ample.- Qfc the other hand, there are counties where corn continues to. deteriorate- and wliere the outlook is poor, the report said; .. ,, The bulk^^f the Crop-is in Jassle and much shows 1 good ears and silks. The next two weeks will determine the sizg of the corn 6rop. Moderate temperatures and timely rains will prodbce a good crop but heat and drbiith Will cause ft -near failure in some counties. Soybeans arl doing well gener* ally. Second grbwth clover is setting considerable seed where rains came soon after the first cutting Timothy seed areas in south-cen- tarl counties have suffered considerably from drouth, the report said; Farm Comment •jr MR8. E. 0. ROBINSON S2% 63% 68% DBS MOINES. (HE) — Mrs. Blanche Barrow Wednesday vas' in custody of Platte county. Mo., Sheriff Holt Coffee, who said that she would be charged with partici- pation in the s&ooUng at C E. SUCHER Paints and Papers ("ontraetinjr Phone 1482-J 726 Carroll iTWO. ROOM MODERN APART- ment. Private entrance. On bus line." Close in. 756-J. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phono 2061, L *" 27—Work Wanted, Female FOR RENT:/ MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Phone 1539-J. DESIRABLE FURNISHED ROOMY apartment. - Summer rates. 310 Lincoln way. WANTTED: GENERAL HOUSE \vo.-k of all kinds. Gooi clean work guaranteed. Ttoth uptown and fonrili ward. 2S<: per hour. Call 2031 EXPEKIKN (: Ull HIGH SCHOOL graduate, \vauts house work. 30SMV. COOL FIRST FLOOR APART- ment, Private fntrance. 302 Lincoln way, NICELY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment, Summer rates G22 Burneli. cttfc UKL'OKATKI) KITUiBN $12. 476 \V. Bolt Brought Baelt Rosary WOPCESTER, Mass., ( — A bolt of lightning resulted indirect-, 0 , aiJUH , n .„. ly In the rest.oratioi. to Miss Mad- £ ties Service olyn M. Larkin of a string of ros- beriice ary beads she lost two years ago. Whet lightning struck the Larkin home, the young woman's name appeared In a local newspaper. The casl.ier of. a theater in which the beads had b«sn found connected (he name engraved on the beads with the name in the paper, and restored the beads to their owner. Climbers to B< Licensed LACONIA, N. H. <U.P>— Licenses would be Issued so (hat only <iuall- fled mountain-climbers could ascend Mount Washington, highest peak In the east, undt-i a safety plan sponsored by Mayor Charier E. Carroll of this cily. The plan was originated because of the r.mny amp to IT climlu-rs who have .p^rlHhed on. Washington's Platte City, Mo. between officers and the Barrow brothers gang. Search for thret remaining fugi- -.^^ „.. «. ^., 4 tires of .the gang. Clyde Barrow. Sears-Roebuck . 36 Bom »i p Parker Barrow and Jack Sherman was continued Wednesday by state and federal operatives. All three were believed to be wounded. At Perry, la., physicians announced there was, little hope that Marvin Barror woul« live thru Wednesday, because of virulent infection in head wounds received in gunplay at Platte City, Mo., and Dexter. la., between the gang and officers. Standard Oil of N. J 35% Studebaker ^... .. .. 6^4 U. S. Rubber II. S. Steel . Westinghonse Electric 43% Oil of ind. 30 SIGN ON DOTTED LINE. GET YOUR BLUE EAGLE (Continued from page 1) than 40 cents for that kind of work on July 15, 1S29. you can pay that rate now but not less than 30 cents fcn hour. "As to all other employes, those on n weekly rate — you will pay not | loss than $15 a week if you live In a city of over 500,000 population or ?1-1.50 a week (n cities of between 250,000 and 500,000 population or JM.OO In cities between 2,500 and 250,000 and $12.00 In cities of less thnn 2,500. "As *o employes who now get M higher was*, you should not reduce Ihrir \vt'K"N mid after AUK. will not work children under j'f'ftr.s of nge." 16 Veteran Bi-metalist Dies of An Infection DENVER, Colo. rt'.P) — Frank J. Cannon. 73-year-old champion of "work and wages" which he maintained thruout an active 40-year camp a ( Rn depended upon free coinage of silver, died Wednesday night of an infection. Cannon, first U. S. senator from Utah, was one of the first advo- «at«s of My, what a glorious feeling it was, to be awakened last Friday morning by the roll of thunder, and hear the blessed rain pattering on the roof again, to feel that the drouth was broken, after hopes of potatoes, some garden crops, and other things were about gone. Corn, was suffering quite seriously. Time only will tell how much ifr may have been injured. One good, soaking rain^ like that of Friday morning, is worth more than three or four sprinkles, such as we previously hare had. Soaking clear down to the pasture grass roots, corn roots and perhaps eve^i down where the potatoes still live, altho baaiy damaged by heat and drouth. We will be able to tell before long, whether potatoes will be Bo crop at all, or whether they will either go on growing fn their'orig- inal shape, or will have second growth bulbs all over them, as often is the case. But this year we will be glad of even second growth potatoes, rather than none at ail, as we have that would be the case. Now that there is moisture, one may plant some things for fall and winter use. such as turnips, winter radishes, kohl rabi, lettuce, Chinese cabbage, carrots and beets, and also summer radishes. Some of these things are not worth bothering with, unless one is extremely fond of them. Summer radishes are in this list, unless they can be planted late enough to avoid trt, dry weather. Carrots may. or may not make a crop. Some even set cabbage plants lat^ and get some small heads. Kraut made now. from burstfd cabbage, mskog very lulckly. f.nd then may be put In glass Jars. Or it may b* made In the glaas jars to begin with. It Is A healthful and cheap food, and Is splendid to «*rv« with heavy, meat mMla, Pioneers uned quantities of kraut. ((on pn-sldent of the association «n<! vice prrgj. of (ho National Remonetljta- fit II|R P0r v tn <i and Kjrfflrf br^id, «r corn <lo<!jt«rs, Th«y "'" had thali wild plums, sr c?ab upplM, don* up. or Market Break ShowsNeedof Stabilization DBS MOINES (ttE)—The current market slump has Impressed the Iowa farmer with the need of price stabilisation, /. c. Merrill, Iowa district extension agent told the United Press Wednesday. With' commodity price advances, many .farmers were disposed to consider some farm adjustment act stipulations unnecessary, he explained. But whea the market broke,- revealing a speculative rise instead of a sound economic elevation, most farmers realized quickly th*' benefits of a national program. This change in sentiment among agricultural interests has been no- tieeablfr in the wheat - adjustment program now being set up in the state, he asserted. Farmers In wheat growing counties are accepting the government's plan of reduction and bounties with alacrity that reveals firm believe In the recovery act. Many -tenners have been'o'ut'of touch with'feder- al farm activities' and are uninformed, .Merrill 'said, but most of them have shown a willingness to coiopefate. "Farmers who already have attended organization meetings have agreed that wheat allotments are being fairly apportioned and. have been "eager to take on the 'new deal' to the hilt," he said. Merrill with other members of the state extension service is assist ing 'In the preliminary set-up of county 'organizations in Iowa. The government is using the state extension ^machinery to set up its plan in View of the fact that the state service is financed by federal funds. Plans being made now will have no effect oa Iowa's wheat production until next year, .this season's harvest being exempted due to the shortage caused by inclement crop conditions. : , - ._, -$> J MTH RAISED Price Advance Totals $120,000,000 DBS MOINES (UJ8)—Iowa farm ers as a group Wednesday are worth approximately $120,000,000 more than, they were March 1,' believes H. C. Aaberg, assistant state secretary of agriculture. The.increase in wealth was cal culated on inventories of grain on March 1 compared to July 1, prior to the sudden jump In grain at the Chicago board of trade and its subsequent decline. He pointed out that his figures did not include an Increase In land values nor the value of unharvest ed grains now being grown. This amount, which represents an Increase of $500 per farmer Is the value of grain which can be turned into cash. The money in turn to be used to "pay bills, buy clothes, machinery, paint, fence material and household goods that the farmer has been deprived of during the lean years." March inventories showed about 258,000,000 bushels of corn and 96,000,000 bushels of oats in storage. July inventories showed 141,000,000 bushels of corn and 43,- SSS.OOO bushels of oats. March prices for oats and corn at local elevators were around eight and 10 cents, compared to 30 nnd 40 cents respectively In July, Aaberg declared. Using these figures the increase IA these two grains put almost $75,000,000 In the pockets of Iowa farmers. Hoped for increases after tatoes than anyone can grow now. and delicious fresh and cured meats and chickens. So If you feel aorry for the wirly settlers here, Just <av» your 8>mp*;hy for *om« COW TESTERS TO GATHER IN AMES Short Course Begins Thursday J. B. Fitch, head of the dairy department of Kansas State college will be the main speaker, during the three-day cow tester's short course to be held here beginning Thursday morning. , . .:.'. Professor Fitch will speak Friday morning at 10 o'clock on the place of testing in a dairy herd improvement program. He will speak again at the annual banquet of the short course to be held that evening at 6:30 p. m..-'.. This is the second annual cow tester's short course. The purpose of the meeting is to give testers aa oppcrtunity to become familiar with the latest information relating to dairy farming, with special emphasis devoted to problems which confront the cow testers in their work with members of cow testing associations. ' . Besides the 54 cow Jesters in the state, ex-cow tenters, and men who have applied for cow testing positions recently, have been invited. • Floyd Johnston, extension dairyman here, who is in charge of the short course, expects -riea|- ly 100 per cent attendance. The program -will deal with many phases of the cow tester's -work and of dairying in general. Besides Professor Fitch, Dr. George Fowler, bead of veterinary surgery, here, Mr. Johnston, Dr. C. Y. Cannori, head of the dairy department,Trot D. L. Espe of the dairy department. Director'R. K. Bliss .of the -extension service. Prof. H. D. Hughes, head of the farm crops departmenl, W. F. Watkins, of the soils exteia- sion service, E. M. Wright field secretary of the Iowa State Dairy association, J. C. Hblbert of the animal husbandry department, B. W. Hammer of the dairy industry department, H. C. Olson of the dairy industry department, Henry Glese of the agricultural engineer- ing'department, Jay L. Lush of the animal husbandry department; Fred Ferguson assoicate bulletin -editor, and E. R. Henson of the farm crops department, will also be on the program. A program of sports and other entertainment, including a radio broadcast by the testers over station WOI, has also been arranged. The testers will Inspect the college dairy farm and the expetl- niental barns for dairy cattle. • the market situation in Chicago has cleared should place additional dollars at the disposal of grain growers in this state. r A surplus in wheat due to curtailment of foreign markets is expected, he said, even though the crop has been cut short by nature and a 20 per cent slash by growers. -, NSWERS TUKE CUESE Max Baer is a resident of LIVERMORE. CALIF. The HERRING Is the world's most important food fish, although outranked by the cod in North America. QUITO, the capital of Ecuador, is less than 20 miles south of the Equator. OFFICIAL PUBLICATION °' l ^ Ihrt ' NOTICE TO BIDDERS Bids will bo received by O. H. Hostetter, Rouie 3, Nevada, Iowa, secretary of North Grant Consoli- atod School for school bus <lrlv*>r« or North Grant Consolidated chool uoill Au/tuKt K, ;DS,1. 0. H. Hosteller, Secretary. dowt,, lu sorghum, mueb finer po- I»« S»od (or them. » «• folks now, aN hopt j may sotnci day becorno PubltohM In Amp* Dntly Trlbun*- TlRies July 25, 26. 27, 155J.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free