Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 1, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 1, 1933
Page 6
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BBTTXl IH AMM" >. DAILY TMBPKBTJMgS. AMlg IOWA. TUESDAY, AWT78T 1, 1933. AND HIS FRIENDS »MMO*II "•*** 15—Help Wanted, Educational SPECIAL NOTICE Orders for reflniahlBjr. repairing and upholiterldj of furniture to be finished before ccboot • commences must be turned in at once to Insure prompt delivery. \ Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—211H Main 4—stray** Lout, *Wwj LOST: 9"*12" NOTEBOOK, black cover, Ted binding- on 13th or Grand. Reward. R. A. Moy«r, Eagr. HaU. LOST: COLLIE PUP, BROWN •potted white, answers "Laddie." Fourth ward. Call 2065-W. Tommy Trow. l^—AntomobUea, Track* for 8*le Chevrolet Coach $75 1931 Ford Roadster 192» Pord Coach 1929 Olds .„ . ; Coupe 1928 Olds Coupe 1927 Olds Coach 1928 wnippet Sedan 192i Chevrolet Coach 1926 Maxwell Coadh OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth—Dodge—Oldsmebiis Phon* 35—Ames 414 Main St. 1926 Chrysler Coach $50 YOUNG MAN OR WOMAN. EDU cated, cultured. Teaching expert ence valuable. $«5.00 a month to start. Advancement, send quallfic* tons to Educators Association Dept. A, Valley National *az.k Bulllding; Peg Molneg, Iowa. T—Work Wanted, fertile WANTED: LIGHT HOUSE WORK and care of children by capable and experienced young lady. Pro- fe'ssor's home preferred. Wages reasonable. Phone 2407 Luther. WANTED: GENERAL SOUSE work of all kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and totirth ward, 2£c per hoar. Call 2034. CARE OF CHILDREN: AFTER- noons or evening. Phone 110B-J. HOUSEWORK BY EXPERIENCED woman. Phone 411-J. 5«—Pbr 8*I«i Livestock FOR BALE: GUERNSEY COW. Fresh about January. Phone 2085-W. •1—Garden Prodwce QUALITY, FARM RAISED, FRESrf picked cucumbers, sweet com, tomatoes. Family baskets delivered. H. T. Farrar. Phone 24F5. FOR SALE: FIRST CLASS POT A- toes 50c pk.: seconds 25c "pk. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. FOR SALE: CUCUMBERS, LARGE or small. A. E. Kinyon, 1 mile south on 65. THE TBA1M 6C006HT THEM TO JUNCTI0M, UMTK. IT HAP SHOULD THIMK T1ME&AWEEX TMt HI6H MOUNTAINS, FRECKLES AMD RED R6M)V TO FOR »M'N POP OO VOO CCMJLV HAVE TO LEAVE, HANK *> IMPORTANT, <fALL ^ CUENf-I'LL YEP. I GOTTA DASH ALONG - ANK 15 JCALL6D M«S GOWCtf.tttfc Gift- WHO AMD INVtTf D H6QSEIF TO DIME WITH t HtT XOU AT JOE'S AND KITCHENETTE, downstairs. Nice for girl. 968-W, )NE 2 ROOM AND ONE 3 ROOM apartment 412 Main. CalI'560-W. FOR SALE: CUCUMBERS, ALL ^sizes. Phone 23F2. {FOR SALE: 51F16. CUCUMBERS. PH. 03—Fruit SPRAYED, HAND PICKED DUCH- ess apples, $1.2g basket south Ontario. 63F3. mile 63—Plant*, Flowers, Shrub* GET YOUR ORDER IN FOR POP- orated - p bone 719-W. 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1929 Hudson . Sedan 1930 Pontiac . Coupe CHOICE SORTED CUCUMBERS 2—1926 Chevrolet Sedans Phone 24F5. 1931 International Truck j Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealer* Phone 395 5th & Douglas LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '31 Buick coupe* like new, ! 3S Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International pickup truck, new, big discount MAX DUITCH AtJTO EXCH. Phoae 1000 223 5th See These Used Car Bargains Before You Buy! '29 Ford Sport Coupe $145 '29 Willys-Knight Coach $135 '25 Hudson Coach $65 Mathison Motor Co* SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 PARTMENT: CLOSE CAMPUS. Phone 953-J. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. APARTMENT. 714 DOUGLAS. 94—-House* for Bent CHICAGO-(OB—Livestock: HOGS: 18,000, including 6,000 directs. Slow, few sales steady, most j bids 10 to 20 cents lower. 200 to CHICAGO ftl-P.)—Grain Range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 104% 104% Sept FOR RENT: RESIDENCE, 50, Stan ton ave. Seven rooms an< sunporch, breakfast room, sewinj room. Downstairs bedroom an( lavatory. Electric range. Dutch Colonial. Like new! Mlllard Peck 220 Melrose Court, Iowa City^ Iowa 728 NORTHWESTERN, .FIVE room modern home, newly dec pies now Garden. at Greer's Perennial 7ft—-*trr Sal*, Mi*celtaneoB* $125 Burroughs ADDING MACHINE Special ,$35 Smith. Premier typewriter $5.75 White electric sewing machine, guaranteed $24.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 FOR RENT: DUPLEX. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Fourth ward. 1752-J. FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow^ Heated -garage.; iyear college. Phone 1539-J. ONE HOUSE AND TWO FURN- ished apartments. 1564-W. FOR RENT: 5 house. 916-W. ROOM MODERN *2S CHEVROLET ROADSTER FOR sale. Practically rebuilt. Inquire evenings. Champlin Garage. 7—Auto Repair* WE FIX THEM OK They Can't Be Fixed Morrison*s Garage 323 Lincdnway Phone 9iO j FOR SALE: 54 IN. METAL BED and springs, $3.50. 728 Brook- 41 Lands for Sale 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous W A:\TiSD: AVE NEED SOME . more goods for auction Saturday. What have you that you want to turn into cash? Call 2338. Snyder & Allen, auctioneers. WANTED TO BUY OR TRADE for old buildings to wreck. Write 2652 Tribune. FOR SALE OR TRADE: TEN acrt fruit and truck-land located in Marion cpiinty, Fla.. close to good town. Will sell reasonable or will .consider .trade.—Oliver F. Kellogg, 911 Duff Ave.. Ames. 95—Wauled to Bent, House RELIABLE COUPLE WANTS TO rent small house/Phone 1376-J. 290 Ibs., $4.50@$4.65. Extreme topi Dec. $4.70, later bids around .$4.40 and ' down. 140 to 190 Ibs., $3.75@$4.«0. Pigs $3.00@?3,50. Packing sows $3.50@34.00. Light light, 140 to 1JO UNFURNISHED TtVO ; ' ROOMS and kitchenette. Downstairs. Close in. 2048-W. 11—Wanted, Automotive T9—Poultry for Sal* WANTED- N'ot over Tiibune. SEDAN OR COACH. $50 cash. Write 2651 12—Beauty Service POULTRY—UKKSSBi, CHICKENS White Rock fries..20c per ib. Young fat hens ...I4c " " _ Our poultry Is raiik fed, dressed j and drawn in a sanitary manner. Woodland farms. Phone 435. CROQUIGKOLE PER manents 2:50. Allene's Beauty Shoppe. 322^ Main. Phcne 427. 18—Business Serrtca Offered WHITE ROCK FRI^S. MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for rtr»spir>e Phone 371-J 82—Room and Board Furnaces Cleaned! Lst us clean your furnace now with our new Super Suction Sys tern. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost. Phone 662 A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. Seventh Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A.Foy NEW FURNACES" Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work SLEEPING ROOM. Board if desired. Ph'one 920. S3—Rooms Without Board FURNISHED ROOM, 1ST FLOOR. 309 Sevpnth. 1239. 84—Housekeeping KOOHM FOR SENT: rooms for 958-W. TWO FURNISHED light housekeeping. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. US —Apnrtuients, Flats CALL 486*J Apartments . and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Haywooij Ave. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PRI- vate bath. Phone 662. Italian Armada Land Bound, TeAt Flight Planned SHOAL HARBOR., N. F. <HE) — Continued "bad weather over, the North Atlantic made it unlikely Monday that General 'Italb 'Balbo would order'his fleet df 24 rdyal'ak force seaplanes to start for Valentia, on, the return flight to Italy. Strong adverse winds continued to blow in mid-Atlantic, tho the weather along the Newfoundland coast was better after 24 Sours of fog and rain. Balbo said his planes might make a test flight today to make sure they were not overloaded. Fuel is an important factor oh the 3.000 mile flight to Ireland. So that the tanks might be loaded to full capacity for the first time since the planes left Italy, Balbo reduced ths crew of each plane by one man, and stripped them of all unnecessary equipment, in order to lessen weight. Ibs., good and choice, $S.50@J4.40; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, J4.15@J4.60; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4,40@|4.70; heavy weight, 250 te> 350. Ibs., good and choice ?4.15@?4.60; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs 1 * meffium and gpofl, $3.25 (g> $4.40; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.Q0@$3.50. CATTLE: 5,0,00, calves 2,500. Strictly good and choice fed steers and yearlings strong to 16 cents Ugher. Inbetween grade steady, $7.50 paid for strictly choice long yearlings-'and medium weight Steers. -Several loads $6:75 to ?7.45. Practically nothing done on kinds of value to sell ct $5.50 down. All cows, low vealers strong at $5.50 to $6.25. A few at §6.50 and better. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to .900 Ibs., good and choice, ;$5.50@?7.25; 900 to 1100 bs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.50; 100 to -1300 -'Ibsf., good and choice, 15.50@$7.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice $5.75(g)$7.50; 550 to 1300 bs., common and medium $3.00@ 5.75. Heifers,.550. to 7^0 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.25; common and medium $2.75®$5.00. Cows, good, ,?3.60@$4.75; dommon and medium $2.50@?3.75; low cutter nd cutter $1.50@?2.75. Bulls (year--j ings excluded) good, (beef) $3.25 ^$4.00; cutter, common and me- ium $3.50@$4.15. .Vealers,. good and choice $5.75@$6.5 < 0; medium $o.00@$5.75; cull an'd common, $3.50@$5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice, $4.50@$V75: common and medium, ?3.00@$4.50. CORK: May Sept Dec. OATS May Sept. 'RYE: May Sept. Dec. 95 100% 97% 100% 53% 58 47% 39% 43 S3 72% 78 53% 58% 39% BARLEY: Sept. Dec. May 54% 59 85 7S 7S% 58 104% 95 100% '64 53% 58 47% 39% 43 83 "2% 78 104% 97% 100% 59 53% 58% 47% 39% 43% 85 73 78% 58 62^4 67% New York Stock* Close Today NEW YORK (HE) — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: «• American Can 84% American Locomotive 26% American T. and T 122% American Tobacco B ...84^ Anaconda Atchison, T. & S. F in American yards at the start 6t this month was estimated at nearly double that of the previous month, altho dtill under a year ago. Cotton, iron and steel and automobiles are furnishing the greater part of exports from the United States. Exports of iron and steel products in June were 102,581 tons, against 52,059 tons a year ago; automobile products exports In June were worth $7,213,132, against $6,809,301 a year ago and corresponding gains are being made in Cotton goods despite the recent price rise of the product. FARM NEWS Steel 33 C. & N. w. Com 11 Chrysler 33 Sorii Products 7914 [>uPont 6914 3eneral Electric 23^4 General Motors FLAfcES DAMAGE SCIENCE BT7ILDING AT IOWA STATE (Continued from Png3 One) ing it possible to gain access to the areaway on each floor. Pipe connections were melted away in several places. The fire must have been under way for some time before it was iiscovered, for flames were shooting from the basement window and also out of the areaway on the first floor when firemen arrived. All firejnen off duty wfere summoned, all apparatus -responding to the alarm. Newt Hegliind, night watchman on the campus, smelled smoke from another part of the campus, and investigated. L'ocat- :ng the blaze, he telephoned the fire department. Offices ahd laboratories damaged on each floor included: First floor, Professor Workman's office; second floor, room 214, a small laboratory in the general bacteriology and hygiene labora- 5S*i tory; third floor, room 310, office Blankets Aid In Protecting Heifer's Hid One or (wo gunny sacks will be useful in making a blanket for a calf during the fitting period in preparation for the shows later on and will be just as valuable as a purchased blanket. Prof. Dwigh L, Espe of the Iowa State college dairy husbandry departent reminds 4-H club boys who are plarining on showing dairy heifers. "In order to secure much bene fit from the blanket, should be used a month or so preceding the first show. With a rough-haired or thick-hided calf, the blanket should be used even earlier," Prof essor Espe said. When blanketed, the calf should be groomed every day, according to Professor Espe. "The Impor tance of this is recognized when covered with a blanket," he added A- soft brush and the palm of the hand are the best tools for this grooming, since a cucry comb is too hard on the calf's skin. By using gunny sack blankets during the fitting period, the "dressed up" blankets can be saved for the fairs. of Dr. C. J. Drake, head of the department of zoology; fourth floor, office of Prof. H. M. Harris of the zoology department. The fire -was so hot that several hours later concrete on the , , first floor of the building was nternational Harvester 34% ! still too hot to permit one to ... SHEEP: 9,000. LambsT strong to higher on paper, mostly steady to strong improved quality considered, most natives $7.75C?-S.OO. Early top $8.50, other and choice rangers held ab6vp $S.25. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, ,90 Ibs. down, S6.75(®$S.25; common and medium ?3.75.@?7.00.. Ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice ?1.25©$2.75: all wts., common and medium $1.00@ $1.75. _ Today's Markets Price* biff by local dealers No. 2 cOrn Ear corn .3Sc Montgomery Ward 21% New York Central 42% Pennsylvania R. R 3414 Sears-Roebuck 35 Standard Oil of N.J 34% Studebaker .... 6 U. S. Rubber 18% U. S. Steel 52% Westmghouse Electric 40% Standard Oil of Ind . ,2s 14 Cities_ Service 3% CHICAGO «J.E)—For the second time within a week minimum prices of grain .futures on Chicago board of trade pegged Tuesday. The action was taken by board directors following the were the the third successive day of declining C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 726 Carroll TWO APARTMENTS, FURN1SH- ed and unfurnished, freshly dec- j orated, private entrance. Ideal for adults. Phone 24C3-J. Phone 1482-J AMES GARBAGE CO LEW COLE 14—Business Service Wanted DO YOU WANT OPERATE lunch No. 65. Close Ames. Call 2362-W. CHOICE FURNISHED 2 AND 3 room apartments. Well located, 520 Crawford. Phone 733-W. Deafniss Cauted Suit KANSAS CITY, Kan. (LIE) — James F. Ball filed suit for divorce here because, he said, his wife, who was deaf, could argue and find fauljk in her normal voice, but Ball could not answer her without resorting to the uste of sign language. Such a condition, he aserted. wag "very hard on his nerves." APAKTMK.VTS ANU MUUKKN bungaif'W foi rent Little Brotb ers. 332 -Ifili. Phone J96. 24—Horj) Wanted. Mule COOL FIRST FLOOR APART- ment. Private entrance, 302 Lin coin way. FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. ALL of one floor, separate furnace and meters. Phon« 2129. VOUNCJ MAK1UE1) house Imiisi •ulr.ry. Singer Co. MAN* FOR ( , ry(hlng , urnl8hp(] _ ;no wuy, KV- Answers to Test Questions B«low art the .nswm U tht test questions prinitd on 1. Cardiff and Swansea 2. William Douglas. 3. Hawthorne. 4. A very large statue. 5. English economist and osopher. ona. phil- JSar corn .. . 36c "IT »«^«M«O «<•* ui Oats ' rv i prlces in a11 Deliveries. ». ""* * -(<-, rcimain *" afftmt ,,«+:i A Hogs $4.00 Cream, sweet 23c Cream, sour 21c E£gs, No. 1 I2c Eggs, No. 2 Re Heavy hens 7c Leghorn springs 7c Leghorn hens 5c Heacy springs 9-12c i All roosters 4c i & PRODUCE I CHICAGO OLE)—Produce: EGGS: Market weak, unchanged to i£c lower; receipts 4,696 cases; extra firsts 12^@13^, ; firsts 12 @13; current receipts It will remain in effect until August 15 Until that date the prices of all grains are prevented from going below the closing quotations of Tuesday. Range restrictions will continue in effect. Thus the rrifive ment in grains may be upward only and are prevented from ad- ng faster than 5 cents S for wheat, rye and barley, 4 cents for corn and 3 for oats. The present minimum prices are slightly under the minimum last re- effective the early part of week. After the peg was moved Friday quotations slipped steadily. Prices Monday fell nearly the full amount permitted. Wheat. rye and barley closed 5 cents' off, corn 4 cents down and oats 3 cents. The closing Monday __________ compared with the close Thurs- tras 20%; extra firsts 19%@20; day. found wheat down 15 cents BUTTER: Market steady, unchanged to %c higher; receipts 15,437 tiibs; specials 21@21%; ex- 1S@19; seconds 17@17%; .com 12 and oats 9. standards 20%. POULTRY: Market easy; receipts 45 trucks; fowls 10©11; springers 11@11%; leghorns 8%; ducks 7®10; geese 7@9; turkeys 0@11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers S. A revolving circular tower in which guns are mounted. 7. William Stjlzer. 8. Tin- federal constitution provides. 9. Pope Alexandria VI. 10. Famous prtao fishier. so I CHEESE: Twins, l3V46fl39i; Longhorns 13%@14. I POTATOES: On track 177; arrivals 36; shipments 142; market about steady, to weak. TWK'KE not out of tho woods yet, Ocn Johnson warns us Well, who cures' Jusi think what swell FOREIGN TRADE SHOWS INCREASE place his bare hand on the floor. EDITOR BLAMES SGA&DAL SHEETS (Continued from Page One) Users, the leaders of the bench and the bar, and your own splendid body,. "If a private citizen gave information to a hunted criminal by which he could escape the police, that citizen would be arrested and prosecuted for aiding and abetting. "But ihe yellow press blazons It on the front page of every edition so that he who runs may read."' Bingay suggested that committees be named by the American Society of Newspaper Editors, the American Newspaper Publishers' association, the Advertising Federation of America, the American Bar association, and of the Police Chiefs association, to study the problem. This group could coordinate a plan of action and a code of conduct in fighting gangsters and racketeers. Only information which would not be detrimental to police activities would b6 published, thus keeping from criminals the information which assists them in their escape. "Every right thinking editor," Bingay said, "will fight to his last breath for freedom of the press. Let you. then, the policemen of America, call upoii them to join with you in a fight against the prostitution of that freedom. Our age old battle for liberty must not be allowed to degenerate into lecherous license." Urges Withholding of Kidnap Ransoms MADISON. Wis. <U.R)-~WUhhold- ing of ransoms, organization state constabularies and use of scientific crime detection methods are elementary steps in combating the kidnaping menace, in the opinion of Dr. John Lewis Gilliii. Increased penalties for the kid- naping crime will be of no avail. sat in a maze of bookshelves in a room overlooking the campus of the University of Wisconsin, where he has taught since 1915. Looking considerably less than his 62 years, Gillin leaned back in his chair, calmly tamped down the tobacco in his pipe, and began a tirade 'against corrupt courts, corrupt city government, and what he said are woefully Inadequate police systems. . Kidnapers' friends and families inusi. stop paying ransoms, to discourage abductions, Gillin insisted. Eveu if they lose the respect of some of their friends, they would be performing a great public service by refusing to meet Kidnapers' demands, he declared. With its unbieoed and unswayed judiciary and powerfcl secret service, the federal government has all the authority and power it needs to do its part, and is the country's best hope, Gillin said. Marshall Co. Limited to 17 Baby Beeves STATE CENTER — Marshall county has been limited to 17 head of baby beeves at the state fair this fall, which must be picked from 167 head in the county club. Last year 23 were shown from the 126 in the club. Co. Agt Harold J. Peterson had hoped to enter at least 20 from the eligibles, so,that Marshall county might have groups of five head In each of the four- head classes. In former years ^Marshall county has entered (groups in the Herefords, Shorthorn, Angus and mixed groups, but will be required to stay out of one group class this year if the 17 head limit prevails. Mr. P£t- erson has applied foe permission to enter more, basing his request upon the condition that Jasper county has been allowed to exhibit 16 head from 86, whereas 17 is the largest number any county will be permitted to show this year, but he is doubtful if the rules will be changed. The county agent and the county >aby beef committee have/ 6eefi >usy the past few days endeavoring :o select 30 calves from the i67 head listed. This number will be entered in the state fair competition, entry lists for which close Aug. 1, and later in the month from this group of 30 the 17 will be se- ected that will be taken to Des tfojnes. The Marshall county baby >eef committee is composed pf B. Bishop, State Center; Boiy Colins, Albion and Dr. F. J. Nelman. Marshalltown. Scouters to Picnic •at Camp Mitigwa Ames scouters are invited to the bird annual scouters family picnic to be held Sunday at Camp Vfitigwa. Coffee will be. furnished icnickers at the camp..The dinner rill be in the dining lodge at 1 , m. A program of .campciraft has een arranged afor the afternoon ntertainment. he eminent criminologist told the (Continued from page 1) United Press in an interview, it amounted to 2,142,000 metric I Experience has proved that ex- tons, against 1,891,000 metric tons a year ago, customs receipts of the federal government In the first 27 days of this monih rose to around their best levels In eight months at 520,626,235, against only J16.094.048 a year ago, indicating Import of more goods. Increased foreign tr«de has, promoted new activity In the ship- to make the but Insisted treme penalties do not halt crime, Gillin said. He favored penalties Just severe enough crime unprofitable, that with this must be a system that will guarantee detection and conviction of criminal*. "When there Is certainty of detection and certainty of convlcion. we'll have stopped-thil thing," ha woods i hey are Kolug to lie-when j building yards nlmidy Melting j said. Die ronapi'vaiIon hoys have worked .ready for the govcrnmt-ni'n naval' t>r, Glllln. former Mftdlson police on Uicm « little longtr. j building program, ship construction comml»8lon«r, author ol mftsy AUG. W«rid'§ srreawit <lri»- tra, world's fastest can. in S imuhins ran* inch *ft*rooon. NIGHT &AOES First ever held in Iowa. Every ntffht on brilliant- IT tlluminaud Statt Fair track. IQOOO SIGHTS oWNEW SENSATIONS 200 acr«a packtd with axhIMla and tnltrulnmcnt. StAU wom«n'» exposition, machinery »how. flub and g«mt txhlblt, auto rhaw, radio ahow, mammoth mtdwat, Sockty korM thown an oviUnjt rou'll navtr f^rjNL AUTOS PREEj. CfCDBfW UNDER 12 fftEE

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