Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 7, 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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Monday, August 7, 1933
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Page 8
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AlCJSft DULY TlIBUro-THIM, AUKS, IOWA, MONDAY, AUQUCT 7, 1933. H*l I S4—Bctp Wanted. Male WE WILL SELL YOUR GOODS privately or at auction. We have plenty of room In our exchange building. No storage charged on goods not sold. Call 2338 for particulars. Snyder & Allen. Auct«. 4—Strayed, JUftt, fowbd .._ FOR A HUSlLjbrt Who kiNOWS livestock and Is willing to work, splendid opportunity. Pay weekly: home* every night; need automobile. Write 2654. Ames Tribune- Times. 7_Work Wanted, Female LOST: FJLIQREil LINK BRACE- j WANTED: HOUSEWORK. PHONE let with etched crystals and | 271-J. t. Reward. 850-J. E± See the new Dodge $595.00 and up, F. O. B. factory, W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodflt . Oldsmoblle Chevrolet Coach $75 WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work « all kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 2£c per hour. Call 2034. •Work Wanted. Male WANTED: FAEL " PLOWING with tractor. Walter Paulson. 49F21. •Wanted. Farm Machinery 1931 Ford ___ . 3929 Ford 1929 Olds 1928 Olds 1927 Olds 1928 Whippet 1926 Chevrolet > 1925 Maxwell ... Roadster Coach Coupe Coup* Coach Sedan ___ Coach Coach j WANTED: ENSILAGE CUTTER. Neilius Nelson, Story City. 55—Wanted, Livestock WANTED: NEW BORN HEIFER calf. Guernsey preferred. Call 2132-W. OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth— Dodg*—Oldtmobllt Phona 35— Amet 414 Main St. 1926 Chrysler Coach $50 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1929 Hudson Sedan 1930 Pontiae Co«p« 2—1926 Chevrolet Sedan* 1331 International ..Truck Allen Motor Co. , Chevrolet Dealera ! Phone 395 5th A Douglas LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap, '31 Bulck coupe, like new. '2S Durant 75 sedan, reasonable., 57r»Mi*c*ltuieoM for Buy Congoleum Rugs Now. Prices will be higher. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 MflHC KI.ES AND HIS FRIENDS El Pat's Pretty Good Hcweffi EETIM6 wo 6»THPItJL THINK5 SMt 16 KHCE.... 5UT 6IR1A OONT INTEREST HIM..... MONCVf AMD HfLRC POft HER 1 DONTTftEE WHY YOU »0 tO CRAZY OVER «ML* IP ro KNOWN 6HE W*& 60IM6TO 6EHE&E.I WOULDN'T HJVE COME.. EVEN IF MR.KIN661DN *> HER DAP/ Tf 7 '" *,"• OOtfT WOO?/ 'ABOUT ME-I CAM SWIM 'AfiOUMOTHE POOL AT HOME-THKT 1 * /-• I'M 60MJ6 POP A SWIM-flCV! OOMT GO SMOWtM'OFF, MOW, AMD SWIMMIM& OUT THERE IN THE LAKE, NOW, RED... LOOKf _JAS. IN THE VWIER...VOW/ FAOBtBTVI By Blotter HEUA PAT...IF YOU AftEMTYOOIUMD, MAYBE YOU'D GO FOR A SWIM WITH ME.-..? WHY, ftuat 5WAM LAKE AND V'WN POP AW.NI^CMICKS VOU WOULONT oo TWKT! TOOK YOU rex? SIXTY BUCKS! HA 1 . HA 1 . Putting Hank on the Spot! By Cowdii BETTED DO SOME FIGURING, ; BECAUSE yOp'RE. GOINC TO • LOAM ME tfcO,T6 CCVeCP THIS , THING UP- I'D H«/E A SWELL- i TIME MAWNG GLADYS SWALLCJW i THE STOWV ABOUT V4OW T HAPPENED S-y-1 \ TBE ALONE WITH THAT GAJLFPlEND/ > OF XOURS _ _/ / OH,VEAH? A THWOBSIN HMDS OUT THAT VOU'firC LUNCHHsJG ABOUND WITH JPOCKET-PlCKiNG FLAMES ALLEY OOP Off to a Flying Start A By Indian Motorcycle In excellent condition; many extras 60 miles per gallon; 7£ m. p. h. Will sacrifice for $100 ^ cash for quick sale. K. Morgan Phone 439 81—Garten Produce TUAlATUtS A.\D CUC.UMBEKS at 910 Lincoln'way. 939-W. WILL TAKE ORDERS FOR sweet corn and cucumbers. De- InterntUonal pickup truck, new. big discount. MAX DUITCH AUTO EXCH. Phone 1000 323 8th 1933 Ford V-8 De Luxe Coupe Complete with Radio. Regular price $723.00. Only 6000 miles. Special this week $525.00 '29 Ford Standard Coup—$165.00 •29 Ferd Sport Coupe $145,00 Mathison Motor Co. livered. 475-W. CHOICE POTATOES: COBBLERS Chios. Wholesale. Retail. 62F4 P. 0. Stone. HOME GROWN MELONS. ARM j strong's Melon Stand. One mile I east of Ames. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get your money's worth. Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett 1930 FORD ROADSTER. LIKE new. Low- mileage. Sale or trade. Write 2657 Tribune. 7—Auto Repair* WE FIX THEM or. They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Llncctnway Phon* Si FOR SALE: TOMATOES FOJl canning, pickling cucumbers onions, dill, potatoes, cabbage, car rotts, beets, apples, peppers, spinach, parsley. Jensen Gardens. Ph. 1770. SPRAYED, HAND PICKED DUCH- ess apples, ?1.25 basket % mile south Ontario. 63F3. 63—Plant*, Flowers, Shrubs <5ETYOUR ORDER IN FOR Oriental- Popples now at Greer*s Perennial Garden. 64—Household Goods AMES HOUSEWIVES: A N Y small rug i-hampooed free. This week only. Name and address on postal to 2655 Tribune. 76—Kt>r Sal*, Miscellaneous AJ^PLE CIDER. 63F3. mile south Ontario. 13—Beauty Service DAVENPORT, GATELEG TABLE, 4 poster bed, Premier vacuum ! cleaner. 320 Ninth street. RINGLET CROQUIGNOLE PER I manents 2.50. Allene's Beauty { Shoppe, 322 H Main Phone 427. j [WHITE GRANITE ! Phone 1413-J. GAS RANGE. 13—Business Service Offered Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your furnace now with our new Super Suction Sys tern. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost. Phone 662 A. G. Specrs Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E. S«venth Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114— 231 % Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy 76—Wanted, Mincelianeuu* \\ A.VitiiJ TO BUI OR TRADE for old buildings to wreck. Write 2652 Tribune. REFRIGERATOR, TABLES, DAV- enport, dresser, bed, chairs, range. 1346-J. V_ T»—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS White Rock fries ..20c per lb. Young fat hens ...14c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRl^S, MILK FEU 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for anrt delivery Phone 371-J. 85—~Apnrtiu«nt8, Plata CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Cbas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. I*—Apartments, Flat* ROOM VND KITCHENETTE. 309 Seventh. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH garages. 93 9-W. ONE ROOM APARTMENTS. CALL 1929. APARTMENT FOR RENT: FURN- ished or unfurnished 3 rooms. Call 1809. 622 Douglas. TWO ROOM APT., $10. 714 DOUG- las. ATTRACTIVE TWO ROOM APT. Reasonable. Phone 733-W. • FOR SALE OR LEASE: FURNI- ture, fixtures and lease of good club house. Near 2 659 Tribune. campus. Write 94—House* for Rent MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE. 627 Eighth street Phone 610.W. FIVE ROOM MODERN BUNGA- low. Newly decorated. 2 porchesC Large yard. Nicely shaded. 122 NC Maple. Phone 1408. H FOR RENT: MODERN 5 ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Nea| college. ^Redecorated. Rent $35J Phone 1539-J. /' FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Call 4S6-J. ONE HOUSE AND TWO FURN- ished apartments. 1564-W. 95—Wanted to Rent, House RELIABLE COUPUi WANTS TO rent small house. Phone 1S76-J. 88—Farms A Lands for Sale FOrt SALE OR TRADE: TEN acre fruit and iruck land located in Marion cojoty. Fla., close o good town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade.—Oliver F, Kellogg, 913 Duff Ave.. Ames. I VERY BEAUTIFUL FOUR .ROOM ! , TI _ .4. irt.rta + $rtn G.t *•!/»!• IT? nri. NEW FURNACES i apt! ™^**£ ^si 3en. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J . vate. furnished or unfurnished. Clark. 705 312 Main St. C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papera Contracting Phone 1482-J 726 Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061. 93—Help Wanted, Female WANTED: EXPERIENCED HELP for housework In farm home I'hone 19F12." FURNISHED 3-ROOM APT., PRI- vate bath. Sleeping rooms wi»h board. 601 Sixth St. Phone 955. APARTMENTS AND MOULKN bungalow for rent Little Brotb era. 822 .Jjdi. Phone 196. FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. ALL in one floor. Separate furnace and meters. Phone 2129. FOR RENT: 3 ROOM FIRST floor apartment. 317 Ninth street. Phone 1366. ROOM AND KITCHENETTE, downstairs. Nice for Klrl. 958 W. Al'ARTMENT: I'liom- 053 .1 COMPETENT STENOGRAPHER for atMdy work. State expert- 1 . fnt-e. |«2 prr month. Writ* Tribune ! KOK RKXT- Z65S. CLOSE CAMPUS ,-• • HMAI.I, DUPLEX, '113 K. 7tl>. Phon« 2349-W. B. P. Schulberg's film version f "Jennie Gerhardt" the famous iovel by Theodore Dreiser, has >een booked for the Capitol the- ter.where it will open Tuesday. Sylvia Sidney, petite brunette tar. plays the title role, with Donald Cook. Mary Astor, H. B. Warner and Edward Arnold heading the supporting cast. Marion Gering, who directed Miss Sidney in "Madame Butterfly" and "Ladies of, the Big House." also directed "Jennie Gerhardt." The film is the second in which Miss Sidney is a Dreiser heroine. She was Roberta in his "An American Tragedy." , As in "An American Tragedy" she is a tragic figure, a woman caught by forces far beyond her ability to battle. The picture was made with great fidelity to the novel, which caused a sensation when it was published, though it has since been hailed as one of the greatest portrayals of a woman's character ever produced by an American writer. CHICAGO -OJ.B—Livestock: HOGS: 40,000, including 15,000 directs. Slow, 10 to 20 cents lower. 200 to 250 Ibs., $4.40 to $4.60. Top $4.60. Heavier weights $4.40 down. 140 to 190 Ibs., $3.T5 to $4.15. Most pigs $3.25 down. Packing sows $3.25 fo $3.75. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $3.50j $4.25; light -sight, 150'to 200 Ibs good and choke, $4.00 @ $4.50; medium weight, 200 to 250 IDE., good and choice $4.25@$4.50;[ heavy wt, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.15@$4.45; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.00 @$3.S5; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $2.75@$3.50. CATTLE: 16,000, calves 1,500. Fed steers and yearlings unevenly steady to 25 cents lower. Mostly weak to 15 cents off. Best yearlings and light steers $7.00. Largely beef steer run with lower grade killers and stackers scarce. All other killing classes under pressure except vealers. Most steers of value to sell at $5.50@ ! ?6.75. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice $5.50 @?7.00: 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.50@$7.25; 1100 to 1300 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.50@$7.25; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@?7.25; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $S.OO@?5.50. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, 54.75@|6.25: .common and medium ?2.75@$5.00. Cows, good, $3.50 @ $4.75: common and medium,' $2.65@$3.75; low cutter and cutter, ?1.50@$2.65. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.25@$4.00: cutter, common and medium, S2.50 @?3.75. Vealers, good and choice, S6.00@$7.00; medium -S5.00@$6.00: cull and common $3.50@$5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice, $4.50® $5.75; common and medium, $3:06@$4.50. SHEEP: 13,000. Fat lambs slow. Mostly" steady. Top ?S.OO to small killers, but bulk not particularly attractive to $7.50 down. Sheep firm. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.50<f?$S.OO; common and medium $3.75@$6.75. Ewes., 90 t) 150 Ibs.. good ajnd choice. $1.25© $3.00: all wts.. common and medium, $1.00@$2.0Q. CHICAGO !OJit—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: 105 98% May Sept. Dec. CORN: May 64% Sept. 54% Dec. 59% OATS: May Sept Dec. 46 39% 42% RYE: May 83% Sept 73 Dec. 78% BAiRLEY: Sept. 53 Dec. S7& May 106 99% 102 65% 55% 59% 46% 40% 43% 85 74H 79% 63% 57% 104% 97% 100%. 64 54% 58% 45% 42% 72% 78 53 57% 105 9& 101 64% 54% 58% 46% 39% 42% S3% 73% 78% 53 62% PRODUCE --t CHICAGO <U£}— Produce: EGGS: Market steady, unchang ed; receipts 10,864 cases; extra firsts 12%@13%; firsts 12@12%; current receipts 10V-@H%; dirties 9%. BUTTER: Market steady, un changed; receipts 13,541 tubs; spe cials 20%@21; extras 20; extra irsts 19@19%; firsts 18@1S%; seconds 17@17%; standards 19%. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 16 trucks; fowls 10@11%; springers 10%; leghorns 8; ducks 7@10; geese 7@9; turkeys 10@11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers 11@15 CHEESE: Twins, 13%@13%; Longhorns 13%@14. POTATOES: On track 159; arrivals 111; shipments 385; market dull. New York Stocks Close Today Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn . , . . ............ 39V;C Ear corn ................ 37%c Oats ............ .' ....... 2S%c Hogs ................... S3.80 Cream, sweet ... .......... 21%c Cream, sour .............. 19%c Eggs, No. 1 ................ He Eggs, No. 2 ................ £c Heavy hens ........ ........ " c Leghorn springs ........... J c Leghorn hens .............. 5c Heavy springs All roosters . ........... _ Famed Knifs for Museum HAVHRHILL. Mass. <t'.R> — A museum here is to receive the knife with which Hannah Dustin, heroine of pioneer days, acalped the Indians who kidnaped her and killed her throe-wpoks-oW baby during a massacre 236 years ago The presentation will bo made by Dr. C. Diutln, of Providence, R. I., a ninth generation descend- nnl of Hannah. NEW YORK <U.F> — Following are Monday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can ............ 84% American T. and T ......... 123% American Tobacco B ......... 86% Anaconda Atchison, T. & S F j Bethlehem Steel ............ 58% C. & N. W. Corn. ............ 10 Chrysler ................. 33% Corn Products .............. 80 DuPont .................... 70 General Electric ........... 22% General Motors ............ 25% International Harvester ..... 33% Montgomery Ward .......... 20% New York Central .......... 41Vi Pennsylvania R. R .......... 33% Sears-Roebuck ............. 35% Standard Oil of N. J ......... 34% Studebaker ................ 5% U. S. Rubber .............. 17^, U. S. Steel ............... 51% Westlnghotise Electric ...... 39% Standard Oil of Jnd ......... 2S Cities Service .... .......... 3% ..... . -. -« ------ - Hole-in-On* Didn't Count SPRINGFIELD. Mo. d'P< — To Tommy Woodruff goes the honor for having made « n*w kind of hole-in-one while golfing here. Woodruffs tee shot dropped straight into the rup nn<! bouncH out to nnnml ii't y«r<ls away. At that. Woodruff mode a good ftp- Sutler 'Advances Thru Default RYE, N. Y., (lLE)—Clifford Sutler of New Orleans, defending ti' tie-holder, made his first appearance of the. tourney Monday, pitted against Harold Surface of Texas in the second round men's singles Of the Eastern grass courts championships at the Westchester country club. * Slitter advanced to the second round day with a default victory over Samuel B. Gilpin, New York All Other favorites advanced with the crown-bearer, although not as easily. Only four first-round matches remained to be played Monday. • Other interesting matches, Monday bfoug'ht together Berkeley Bell of New York and John F. Ray of Harvard; Sidney B. "Wood, jr., New York, and Carl Schweikhardt; Lester Stoeffen, Los Angeles, and Robert Stanford, a newcomer from California; Gregory .S. Mangin, indoor champion, and John McGiady, New York; Keith Gledhill, California, and Ray Palmer, Malba, N. Y. Frank Shields, winner of last week's southpaw tourney, was opposed to B. RaLey' Donohue of Fordham university; John Van Ryu, Davis cup star, tackled Lieutenant p. M. Watt, New York,.and Gaorge Lull, another Davis Cup player, was pitted against James Chaliis. In the women's singles, none of the seeded players saw action Sunday, but Miss Joan Ridley of England advanced to the second round by default. Miss Elizabeth Delke of Los Angeles advanced to the third round, winning two matches. Henry J. Prusoff, Seattle, advanced to the second round with a 6-0, 6-4, victory over Don Longcope, Bronxville, N. Y. FARM NEWS Dates of Fair At Kelley Set For Oct. 11-13 KELLEY The ninth annual Kelley Community Fair will be held Oct. 11, 12 and 13, or one we'ek later than the'tentative date. The change was- made to avoid Conflict with the Dairy Cattle congress. A market day sale is planned for Aug. 19 to finance the premium list and other expenses of the fair. The sale will be conducted as a regular market day sale, with the commission to go to the association. This would reduce the amount necessary to be raied by donations from farmers and business men of Kelley, Ames and other nearby towns. The board will meet again nex Thursday to complete arrangements for the sale. This year the board will penal merchants making donations to pu up booths advertising some line o merchandise. Merchants from, elsewhere than Kelley will be asked to exhibit lines which do not com pete with those handled by loca merchants. "Farm boys and girls the mos important Iowa crop" was suggest ed by C. J. Cheney, local agricul ture Instructor, as a theme for the fair. Fairs in the past, Cheney pointed out, have put more emphasis on livestock and grain than on the young people upon whose training and development will depend rural future. development in the diana placed first in the field in the 400-meter run. Glenn Cunningham, crack miler from Kansas, headed the field in the l.CWO-meter run; George Spita of New York took the high jump; Johnny Morris of Louisiana captured the lift-meter hurdles; and Henry Labarde of Stanford heav ed the discus farthest. NEW YORK. (U1R)—More than 130 players from 44 cities of 25 states opened play Monday a't Central Park in the llth annual national public courts tennis cham- ionships. Defending title holders were present both men's and women's singles divisions. Miss Helen Germaine of New York city seeking tier second consecutive singles crown, and Arnold Simmons of Louisville, Ky.. on hand to defend his men's sir.sles title. Ted Drews of St. Louis, runner- up in last year's play, determined to do better this time. Special grand stands were erected for the tourney. U. S. Track Stars Continue Triumphs BERLIN, H'.R)—Continuing its riumpal tour of Europe, the all- star United Slates track and field earn Sunday won- eight of the nln« events In which Its members were entered at tho slx-nrttlon of (ho ChflrlotU'tiburK club. Ralph Motculfe of Mi>.rquet;« un- a par 3. An ,j S(kn {f long j»'.itt fo'r j Iverslty won th-? 100 and 200-m< Jter dashes, nn<l Ivan Kmjua of In Women Golfers Start at Chicago CHICAGO. (U.E)—The 31st annual Women's Western Golf championship opened at the Oak Park Country club here Monday with 158 players entered. Virginia Van Wle, Chicago, national women's champion, was favorite. The 32 low scorers in Monday's round will start ;r,atch play Tu day. with finals Saturday. Mrs. 0. S. Hill of Kansas City is defending champion. Dietrich Dons Scarlet Pants PARIS <UR> — Marlene Dietrich, movie star, returned to Part* from Cannes Monday wearing scarlet trousers. "The public can not understand that I prefer pants and that it In not an affection that I wear them," lift said. Mlas Olfttrlch is going to fiwSs,«-r ind Tuesday with her huiband and Chinch Bugs Threaten in Iowa Next Yr. Chinch bugs may be even worst in Iowa next year than they ar* this year, according to Dr. C. J; Drake, stats entomologist aad head of the Iowa State coitege zoology department. The attack may be of serious proportions, the entomologist said, unless vigorous control measures are used during the coming winter. There are a number of simllarittes between the present situation ind the situation the year before the greatest mass attack of chinch bugs in Iowa history, in 1887, Dr. Drake pointed out Serious damage was done this year around Oskaloosa and jn. 12 to 14 southern counties of the state' by the first generation of the bugs. altho many were killed by control measures. Twenty to 25 million bushels were probably destroyed, according to Dr. Drake's estimate. damage will be done by the. second generation, but it Is difficult and expensive to fight this generation since it develops wing* and spreads thruout the corn. Control measures next winter- will consist mainly of burning out- grassy regions where the bug is- hibernating. In the summer when the bugs make their march from tha small grains to the corn creosote barriers, hea-.y road oil barriers and dust barriers are used to stop the march. Maior League Heroes By United Preat Frank Hlggins, Athletics—Drove in five runs with homer, triple, double and single in five tries. Charlie Gehringer, Tigers—Mala homer in each of double header, providing winiing tally in nightcap. Moose Davis, Phillies— His homer provided winning run. Baxter Jordan, Braves— His 10th* inning single with bases loaded provided winning run. Big League Batting I3y United Prett (ending BstUra Player AB R H Pet. Klein, Phillle? ....<08 6S 15« .332 'oxx, AthMI.-s ...373 88 133 35R Simmons, W. fox ..432 «9 154 .357 Terry, Glanu 292 4* 10* .$3* Davla, Phillle* ,...3<r 34 121 331 Horn* Runt Foxx, Athletics. 31; Ruth, ir«dk««B, 2£; Berger, Bratet, 20; •Clfin, PhllHM, 19; Oehrif, Yaak«#a 9. ^••••••'^•••'•••••••^ READ THE WANTS

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