Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 8, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 8, 1933
Page 8
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BUTTJUt W AJO1' AMM DAILY TlIlUKtTIMM. AUKS. IOWA. TUESDAY, AUOUiT 8, 1939. / • WE WILL SELL YOUR, GOODS Privately or at auction. W« have plenty of room in our exchange building. No »torage charge* on goods not told. Call 2338 lor particulars. Stiyder & Allen. Aucts. J Work Wanted. M*le LOfi" 4— Strayed, Vottd STtCOLLIE PUP. BROWN, spotted white. Answers "Laddie." Reward. Call Tommy Trow, 2055-W. 2918 Lincoln way. LOST: FILIGREE LINK BRACJk let with etched crystals and rhtoestones. Reward. 850-J. I— A , Track* for tol< COLLEGE STUDENT WANTS part time work for next school year. Win- call at any time. Phone WANTED: FALL PLOWING with tractor. Walter Paulson. 49F21. 00—Wanted, livestock WANTED: NEW BORN HEIFER calf. Guernsey preferred. Call 2132-W. •1—«i See the new Dodge $595.00 and up, F. 0. B. factor)-. W. H. Nutty Garage FORSALE: canning, pickling cucumbers, onions, dill,- potatoes, cabbage, car- rotts, baet», apples, peppers, spinach, parsley. Jensen Gardens. Ph. 1770. D, ... „ * _,-., -, i now while tomatoes are good. Plymouth . Dodflc - | Evcrt s. Hbuse 40S-J. Store 490. 1926 Chrysler Coach / $50 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. 1929 Chevrolet Coach 192» Hudson . __.. Sedan 1930 Pontiac __^ _».„... Coupe 2—1926 Chevrolet Sedans 1931 International ^.. Allen Motor Co. Ohios. Wholesale. P. 0. Stone. r'bon* 395 Chevrolet D*aiem 6(N A Douglas LINCOLN SEDAN Very food, ehtap '31 Buick coupe, likt new. '2S Durant 75 ttdan, reasonable. International pickup track, new, big discount. . MAX D'UITCH ADTO EXCH. Phont 1000 323 9th 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 Coupe—$14S.OO •29 Ford Sport Coupe .$14100 Mathison Motor Co. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get .your money's.worth. Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett Ki ES AND HIS FRIENDS Outclassed! K1OO1M6 AftOUT 9W1MMIM6 ACRO»* UKE.ARENT VOU? ^ OF COURSE. NOT.'DOWT ME VOUCOULOM1 SWIM THAT FAC; THE M«rrtft WITH RED? ITHOUC»MT HE WAft AM EXPERT ICQUIDDO THJCT HUE HOW AT THI&f! MOW DOES SHE — I HAVE A. SHORTCUT THAT I TAXEf ^***i&i*4MS*<& f< ' a ^ M'M'N pop A Poor Actor! By Cowan , IF 1 CWT OCT AHOUU OF \ U^BNl YOU SH $60 , TXEf4 TUV. H*<E TO TEUA TIGHT AND MOLD TV*E WMOUB STORV/ VDUR TTOWGUE_l'LL TVAAT VTXL J ROUNID UP TME GET fcfctK TO ^__ _^\ Sl*TY _ DQ IS ACT NATURAL, WHEN I AND WILU BE ITH Hl SIXTY CHICK •- F*UTS THE -.: OLD BORflCW ON POOR ALLEY OOP Out of the Frying Pan- By Hamlin ANSWER A CALL HELP/ FOR SALE: TOMATOES, CORN, cucumbers, peppers, egg plant, cabbage, carrots, beets, etc. Can SPECIAL OFFER: CUCUMBERS, fresh choice, bushel 75c. H. T. Phone 24F5. CHOICE POTATOES: COBBLERS, Retail. HOME GROWN MELONS. ARM- strong's Melon tjtand. One mile east of Ames. WILL/ TAKE ORDERS FOR sweet corn and cucumbers. Delivered. 475-W. " TOMATOES AND CUCUMBERS at 910 Lincoln way. 939-W. FOR SALE: CUCUMBERS, ALL sizes. Phone 23F.V 08—Fruk SPRAYED, HAAU f'ICKKU ess apples, $1.25 basket. % mile south Ontario. 63F3. 83—Plants, Flower*, Shrub* GET YOUR ORDER IN .FOR Oriental Popples now at Greer's Perennial Garden. 64—Household Goods Buy Your Furniture at Wholesale. - Secure a customers card from Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 7—Aato Repair* WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Linetlnway Phont 910 12—Beauty Service RINGLET CROQDIGNOLE PER- manents 2.50. Allene'i Beauty Shoppe/322% Main. Phone .427. 13—Business Service Offered Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your furnace now with our new Super Suction System. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost Phone 662 A. G. Specrs Furnace and Tin Shop 118 E. Seventh Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop " Phone 114—231% Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Qen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. 70—Kot Sale, Miscellaneous , SIX MONTHS. . Sewing machine, dining, living and bedroom furniture. 1012 Wilson avenue. SWEET APPLE CIDER. ^4 mile south Ontario. 63F3. DAVENPORT, GATELEG TABLE. 4 poster. bed, Premier vacuum cleaner. 320 Ninth street CHICAGO flIE).—Livestock: HOGS: 15,001V including 4,000 directs. Steady to. 10 cents higher. 200 to 250 Ibs., ?4. _ . .50. Top $4.50. 260 to 350 Ibs., $4,00@$4.40 140 to. 190 Ibs., |3.75@J4.45. Pigs 13.25..down. Packing sows $3.25@ $3.65. Light light,-140 to 160 Ibs., good and*choice, $3.50@$4.25; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs,,good and choice $4.25 @ $4.50; medium wt.', 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4. : 40@$4.50; heavy weight; 250 to EFRIGERATOR, TABLES,. DAV- 350 Ibs., good and choice, $400 ® enport, dresser, bed,- chairs, 54.45; packing sow., 275 to 550 range. 1346-J, WHPTE GRANITE GAS RANGE. Phone 1413-J. 70—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs .'.17c per Ib. Young fat hens ...12c " " i No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. j WHITE ROCK FRI^S, MILK FED | 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone S71-J. 85—rApartment*,' Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, cleaiL neat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. VERY BEAUTIFUL FOUR ROOM apt. Be^t location. Strictly pri- i vate, furnished or unfurnished. 705 ' Clark. C.E.SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 726 Carroll Phone 1482-J AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061. 23—Help Wanted, Female WANTED: EXPERIENCED HELP for housework tn farm home. Phone 19F12. 24—Help Wanted, Male FURNISHED 3-ROOM APT., PRI- vate bath. Sleeping rooms wi+h board. 601 Sixth St Phone 955. APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow for rent. Little Brothers. 322 tfjdii 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. THREE ROOM FURNISHED OR unfurnished apt. Private bath- entrance. Call 1761. 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 7334V. FOR A HUSTLER WHO KNOWS livestock and is willing to work splendid opportunity. Pay weekly' home every night; need automobile. Write 2654, Ames Tribtine- Tlraes. 27—Worh Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL H OUS work of all kinds. Good, cleaa *ork guaranteed. Both uptown And foijrth wiird, 2Ec per hour. Call 2084. WAkTED: HOUSEWORK, PHONE J71-J. FOR RENT: SMALL DUPLEX. 113 E. 7th. Phone 2349-W. ROOM /ND KITCHENETTE. 309 Seventh. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH garages. 939-VV. ONE ROOM APARTMENTS. CALL 1929. L 08—Hoawa for S*le THKKK HKDKOOM HOUSB. IN beat condition. Oarage. Inquire 3?3 Sixth street. Ibs., medium and good, ?3.00g)$3.SO; slaughter pigs, 100 to 13.0 Ibs., good and choice, $2.75@?3.50. CATTLE: 6,000, calves 2,000. Better grade fed steers with weight in excessive supply, 10 to 15 cents lower. Very low at decline yearlings and light lower grade steers, also yearling heiffe-i getting" best action about steady. Other killing classes very slow except vealers. This class scarce and bighen Slaughter cattle aBd vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, |5,50@|7.00; 300 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, JE.5S@$7.25; UOO to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.25; 1300 to 1500 Its., good and choice, f5.75@|7.25; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, ?3.00@ $5.50. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $<.75@|6.40; common and medium |2.75@$5.00. .Cows, good. $3.56@?4.55; common and medium. $2.50@|3.50; low cutter and cutter $L60@$2.50. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) ?s.25 @|4.00; cutter, common and medi> um $2.75@$3.60. V<alers, good and choice $i6.00@$7.00; medium $5.00 @$6.00; ciill and common 13.50@ $5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle:. Steers, 500 to 1060 Ibs., good and choice, |150(g!$5.75; common and medium J3.00@$4:50. SHEEP: ,7;000. Mostly 25 cents higher. Bulk natives ?~-75C?)$S.CO. 98—Honsem for Sale FOR SALE OR LEAbJh;: Ft)K ture, fixtures and lease of good club house. Near campus. Write 2659 Tribune. »*—-MonseB for Bent Fat Hints $8.15@$8.25. Bulk yearling* $5.75. Slaughter sheep and lambs:. Lsmbs, .90 Ibs. down, good andr choice, $6.95@$8.26; common and medium ?4.00@$7.00. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice $1.25 @$3.00"; all.wts., common and medium $1.00@52.00. CHICAGO (ILB—Grain range: Open 'High Low Close .WHEAT: May §ept. 105 58% 101 -CORN: May 64% Sept. 54% Dec. 58 # ,OATS: May 45% Sept 39% Dec. 42% RYE: May Sept Dec. 84% 73 78% _BARLEY: Sept Dec. May 53 57% 106% 99 101% 64% 55% 59% 46% 40% 43% 84*4 73% 79 53% 87% 103% 96% 99% 62% 52% 57 45% 39% 42% 82% 72% 77% 67% 105 98% 100% 63% 53% 1 5S% 45% 40 42% 82% 72% •77% 53 57% 62% BUTTER: Market weajt, % to Ic lower; receipts 1$,234 tubs; specials 19%@20%; extras 19%; extra firsts 18@19; firsts. 17@17%; seconds 16@16%; standards 19. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 41 trucks; fowls 10%@12; springers 10^; leghorns 8; ducks 7@10; feese 7@9; turkeys 10 ©11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers 11®15 CHEESE: Twins, 13@13%; Longhorns 13% ©14. /POTATOES: On track 172; arrivals 70; shipments 336; market dull. AMES DIAMONDBALL W L Pet Martin and Caswell 10 Vegetables Stolen from Neva.da Woman NEVADA — Thieves entered the lar^e garden at the rear of the home of. Mrs. J. W., Dorcas last week-end- and carried away large quantities of beets, carrots and other vegetables, as well as pulling potato vines and taking the largest potatoes from 30 hills. The garden was the property of Mrs. Dorcas. Mr. Chrieten^on and Mr. Pullen. Part of the- loot was carried thru the side gate into the cemetery where it was apparently sorted and bunched: for sale. 2 4 4 7 9 11 .833 .667 .667 .417 .307 New York Stocks " Close Today NEW YORK (UPJ — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can SO American Locomotive 12 American T. and'T 12o American Tobacco B.' .... Anaconda Atchison, T. & S. F. 58% Bethlehem steel ". 40 ] 4 C. & N. W. Com 10% Chrysler 37$ Corn Products ....80% DuPont 72% General Electric 23% .29% 3*neral Motors International Harvester Montgomery Ward 21% few York Central 43^ Pennsylvania R. R 34 4 Sears-Roebuck Standard Oil of N. J ........ 36% Jtudebaker ......... ....... 5% ! J. S. Rubber .......... is U. S. Steel MODERN 9IX ROOM HOUSE, 627 Eighth street Phone 610.W! . . ................ 4 I Westinghouse Ejectrlc ...... 41% ' Standard Oil of Ind ........... 2fi Cities Service ..... ... ...... 314 FOR RENT: HOt?E, FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Cfl.ll 4&6-J. 08—Farms A Lands for Sale Farm For Sale Fine 160 acre farm. Good improvements, within 2 % miles Iowa State college. Only $85.00 per 'acre. Terms. Lynch & Ash FOR SALE OR TRADE: TEN acre fruit und truck land located In Marion county. Fla.. close to good town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade,—Oliver F fl!3 Duff Ave.. Ames. 10-4—Swap Ada TKAI>K: luxo sii f 2 slnglo beds. 1'honn 60S-W. BXCUI.MSXT RED, UK- foiled nmttreM, for Today's Markets Price* bid by local deilera *l— —- , r No. 2 corn 30c Ear corn 37c Oats ... .29c Hogs $3.30 Cream, sweet 21^c Cream, gour 18%c Eggs, No. 1 lie Eggs, No. 2 7c Heavy hens 7c Leghorn springs 7c Leghorn hens 5c Heavy springs 9-12c All roosterfl — 4c HIGH OFFICIALS ADDRESS LEGION (Continued from Page One) ment for paying $117,000 a pound for carrying i > mall across the ocean" and lampooned federal researches by""bugologists" which cost $7,000,000 of "your money and mine." Economy Elsewhere "If there is going to be ectfrio- my in this nation at the expense of the veteran," Johnson 6aid, "then let's have come economy in otner places where it is worse needed. If we are going to have honest economy, then let the government call In the tax-exempt securities so that the dollars of the rich men shall be taxed pro rata with the dollars of the poor man." Calling on Leglonaires to "carry the flag of economy," and clean out corruption, graft, fraud and extravagance in high places and low places." John ?n cited several instances of alleged "extravagance." "They spent tens of thousands of dollars down there in Washington investigating to deterrr-ine where bed sheets wear out first," he continued." a<nd they found out they wear out Just where the heaviest part of the body rests. Any chambermaid in America could have told the government that. "Then they sent out a squad of investigators from one of the departments. They sent out another squad to check the first. Then they called in outside experts to Star Cafe 8 Tilden Mfg 8 Carr's Park 5 Chemistry 4 Bldgs: and Grounds 2 11 .154 Monday Results Chemistry 10, Buildings and Grounds 5. Schedule Tuesday—Tilden Manufacturing vs. Carr's. Park. : Wednesday—Star Cafe vs. Mar tin and Caswell. The Chemistry diamondbail team defeated the College Buildings and Grounds team 10 to 5 in a city league game at Carr's park Monday night. Huxley girls defeated the Garr's Park girls 28 to 14 in. an interesting game. PRODUCE CHICAGO >T.E)--Pro<iitce: EGGS; Market steady, unchanged; receipts fi,070 caRfs; extrn flreu 12% (&13y,; flr«U n»c*lp»8 NSWERS Th«re are more Ryp«I<« IN RUMANIA than *ny oth»r oouh. fy. HYDROGEN l» th« 1 iff It tost ftft* known and BROMINE U ih« symbol sunda (or check results of both squads. T,hen they sent it to the cabinet officer, who approved it. Then -It is printed at "your expense and mine and. they sent it into your state and mine. "If we are going to have economy in America at the expense ol the veteran, then we want to hear nothing more about the sex life of the bullfrog. Nobody is interested except another bullfrog." War On Chlfeeler* Johnson said that In his opinion "the greatest crime of the World Avar was issuance of tax-exempt securities." He said the Legion stood dedicated against c?.ncella- tlon of war debts, "wanted no more war but adequate .defense," and that its first duties now were rehabilitation of war injured and care of war orphans and widows. The duty of the American Legion is to protect the government from "chiselers" and "goldbrickers," Governor Herring told the delegates. "I realize that among veterans. as among us all. there are 'goldbrickers' and 'chiselers' but it is your job and mine to protect your government against these just as much as it is to advocate the cause of the worthy," the governor said. "The American Legion has fully lived up to the terms of its creed," Governor Herring said. "You draw no lines as to social status, service rank or rating and look to a spirit of service rather than to actual field of duty. "I should like to confront those critics who referred to Legionair- es as 'treasury raiders' and 'dollar patriots' with the adjusted compensation bill and with that stirring appeal by your national commander In behalf of the president's national recovery program," he continued. Complimenting the legion on the type of national leadership it has had, the governor said: "I know what the legion has done for employment I know of your interest In child welfare and youth. Many discouraged men have gone to work because of your efforts and many homes have been helped by your community service." The governor also complimented the legion on Us stand for law and order, Its campaign for Intelligent use of ollhiishtp rights and Its hJuhwny safely program. Whtn yoti wore In ti world crinlH you were a steadying, IMPOSING FIELD INP,G,A.IET Five Days of Match Play Start Wed. WAUWATOSA, Wis., (HE)— AM imposing field of more than 100 golfers, including six members of the 1933 Ryder cup team, opened play Tuesday in the 16th annual Professional Golfers ' association tournament over the tricky greens and fairways of the Blue -Mound Country club course. Qualifying rounds over 36 holes were the opening day's program. This will narrow the field to 32 players, who for five' days will stroke 36 holes of match play until the finals Sunday. The five-day, 36-hole grind makes the P. G. A. tourney one of tht most difficult of all championships. The winner must turn in top form golf for the. entire route, for one bad round in the classy field vir tually eliminates .a contender. 01|n Dutra, Los Angeles pro, .who won the P. G. A. title last year, was automatically qualified. He will be seeking his second P. G. A. championship. Gene'Sarazen, stocky little easterner who twice has won the P. G. A. title, arrived Monday night. His appearance materially reduced the number of outstanding golfers absent from the tournament. Until the last minute it was feared that aa exhibition tour with Joe Kirkwood would prevent Sarazen, who in 1932 won both the British and American open titles, from competing In the $9,000 event. Walter Hagen, five times P. G. A. champion, and Denny Shute, recent winner of the British open, are touring Europe in exhibition play. Craig Wood, Deal, N. J., who ied with Shute in the British tournament and lost in the playoff, also is absent, and so is Paul Rua- yan, "White Plains, N. Y. Joe Turnesa, big Bayside, L. I., pro, turned in the best card on a practice round. He was one of the few entrants who toured the course Monday, rain keeping the golfers in Milwaukee during the morning. Turnesa shot a 36 on the way out, one over par, and came back In 31, four under par, for a 67. He carded five birdies on the last nine Clarence Hackney, Atlantic City turned in the next lowest practice score. Shortly afternoon Hackney went around in 34-35—69, one under par. Biilie Burke, former national open champion, and Johnny Golden, former winner of the $10,000 Agua Caliente tournament, shot 71's in the rain. Joe Brennan, Philadelphia, shot a 72. Willie Klein, Wheatly Hills, N. Y., and George McLean, Yonkers, N. Y., had 74's. The Blue Mound course yardage is 6,270. Par over the route is 70. It is one of the shortest courses ever selected for a P. G. A. tourney but what the course lacks in distance it makes up in rolling greens and treacherous fairways. Nevertheless, not a few low scores and possibly a record are expected to be turned in during the highly competitive matches before Sunday night. vital, saving force," he concluded. "I have no <i«>>t but that ihe Amur, sian l.AKlon will b* a bulwark for * hlRhfst American ideal* for many years to come." Lucile Robinson Has 82 to Qualify CHICAGO OLE) — Match play rounds in the Women's Westeta golf championship opened at the Oak Park Country club course' here Tuesday with Bernice Wall, Oshkosh, Wis., as medalist and Mrs. Opil S. Hill, Kansai City, defending her title. Miss Wall, playing from tht Glen Oak Country club, solved the creek-lined course for a 3d- 40—79 Monday one over women's par. Jean Hill of Chicago was two strokes behind Miss WaH with an 81. The 32 low scorers in Monday's qualifying round competed Tuesday. Match play will continue at 18 holes Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The 36-hole finals will be Saturday. Mrs. Hill, not required to qualify because she is titleholder, shot with the others, nevertheless, and turned in an S3. In Tuesday's play she was paired against Mrs. H. Austin Pardue of Minneapolis, state champion of Minnesota. Mrs Pardue shot an 87 Monday. Virginia Van Wie, women's na^ tlonal champion, shot a moderate qualifying round of 83. She went out In 42 and came back in 41. Tuesday she was paired with Mrs Lee MIda of Butterfield who qualified with an 89. . Lucile Robinson of DCS Mbines la., runner-up in last year's tournament, Shot an 82 to qualify. Tuesday she was paired with Dorothy Foster of Springfield, 111., who carded an 88. Other qualifiers who tied with Miss Robinson at 82, and toeir opponents Tuesday, were: Mrs. Leon Solomon, Memphis, Tenn., against Jane Oage, La Orange, 111.. 88; Elizabeth Abbott, Los Angeles, 82, against June Beebe, Chicago, 89. Jane Welller, Chicago Northmoor star, qualified at 86 and was paired with Mrs. R. J. Kohn, St. Louis, who shot a 91. Three women who tied at 91 played off for last position In the championship flight. Mrs. J. M. Bramback of Euclid Hills, won on the first extra hole defeating Miss Marian Callahan of Madison, Wls. and Miss Mary Lord of Kansas City. Mary K. Browne, Cleveland, who starred at tennis before turning to golf, failed to qualify altho she had been regarded as one of the strong contenders. Miss Browne turned in a 4f» 46—9-3. She was tied with foaf other entrants at this score. Young Mathewson to Be Operated on SAN FRANCISCO, 'IJ:)— ChriB- topher Mathewson, jr.. son of th» ;reat "Christy" of major leagu* Dnseball fame, stopped hpre Moa- day en route to New York for an operation necessitated by Injurlei ncurred in an airplane accident In China. His wife was killed In the crash and young Mathcwiion to«.i » '.>» io must submit to «n operation M» ei,aln th« u«n of aa* arm. He WI.A ftccompanirt! b»r« from by hl» mother.

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