Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 9, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 9, 1933
Page 8
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'BUY BETTBE DT -V AMZf DAILY AMES, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, AND HIS FRIENDS A Hero, in Pat's Eyes! WE WILL SELL YOUR GOODS privately or at auction. We have •7—Work Warned. Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE No storage charged on roods not sold. Call 2338 for particulars. Siiyder & Allen. Aucts. i 4—StJ ST: C~ 4—Strayed, Loat, Found fourth ward, 2Sc per honr. Ctll 2034. 28—Work Wanted. Male TIOLL1E PUP. BROWN, spotted white. Answers "Laddie." Reward. Call Tommy Trow, 2055-W. 2928 Lincoln way. COST: FILIGREE LINK BRAC& let with etched crystals and rhinestones. Reward. 850-J. 5—-Automobiles. Trucks for Sale] i W A N T E D: FALL PLOWING ; with tractor. Walter Paulson. 49F21. 66— Wanted, Livestock WANTED: NEW BORN HE1FKR calf. Guernsey preferred. Call 2132-W. Bl—Garden Produce I FOR SALE: TOMATOES FO"R j canning, pickling cucumbers, onions, dill, potatoes, cabbage, car- rotts, beets, apples, peppers, spinach, parsley. Jensen Gardens. Ph. 1770. See the new Dodge $595.00 and up, F. O. B. factory. W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile 1926 Chrysler Coach •$50 __ 1930 Chevrolet Sedan with trunk. I FOR SALE: TOMATOES FOR 1929 Chevrolet --------- Coach I canning. No. l—75c bu.; No. 2— 1929 Hudson ---------- Sedan j SQ C bu. Free delivery. Jensen's 1930 Pontiac --------- „ Coupe Gardens. Phone 1770. 2—3926 Chevrolet _______ Sedans - 1931 International ________ Truck ! SPECIAL OFFER: CUCUMBERS, fresh choice, bushel 75c. H. T. Farrar. Phone 24FS. FOR GALE: TOMATOES, CORN, j cucumbers, peppers, egg plant, j cabbage, carrots, beets, etc. Can | now while tomatoes are good. ! Everts. House %08-J. Store 490. . 1f . . -, Allen Motor CO. i.h« n » Phone n n ,, n | a . CHOICE POTATOES: COBBLERS Douglas . _.. Whn , AKalp n Dta ,, *„,,. LINCOLN SEDAN Very good, cheap '51 Buicfe coupe, like new. *2S Durant 75 sedan, reasonable. International pickup truck, new, big discount. MAX DUITCH AUTO EXCH. Phene 1000 323 5th 1933 Ford V-8 De Luxe Coupe Complete with Radio. Regular price $723.00. Only 6000 miles. Special this week $525.00 Ohios. Wholesale. P. O. Stone. Retail. 62F4. HOME GROW\" MELONS. ARM- strong's Melon Stand. One mile east of Ames. PACE. PAT MA£> SET, BOP A SWIM ACPO55 THE LAKE, TOO MUCH TOR RED™ RED CALL FOR HELP. STRIKES OUT TO RESCUE HIM — ^ v..-. WHAT'S THE GUTTER. RED ? CRAMPS ?KCEP V(X* HEAD UP/ __y VfAH-BLUB- IM My LB&-OL RE. AU R16HT, ••v THOUGH.' I THOUGHT HE ) IM A SWIMM1N 1 WAS A 6000 AHOCE,YE*...BUT 5*flMMERjOTMER-< tM A LAKE. UKE WISE I WOULDN'T } THIS. MOT SO HAVfc SUGGESTED,' PAOE1KTIV By Blotter YOU KMOW, I THINK YOU were Way ee/kvt I DO...BISKIN6 VOJC LIFE LIKE THAT POP f MY 1 . KWT ft . ,THt ( NUMBER OT GltfL- .VHO AOE } MTXEO UP IN CV?iMC?USTLN TO TWS--M1SS UJLU ULUf, ALIAS MISS GOWDY. WANTED ponce The Jitters! By Cowan WANTED FV THE POLICE IN MANY CITIES, 1 IN MWDG? CASE— AND SHE LOOKS UKE SUCH A SWEET GlPL SHElS-t MEAN,THAT'S TCPWBLEl SHE CLAIMS AN ALIBI— SAVS SHE WAS LUNCHING WITH AN UNKNOWN 1-JAEBlED MAN AT THE TIME THE COIME WAS COMMITTED -POUCF- SEAPCH FOP LUNCHEON COMPAN\ON ALLEY OOP AM 1 \N FOt? \ rrt BOYiTHEPE'S A COP \ ON THE CORNOJ-VCPE'S j WHERE I DO A SNEAK / ACPOSS THE STREET-WHAT / A MESS V. J. 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". [SPRAYED, HAND fiCKED 1)UCH- ess apples, $1.25 basket. % mile ,r ~-~- j sou th Ontario. 63F3 •29 Ford Standard Coupe --$148.00 j _ •29 Ford Sport Coupe $145.00 Mathison Motor Co. 63—Plants, Flowers, Shrubs PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get j your money's worth. | Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett GET YOUR ORDER IN FOR | Oriental Poppies now at Greer's | Perennial Garden. Happy Landing! By Hamlin 85—Apwtuaenu, FUu 64—Household 7—Auto Repairs 1 Used Electric Washing Machine copper- tub „ $10' Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main WE FIX THEM 01; • • ( ^ They Can't Be Fixed j Buy Your Furniture Morrison's Garage 323 Linctlnway Phone SiO ATTRACTIVE TWO ROOM APT Reasonable. Phone 733-W. FOR RENT: • Fifth. ;, APARTMENT. 716 TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH garages. 939-W 4 4«—Wanted, Rooms or Boatfl WANTED: 4 OR 5 ROOM APART- ment Call Hazel HlcfcJe at 2400 by.3 o'clock. 11—Wanted, Automotive WANTED: BEST FORD OR Chevrolet $100 will buy; Write 2660 Tribune. at Wholesale Secure a customer's card from Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 , 98—Houses for Sale THREE>-:. BEiJHOOA* HOUSE. IN best condition. 323 Sixth street. Garage. Inquire 12—Beauty Service PRICES ADVANCE MONDAY. Get your §2.50 permanent now. Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. 18—Business Service Offered 76—For Sale, Miscellaneous US&.U SIX MONTHS. Sewing machine, dining, living and bedroom furniture. 1012 Wilson avenue. 93—Houses tor Sale SWEET APPLE CIDER. 63F3. % mile south Ontario. Furnaces Cleaned! Let us clean your furnace now j with our new Super Suction Sys- [ tern. Guaranteed satisfaction at a low cost. Phone 662' REFRIGERATOR, TABLES, enport', dresser, bed, chairs, range. 1346-J. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 119 E.'Seventh Upholstering \ Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231 & Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Ere trough work. F. A. Gould 70—Wanted, Miscellaneous TO BUY OR TRADE for old buildings to wreck. Write 2652 Tribune. TO—Poultry for Sale POULTRY'—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 17c per Ib. Young fat hens ...12c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRI'SS. MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing anri delivery. Phonp 371-J FOR SALE UK ,ture, fixtures and lease, of good club house. Near, campus. Write 2659 Tribune. Houses for Bent MODERN SIX jROOM HOUSE. 627 Eighth street. Phone 610.',V. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Call 486-J. •Farm* A Lands for Sale FUrt SALE Ok TRADE: TEN acrt trait and truck land located in Marion coanty, Fla.. close to good towa. Will sell reasonable or will consider trada—Oliver F. Kellogg. 913 Duff Ave.. Ames. 104^—Swap Ads TRADK: EXCELLENT BED, DE- luxe springs, -felted mattress, for 2 single beds. Phone 60S-W. Si—Housekeeping Room* 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keeping rooms, also room and kitchenette. 95S-W. 85—Apwtments, Flats FOR SALE: PROPERTY AT 224 Washington. See Mrs. Clapp. PRODUCE -• •'I Phone 527-J S12 Main St. C. E. SUCHER .Paints and Papers Contracting Phono 1482-J 726 Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE, Phone 2061. vwi^ 23—Help Wanted, Female WANTED: EXPERIENCED HELP for housework in farm home. Phone 19F12. 24—Help Wanted, ••• fcviVMw^w^MM Male I FOR A HUSTLER WHO KNOWS livestock and is willing to work, Rplendld opportunity. Pay weekly; home every night; need automobile. Write 2654, Ames Tribune- Times. CALL 4865 Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. CHICAGO (HE)— Produce: EGGS: "Market steady, & to %c higher; receipts 6,425 cases; extra firsts 13@13%; firsts 12%@13: current receipts ll<fll%; dirties Market steady, un- higher; FOR RENT: APARTMENT.-FIVE room duplex, newly decorated, heat and water furnished. Glassed in front porch. 621 Fifth. FOR RENT: THREE R00M FIRST floor apartment. 317 Ninth street. Phone 1366. UNFURNISHED THREE OR four room apartment. Near college or downtown. Phone 2042. ATTRACTIVE APARTMENT. Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. APARTMENTS AND MOUBKN bungalow for rent. Little Broth era. 322 tfhir, Phone 196. 97—Work Wanted, Female HOUSEWORK. PHONE 271 -J. THREE ROOM FURNISHED OR unfurnished apt. Private bath- entrance. Call 1761. APARTMENT FOR RENT:~FURN- If.rted or unfurnished S rooms. Cftli 1800. G22 Douglas. TWO ROOM APT., $lo. 714 DOUG- j !at>. receipts ex- BUTTER: changed to 11.672 tubs; specials tras 19%; extra firsts 1S%@19; firsts 17.%@1S; seconds 16%@17; standards 19^. POULTRY: Market- steady; receipts 51 trucks; fowls 10^ @12; springers 10}fc; leghorns 8; ducks 7@9%; geese 7@S; turkeys 10@11; roosters 7: leghorn broilers 11@1"5. CHEESE: Twins, 13@13%; Longhorns 13V^(?7)14. POTATOES: On track 161; arrivals 29; shipments 355; market weak. CHICAGO (EE)—Livestock: •' HOGS: 17,000, including 6,000 directs. Active, generally 10 to 15 cents higher. 200 to 250 Ibs., $4.50 @$4.60. Top $4.60, 140* to 160 Ibs., $3.75@$4.55. Pigs $3.25 down. Most packing sows $3.35@?3.70. Light light, 140 to 160 Ib., good and choice $3.60@$4.35; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.10 @ $4.60; medium -weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good'and choice, $4.45@$4.6j); heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.S5@$4.50; packing sows, 275 to- 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.10 @ $3.85: slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $2.75«?$3.60. CATTLE: 9,000. calves 2.000. Fed'' steers and yearlings strong to 15 cents higher. General market more active but not much change on common and medium grade steers. Selling at $5.50 down. 'Strictly choice weighty steers $7.40. Best light heifers $6.25. Bulls weak, and vealers about 25 cents lower. 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@$7,40; 1300 to 1500 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.50@$7.50; 550 to 1300 Ibs.. common and medium, $3.00@$5.50. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice. $4.75@$6.50; common and medium J2.75@$4.75. New York Stock* Close Today NEW YORK OLE) — Following are Wednesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can .. .... .... 88 American Locomotive 27% American T. and T. 127% American Tobacco B 90% Anaconda 17% Atchlson, T. & S. F 61% Bethlehem Steel 42*4 Cities Service 3y 4 C. & N. W. Com 11% Chrysler 39 Corn-Products 82% DuPont 75% Cows, good $3.50(?i>$4.75; common and medium $2.50@$3.50; low cutter and cutter $1.50@$2.50. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.25@$4.00: cutter, common, ana medium $2.25tft>?3 50. Vealers, good and choice $6.00(ffi$7.00: medium $5.00@>$6.0G; cull and common. $5.00@$7.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers. 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice $4.50ffl$5.50: common and medium $3.00@$4.50. SHEEP: 10,000. Slaughter lambs active at Tuesday's advance. Some sellers asking higher nptives to all interests at $8.00tfi>$S.25. Westerns held' toward ?S.50. Native throw- outs $4.25!ffi$5.00. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs. 90 Ibs. down, good and choice. 57.00@SS.50: cor", and medium S4.25<??$7.25. Ibs.. good and Ewes 90, to 150 I Today's Markets | Pr)c« bitf by local dealers a — •* — i -- , --------- p No. 2 com ................ 40c Ear corn . . ............... 38 C Oats ................... 29>^c Hogs ................... $3. so Cream, sweet Cream, Eo;:r .............. I9i/, c I5g$s. No 1 ..... .... ...... ii c Efigs, No. 2 .......... ...... 7 C Menvy hens ................ 7c Leghorn springs l.t-na Heavy spring* All roosters . .7 C <; c lUo 4<. choice, $1.25(fi;.?3.00: all wts.. common and medium $1.00(fi)$2.00. CHICAGO (U.K>—Grain range: General Electric ...... ... ..24% General Motors .. ........ 31% International Harvester ..' ."..37 Montgomery Ward .......... 23% New York Central .... ..... '. 45% Pennsylvania R. R ......... 35% Sears-Roebuck ... ......... .33% Standard Oil of N. J ........ 37x4 Standard Oil of Ind ......... 29% Studebaker ....... ........ 5% U. s. Rubber " S. Steel ............ "...!55% Westinghouse Elect) ic GOVERNMENT is perplexed' over the ownership of a million' reindeer in Alaska. That makes it official that there isn't any Santa Claus. FARM NEWS Wheat-Blanks Received by Iowa Farmers The Iowa wheat adjustment program has been speeded up by the receipt of copies of the wheat allotment contract and the .applica? tibn blank for contracts, R. K. Bliss director of the extension service, college, announced Iowa State Wednesday. With the wheat allotment contracts on hand, district extension agents and county agents working on the organization and educttion-' al phases of the wheat: program now can answer numerous questions concerning the plan which have heretofore been unsettled., Township meetings in the larger wheat producing counties are expected to get under way immediately as soon as application blanks for wheat allotment • contracts are received from Washington, D. C. by the county agents. The farmer must first sign an application for an allotment contract, Director Bliss explained. These applications will be approved by the county wheat committee ivhlch has been selected by farmers in the wheat counties. When the application and data obtained therein is approved and accepted by Secretary Wallace and I bJs assistants in Washington, the growers will be allowed to sign the wheat allotment contract. In the case of the tenant, both DES MOINES <U.E>—Iowa ranks first in the United States in 16 classifications, according to a pamphlet, "Iowa Facts," issued by the state executive council. They are: Corn production, oats production^ swine production, horses, value of all livestock, number-of all cattle, number and value of poultry, pop corn 'production, timothy seed production, total -/due of grain crops, total value of land and farm buildings, value of farm implements, farm owned automobiles, farm.tele- phones, percentage of improved lands and intelligence, Iowa having the lowest percentage of illiteracy. -<$>- Open WHEAT: High Low Close | May 105% 98% Sept. Dec. CORN: May 64% Sept. 54 Dec. 59 OATS: May 46 Sept. 40V4 Dec. 42% RYE: May Sept. Dec. BARLEY: May 62%' Sept. 53 Dec, 57% 107% 100% 104 9S% 107% 100% 103% 64 % S4 74 Vi 79 55% 60 41% 44% 75% 54 5!) 46 40% S3-14 46% 40 % 43% So Vi 74% SO V4 6.1 Si 54 Vi 53 Drought Endangers Qua!) MONKTT, .Vlo. dl.IV- Prolonged drought Is threatening to wipe out. In'rRr, convoys nl (\»s\\\ in aoullicrn Missouri. Sportsmen have farmers 'to set out tubs ; of for tho birds. Would Avoid Restraint by Injunction WASHINGTON <L T .E) — A code containing provisions designed to protect the constitutional freedom of the press was submitted Tuesday to the national recovery administration by daily newspaper publishers. Included in the code were provisions stating the agreement should not be construed as author "zing the licensing of publishers or as permitting injunction proceedings which would restrain publication of newspapers. The code would permit employment of persons under 16 years of age for carrying newspapers where school attendance is not interfered with. Business offices and clerical forces would be limited to 40 hours a week. Labor contracts would stand unimpaired. Mechanical employes who are not under contract would be limited to 40 hours a week except that they may work a maximum of 44 hours a week for any six weeks within any six month period. Maximum hour provisions would not apply to professional persons nor to executives receiving more than $35 a week. Business office employes would be paid on a graduated scale rang- S from a minimum of $12 a week towns of fewer than 2,500 population to a minimum of $15 n week In cities of more (h»n 500,000. Such full time employe* would be pnld •a niuch for the shorter week as heretofore in evett full tlnao ' the operator and the landlord sign the contract. This contract goes with the land, Director Bliss explained, and is binding on any tenant coming on the farm during the period from 1933 to 1935. When he signs the -contract, the wheat grower agrees to reduce his acreage by an amount not to exceed 20 per cent, to be specified about Aug. 24 by Secretary Wallace. He agrees not to produce on this acreage taken out of wheat production, any crop to be sold or feed for livestock to be sold. In return for this acreage reduction, Director Bliss explained,/the federal government will pay a benefit fee of not less than 28 cents nor more than 30 cents per bushel on 54 per cent of the farmers' average annual production during 1930, '31 and '32. Twenty cents per bushel of this benefit fee will be paid on or after Sept. 15. Secretary Wallace Is withholding his statement of the acreage reduction requirement until after the International wheat conference in London. It may be as high fis 20 per cent or it nmy be less if the national trade conditions indicate that the UnKud States cau produce for more than a domestic market. ^ , ___ .^ ,^_ _. HEARST TO SPEAK HARLAN <r.i:>- Charles E. Hearst president of the Iowa Farm Huronu federation, will be principal speaker at the annual Shelby Couaty Farm Bureau ph-nto here 8ept. 4. The picnic will he lielil al tho Shelby county fuliKrour.du, according to, announcement by i're». Oeorg? Farm Comment By MRS. E- 0. ROBINSON some part of the summer being too dry for the good of the pas-, tures? Good grass Is surely among the best and cheapest milk producers known. How many- farmers have much corn to sell now? If one drives past a farm and "sees a crib of corn, that is no sign that it is for sale, for I more often it is what the farmer must keep to feed his own livestock until the new crop is ready. According to many of our best farmers, the corn crop this- year will fall far short of a full yield, even if conditions should be of the' best from now on. Let us hope there will be enough moisture 'from now on, and no early frost. Even with prices somewhat better for grain, with the .yield so much smaller than last year it is hard for the farmer to see very bright times ahead as a result of crop sales. It is not true that f aid- ers always look on the dark side from preference. It is too true that the dark side is the only sidetwhich can be seen from'the farm. Farmer's are really optimists, otherwise there would be no farmers left> for they have certainly had discouraging conditions to face. However, maybe there Is a brighter time ahead for them. worked. ]K orr, This week started out new and freshly washed from the rain of Sunday, which was fine for surfaces, but entirely inadequate for anything underground, -like potatoes. Of course the potatoes will be helped to keep green tops by the additional moisture. They will also form second growth tubers, which» are much better than none. However, if I had potatoes of good mough size, and ripe enough to keep, I would dig them and put them in a cool, dry room, or basement, which should be too dark to start growth. You will be surprised how well they will keep. "It is wrong to hoard," we are told. But when flour is to advance by leaps and bounds, as It seemed Saturday, people with large families can hardly be blamed if they lay in a supply to last for at leajt several weeks. Anyway, that was what happened in Ames and surrounding towns last Saturday. Quite often when flour and bread are high priced, there are plenty of potatoes. But this year they are scarce also. One must do the best he can to feed his family. Mr. and, Mrs. Frink of the state horticultural farm, bade good-bys to their son last Friday when he- loaded his car and left for his new home in northern Idaho. Mr. Frink's friends wish him all success in his new venture. Not quite so many young men as formerly are heeding Horace Greeley's admonition, ."Go west young man, go west." Perhaps they might do better by so doing, and perhaps not The only way to know is for someone to try it. Perhaps these showers which we are having, may cause cucumbers and beans to form some more fruits instead of little but blooms. Well, anyway, where pastures are not too heavily overstocked, the rains are causing the grass to grow again. It really is marvelous what ;* come-back blue grass pasture has. After such s dry season, when the pasture looks brown and almost bare, a good rain soon greens U up again and the cattle ran soon get some good fresh bites. If there is plcn,ty. N of the grass in the pasture and it merely gets brown, it seems to furnish excellent feed, really more nutritious than the fresh grren grass. It seems that every farmer should have a good patch of supplementary pasture such «s Su«!an. or sweet clover, for these 1 dry s 'vliich we have each sum- tn vnrylrig rirgrf-es of Intently. How Ion,!; has It bfen »lnc* Iowa farmers !iad a year without Tom Mix in Legal Difficulties Again HOLLYWOOD <ILE>—Tom Mix, motion picture and circus performer, was in legal difficulty again Wednesday after the Western Show company, incorporated, and Francis B. Quinn filed suit to collect a $66.000 judgment they alleged was assessed against him in Erie, Pa., last January. The new suit alleged the cowboy star had failed to pay the judgment. The original suit charged breach of contract. ADVISORY BOARD NAMED TO BOOST HOME REPAIR (Continued from Page One) felt that there is nothing secret or subtle about the construction and installation businesses and that when the public jrenerslly conif? to understand what depressive wages have brot upon the community, there will be a chang? of attitude toward the use of motuy as a medium of exchange In the business world. The advisory hoard faces a bur<v period In preparing a pnigrum and organizing the campaign. It will draft its recommendations for a constitution anJ hy-laws for ttuassociation: Its program for a membership drive and sales campaign: tn'] its r!-in for price code.«. arid a lenfaMv* those rewdy for pn (o another meeting of the of af to h* called within th» n«t f«-w

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