Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 15, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 15, 1933
Page 8
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"TOY imti n '1* SS PAILY«UBPirg.Tllt«i. AMM IOWA. TTOIDAY, AtTOtfcT 15, t-KfaXJOES AND HIS FRIENDS Red fe jealous! By fibber MHMMMM +M4 CALL 2338 IF YOU HAVE GOODS you want to sell for cMh or consign to our weekly auctions. Soyder and AJl^n, auctioneer*. FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. _, 7Cc a bushel. No. 2, 60c. Cucumber*, all sizes chtap. Also potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, pep. WORLD'S FAIR: FIVB DAYS, p . crs ' 8Weet and a <>t- Parsley, pick$15.95. 3 flays $10.95, 2 days *7.95. " Dg; . onlong, spinach. Jensen's Write Tribune 2666. Garden. Phone 1770. —————— j POTATOES, TOMATOES, AP- pies, beets, carrots, cucumbers. 62F4. P. 0. Stone. j 4—Bu»y«d. LoST: 'iltdw*! SHELL glasses. Call 25 or 2035. RIM I—An itomoUlM, Tneks tor S*J« USED CARS 1929 Chevrolet 8<dftn. , 1931 Ford Coupe -1829 Nash coach. 1829 Chevrolet Truck with stock rack. * 1929 Ford Truck. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet D*al*rs Phone 395 6th and Douglas WANTED! USED CARS Our stock Is exhausted and we are temporarily in * position to offer jrcepffonal allowances in trade for NEW PLYMOUTH8, DOD08B AND OLDSMOBILBS ! It will pay yon to SEE VS AT ONCE W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge • Oldsmoblle LINCOLN SEDAN V«ry good, cheap 31 Buick coupe, likt new. 5S Durant 75 Mdan. rtatonablft. International pickup truck, new. Mj discount. MAX DUITCH AUTO EXOH. 'hone 1000 223 6th '31 Chevrolet Coupe CRISP, GREEN CUCUMBERS, 200 for 65c. Sweet corn, 10 do»., 75c. Phone 24F5. TOMATOES AND CUCUMBERS at 910 Lincoln way. 93J-W. CUCUMBERS j Phone 23F2. I AND POTATOES. Oft—Fndt FOR SALE: SPRAYED HAND Picked wealthy apples, $1.25 per bu. Windfalls, 50 and 75c per bu. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 04—Household Good* 100 Window Shades 10cto5$c Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phort* 685 $285 75—Kot Sale, HI«C»U*JMCMM USED ICE BOX 50 Ib. capacity. $4.75 Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main FOR, SALE: ONE 2 HORSE- power gas enginfr, .several 3 phase electric motors. Phone 648 L. W. Ames Machine Shop, 820 Second street. Rumble seat. McGee Motor Co. Nash, D« 8oto, Plymouth 121 Lincolnway Phone 294 READ THE WANTS See These Used Cars Before You Buy! Dodge Sedan. , —— <iaa Sedan $125 29 FowMPickup ^__;_- W5 Mathison Motor Co. Well, It's This Way! 'You see officer, I couldn't tell tow fast I was going, 'cause my .peednmeter Isn't working." tfo excuse. You should have H ixed at Cliff Roberson Garage »hen« 34 412 Burnett TOR SALE: MODEL T FORD coupe. Excellent condition. Call J081-J. 7—Ante Rep&lr* WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 123 Llncttnway Phone 910 12—Beaat; gervlce TREDRICA .CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Alene's Beauty Shop. Phone ,427. 118—fiusliMM SerrlM Offered FOR SALE: FERNERY WITH fern and bird hanger. Room 221 Sheldon-Mimn Hotel. 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED TO BOY OR TRADE for old buildings to-wreck. Write 2652 Tribune. WANTED: 5 OR 6 ROOMS. OF furniture from partj-leavinf city. Write 2664 Tribune. T9—Poultry lot Sale •OV/ WE CeOTAIMLV CICAMCJ) 1 AW, WH*T& UP ON TMt UUNCH—wetL.i JVOUR HUNftV, Jft wt eerrcfi P*CK OP AK1066.T A& LOJ6 Ab fttD CARRIED UP rr DOWN, AWO RED CAN CO WITH wcrff oec? RCAltY MOM OKAY YOU GO Ok) AHEAD WITH ru. FOU.OW ir •fWUT &OY? I'VE HCAfiD IM0DY SHEAK OF HIM <•*> OFTEN-* HE'S* EVCN MtCtR THAW 1 HAD YOU TMX AMYtMIKfe ELSE BUT KMOW& TMt WAY OOWMf V'WN POP By Cowan CMGKHDNVM4GUE. THt _ POLICE? AHEYOOP A Sad Awakening! By Hamlin PRODUCE TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS PO ULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs ..17c per Ib. Young fat hens ...12c " " No charge for dressing and dellv ery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FR1":S, MILK FEU 2^> to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J 88—Rooms Without Board ROOMS nett. FOR RENT: 505 BUR- S4—Housekeeping Kooow 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keeping rooms, 'also room and kitchenette. 95S-Wi H6—ApartmeiiU, FlaU Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231% Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES fen. furnace repair work. Furnaces •acuum cleaned Eve trough work F. A. Gould >hon> 527-j 312 Main St. C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting CHICAGO, OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 21,006 including 5000 di rects. Weights below 250 Ibs. firm others and packing sows lOc. lower 170 to 240 Ibs. $5.50^14.65, top $4.65. 250- to 350 Ibs. $3.60@$4.60 140 to 160 Ibs. $4@$4.50. Plga $3® $3.75. Packing sows" J3®$3.!0 Light light I40rl60 Ibs., good and choice, ?3.85@$4.50f light weight, 160-200 Ibs., good and choice $4.25 <g>$4.66; medium weigfli, 200-250 Ibs., good and choice,. $4.45@$4.65; heavy weight 250-350Libs., good anc choice, $3.60@S4.50; packing sows 275-550 Ibs,, medium and good $2.90@$3.60; slaughter pigs, 100-130 Ibs., gpod and choice, |3.00@$3.85 CATTLE: 8,000; 'Calves 2,000. Fat steers and yearlings steady- to 15c lower. Strictly good and choice long yearlings and weighty steefss holding up. Inbetween grades steers and practically,all good light heifers and mixed yearlings showing decline. Trade much low<r than Monday. Weighty bullocks $7, largely $5.75@$6.75 .market with grassers at $4.25©$5.0C. Slaughter C'.ttle and vealers: Steers, 600-900 Ibs., good and choice $5.75@?7.25; 900-1100 Ibs., good and choice $5.75 @ $7.40; 1100-1300 Ib., good ; and choice $5.75@$7.50 1300-1500 Ibs., good and cfioice. $5.50@$7.50; 550-1300 Ibs., common and medium $3.00@$5.75; 'heifers;. 550-750 Ibs., good and choice $5.00 @$6.50; common and medium ?2.50@$5.00; Cows, good, $3.50@ ?4.75; common and medium, $2.40 @$3.00; low and cutter $1.35® $2.40; Bulls (yearling excluded), good (beef) $3.75@$4.00; cutter, common and medium, $2^5@$3.95; Vealers, good and choice, $6.50@ 57.75; medium/ $6.00@$6.50; cull ATTRACTIVE A P ART ME N T. I and common. ?4.0Q@$3.00; Stocker CALL486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, eat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller. 132 Hay wood A ve. TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH garages. 939-W. . FOR RENT: APARTMENT. FIVE room duplex, newly decorated, eat and water furnished. Glassed in front porch. 621 Fifth. APARTMENTS AND MODE3N bungalow for rent. Little Brothers. 322 Mairu P^hone 196. FIRST enth. FLOOR APT. 309 SEV- FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. "16 Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. DESIRABLE APARTMENT, EV- erything furnished. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. and Feeder Cattle: Steers. 500-1050 Ibs., good and choice, $4.50@$5.50; common and medium, ?3.00@$4.50. SHEEP: 15,000. Opening lower, indications^around steady to 25c DESIRABLE TWO ROOM FURN- ished apt. Phone 733-W. i-OR RENT: APARTMENT. Sixth street 317 4—Houses for Rent SMALL FURNISHED APART- ment. also bedroom. Call 161S-J- »hone 1482-J 89—Business Places for Rent kMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE, phone 2061. 726 Carroll FOH RENT: SMALL STORE building on Campus; Ave. Call 490. S3—Help Wanted, Female i 08—Houses for Sale iVANTED: LOCAL GIRL TO DO i housework for board and small »ages. Call 675-J, SALE OR RENT: NEW COT- tage at Campus. Ill State Ave. S7—Work Wanted, Female JV'ANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good, clean vork guaranteed; Both uptown and lourth ward, 2£c per hour. Call !034. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- woman. 4ll-J. 94—Houses for Rent MODERN FURNISHED Near high school. Fire- 8-ROOM home. place, fruit trees, owner to retain 2 bedrooms. Very reasonably priced to responsible party. Telephone 706. 61—Garden Produce SMALL HOUSE NEAR CAMPUS. Completely refinlshod, heated garage; resottened water; garden. 1280-W. MKLUM6 KOK SALE. Open evenings. South sldfi of r .infoln way and Franklin. Frank FOR RENT: MODERN fi-ROOM bungalow. Heated g'arngc. college. Rortoeoiated. Rent Phone 1539-J. FOH RENT: SIX ROOM MODERN house. Reasonable. Good loca* tion. Phone 1444-J. FIVE ROOM MODERN FURNISH- ed bungalow. Hot water heat. Garage. Write 2661 Tribune. lower, or |7.50@|7 1 75 on most natives. Best held well above $8,00. Nothing done on ranfers. Yearlings scarce, iteady. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 50 Ibs. down, good and choice $7,00 @. $8.25; common and medium, $4.00 @$7,25; ewes, 90-150 Ibs., good andi ".hoice, ?L25@$3.00; common and medium all weights $1.00@$2.00. CHICAGO OIJ?)—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 99% Sept. 92% Dec. 95% CORN: May- 60% Sept.. 49% Dec. 54% OATS: May/ 44% Sept. 36% Dec. 40% RYE: May SO Sept 68 Dec. 73% BARLEY: Sept. Dec. 53 57% 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36%. : 40% SO 68 73% 53 .57% 99% 92% 96% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% SO 68 73% 53 57^4 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% SO 68 73% 53 57% CHICAGO, <UE>—Produce: EGGS: Market unsettled, prices unchanged to %c lower; receipts 10,681 cases; extra firsts. 12%@13; firsts 12@l2%; current receipts 10%@11%; Dirties 9%. BUTTER^Market stiady, prices' unchanged to %c higher; receipts 13.M8 tubs; specials 19%igil9%; extras -18%; extra firsts 17%@l8; firsts 16%@17; seconds 15%@16; standards 18%. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 43 trucks; fowlj 10%@11%; springers 10; Leghorns S; ducks 9%; geese 8@9; turkeys 10-11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers 11 @ 14; CHEESE: Twins 12@12%; longhorns 12% @ 12%. POTATOES: On track 173; arrivals 42; shipments 210; market steady to slightly weaker. CHICAGO OEB)—Grain i-ange: Today's Markets Price* bid by local dealer* i. 2 corn ............ ,...36c £ar corn f 34c Jats 24c Hogs ........ $3.80 Cream, sweet . ...\... ....20%c Cream, sour 18%c Eggs, No. 1 .I2c 3ggs, No. 2 7c *eavy hens, 4% Ibs. and up ...8c Heavy, hens under 4% Ibs. .: and leghorns \ 6c Heavy breed springs, 4 "ibs. and over 12c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs ..9c ..eghorn springs gc AH roosters 4c All number two , two cents less. THREE BEDROOM HOUSE IN best condition. Garage. Inquire 323 Sixth street. FOR RENT: 7 ROOM MODERN house adjoining campus. Call 26-J. FOR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. Call 486-J. FURNISHED HOME: DAY TEljE- phone 309. >7—FarftM A land* for Hem KOR RENT: SO ACRES 1% E. Ames, joins Nelson.—G?o. Stultz, Wlntersct, la. A lAnds for Sate FOH SAL*) OR TRADE: TEN acr* fruit and (ruck land local- ed in Mnrko cojuiy. P"la.. clott* in tfnod town. Will sfll fmmonrtblC' or will cunjililfi iiafh' Ollvvr F Kellogg, 1)13 Duff Ave., Auies. New York Stocks Close Today NEW YORK (RE)- Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can .' S5% American Locomotive 30 , American T. and T 126 American Tob. B 88 Anaconda 16% Atchlson T&SF 59% Bethlehem Steel 39 C & N. w. Com 11 Chrysler 33% Corn Products 85'1 DuPont 75% General Electric 24% General Motors 30% International Harvester 34 Montgomery Ward 24% New York Certtral 43% Pennsylvania R. R 35 Sears Roebuck 38 % Standard Oil of N. J 8*% Studebaker 8% U. S. Rubber 18% U. 8. Steel 52% Wfistlnghousp Kleitrlc 42% Standard Oil of Ind 29V4 Snrvlcc i 3% Open WHEAT: May 99% Sept. 92% Dec. 95% CORK: May . 60% SCpt. 49% Dec. 54% OATS: May Sept Dec. RYE: May Sept. Dec. 44% 36% 40% High Low Close 99% 92% 95% 60% 49% 54% 44% 36% 40% SO 68 73% BARLEY: sept. 53 Dec. 57'/i May 62% Note: No high or low. Ing at minimum levels. SO . 68 "3% 53 57% 62% All trad- CHICAGO (CE)—Minimum price levels effective on the Chicago board of trade since July 31 will be removed Tuesday. at close of trading READ THE WANTS Action of the board of directors in withdrawing the minlmums was endorsed by the board's association of grain merchants in a resolution adopted at a close meeting. The resolution set out that the pegged limits had been "a detriment o trade, disrupting the market and resulting In the farmer being un able to dispose of his grain." A special meeting of the mart's joard of directors has been called immediately following Tuesday's trading session. Restrictions on range fluctuations will continue in effect. These permit movements only of from three o five cents either up or down, from the previous day's closing quotation. Legless Swimmer Abandons Effort to Cross Channel DOVEK, England O>—Charles (KiiBjny) zibelman, legless American swimmer, abandoned an attempt to swim the English channel early Tuesday. Heavy mist made further swimming impossible. Xlbelnian lost his lew in a street car accident. He has made a r»- putatlon lu England ns a distance swimmer. He entered the water Monday in his second channel at- Last year ho x«iv<> up after iiouiv.. This r.t'fitpt was aban- after 10 New Insect Pest Endangers Iowa Oak Tree Crop Jowa^s ; oaks are ; in danger. Two months of survey work by entomologists in the emergency conservation program has brbt to light a new insect—one which tbreatene the oak trees thruout the state. This new pest, known as the two-lined chestnut borer, is the most serious insect attacking oak in this part of the country, according to Dr. George C. Decker, Iowa State, college research entomologist who is in charge of insect control with the reforestation corps. He said this pest, which attacks both chestnuts and oaks, is closely related to the bronze birch borer which is practically exterminating the white birch in Iowa and ad" joining states. When the emergency conservation work got under way early this summer entomologists- were sent to Keosauqua, Boone, Des Moines,' Shenandoah, Mount Vernon and Backbone State park. In each of these places a 20 per cent survey was made to find out what'insects were there. They soon found the oak and chestnut borer doing considerable damage in all sections of the state. The only cure is to cut out the infested trees, Decker said. A typical symptom of the disease reveals itself when heavily infested tree* set a good crop of leaves in the spring and at this season of the year the leaves are practically al) dead. Usually this occurs at the edge of a timber area. ^ A moderate to heavy infestation of two-lined borers is practically always fataK the trees dying the first or second year—depending on their vigor and the severity of at- tacic. The pests bore thru the vital part of the tree—the Cambium —cutting off circulation. Iowa Greatest of Food Producing States in Nation '.CHICAGO (Special)—Iowa's importance as one of the great food producing stages of the union is emphasized at a Century of Progress by a /scent national survey. While most famous for its "tall corn," the state is represented in production of virtually every kind of foodstuff. • .In possessing first rank in corn production, Iowa supplies 16.01 per cent of the nation's total, according to the survey. Also first in oats, its output for this commodity is 16.38 per cent of the total. The state ranks first in both swine (17.54 per cent) and in eggs (7 per cent). It holds second place-in the country for butter (12.35 per cent); ducks, (7.93 per cent); geese (9.70 per cent) and in both fresh pork (9.49 per cent) and cured pork (10.67 per cent) and canned pumpkin and squash (9.57 per cent); fourth in cooked hams (7.09 per cent); fifth in honey (5.33 per cent) and fourth in milk (5.85 per cent). CHICA GO (UJ!)—Farmers' week opened at the world's fair Monday with elaborate preparations to portray the part agriculture has played In a century of progress. Special exhibits, contests and/a farm parade were arranged. -Farmers will be taken on tree tours of the exposition. Their wives will compete in canning contests and hear lectures on new methods of making farm life less difficult Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, is scheduled to address farmers Friday on "Com and Hogs," explaining the governments recently enacted regulations of agriculture. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt has been asked to address farm women and Henry D. Morgen- thau jr., of the federal farm administration, is expected to speak on farm credits. Progress in farm equipment, dairying, transportation, 'seeding, harvesting and other phases of farm life will be displayed daily. Demonstrations of pressure cooking, tin canning and glass canning will be given for women. STATE CENTER — All indications are that the Marshall co'inty junior livestock exh'bition at the Central Iowa fair to be held at Marshalltown Sept. 11 to 16, inclusive,- will be the largest and best In Iowa this year, with the possible exception of the showing at the Iowa State fair. This conclusion was reached by Harold J. Peterson, county agent, after an exhaustive review of the entries to be made In aril classes. •, He said the baby beef showing will exceed in number of animals exhibited at the next biggest show by 36, there being 162 beeves en- In most cases when a tree was | tered by boys from 4-H clubs as found to be dead one or two years the entomologists now find several more in the immediate vicinity that are dying this year, attacked by the same insect. Dying trees that are cut out may be used, providing the bark Is removed and burned. "This ear's clean-up of state parks may not eliminate the pest," Decker said, "but it will greatly reduce the seventy of attack and continued work will help protect Iowa's oaks. Owners of timber areas should follow the state's lead cut out th<e. bore, infested trees and reduce the potential danger to the rest of the woodlot." Farm Bureau Will Move Office From Courthouse to P. O. BURLINGTON (UP) — After several months of controversy with the Des Moines county board of supervisors, thr county farm bureau will move from the court house about Scptembpr 1. Farm bureau offices after that date will be housej In the postof- flee building whcro spare has boen illottorl tlir orprnnlzHton hy the to numbers and quality. In sow and litter club 21 boys jffdrrnl tie«sury depart "->nt, Coun- |ty Agent C. C. Cotton said. compared with 126 last year when the high record was established. The quality of the stock is pronounced excellent. The Marshall county beef heifer club also will have a record exhibition by its members, while the dairy heifer club's showing will be about the same as in 1932 both as the are enrolled this year and they hope to have on exhibition at the coming £r,ir the largest showing ever made there. The lamb club will make only a normal show, the six boys who hold membership having only 12 to H entries. Harold J. Peterson, county agent, is superintendent of the- junior livestock division, H. A. F»obbln Is supervisor of the baby beef exhibit; C. E. Nickerson, supervisor of the baby he-ifer show: Robert Wheater. supervisor of the dairy heifer club exhibits; and Burdetto Moffatt, supervisor of the lamb club show. Find Ag»d RifU BRITT. Iowa ttr.P>—Loaded and canput for firing, an old-time mutsle-loadlns HfU, w«» brought to Kit here after It had laid In an rtlo for 29 years untouohod after a hunt In 1904. The Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studio purchasing department was given, a large order when "Tugboat Annie," new Marie Dressier-Wallace Beery co-starring film, now show-* ing at the Capitol was made. It had to purchase three barges filled with garbage for certain of the waterfront sequences in the production, and for one episode an entire street on the Seattle waterfront was reproduced to match the actual one used there. The picture is based on the popular Saturday Evening Post stories by Norman Reilly Raine. Mervyn Le Roy directed with an elaborate cast that includes Robert Young, Maureen O'Sullivan, WH- lard Robertson, Tammany Y6ung, Frankie Darro, Jack Pennlck and Paul Hurst. Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to th» test questions printed on page 1. 1. A gaseous element discovered In the atmosphere by Sir William Ramsay and Morris W. Travers. 2. A mythological creature, half man and half horse. 3. Capstan. 4. Red. 5. New York. 6. The club oWn«rs. 7. Grandson. 1 Frenchmen wh protnu!gfl«4 a »y»tf>n] of autosugg«»tioa, 9. South Italy. 10. Colorado Springs. Colo,

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