Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 19, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 19, 1933
Page 6
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'BUT BETTB* IH KLES AND HIS FRIENDS HIIII •••MIMMI HAY FEVER AND ASTHMA 8UF ferers, lifetime relief $1. Nothing else to buy. Ovei 40,000 relieved last year. Free booklet, "Truth About Hay Fever." Holford, Minneapolis, Minn. ELASTIC STOCKINGS RELIEVE varicose veins, -swollen limbs; buy of the matrer at factory prices; catalog. Varicose Hosiery Co., 544 South Chelsea, Kansas City, Mo. WORLD'S FAIR: FIVE DAYS, $15.95; 3 days, $10.35; 2 days, $7.95. Write Tribune 2665. J j OT—Work Wanted. Female WANTED: GENERAL H 0"tTS' E work of all kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 2Cc per noiir. Call 2034. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- perlenced woman. 411-J. S —Auction Sales AUCTION SALE TUESDAY, AUG. 22nd. 2 p. m. at 116 Hyland SL A large bill of used furniture for every room in the home, including a good piano, victrola and records, and many other articles too numerous to list. If you have goods you want to turn into cash, call 2338. Snyder & Allen, auctioneers. •1—O&rden Produce FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1, 75c a bushel; No. 2, BOc. Cucumbers, all sizes, cheap. Also potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, peppers, sweet and hou Parsley, pickling onions, spinach. Jensen's Garden. Phone 1770. SATISFIED THAT THE WAV HE HAS TREATED ?AT . VV1UL. MAKE HER LOSE INTEREST IN HIM. AMI! DAILY TlIBtfinR-TIltM, AXIS, IOWA, SAT01DAY, AUOUBT 19, Her Brand! (WELL! IVE woMoeuto WHERE, YOU W£Rfc~AND PKT ISM'T AROUND, erTHEft—VOU TWO MAveMT BE6W OUT WAIKIM', HAVt TOO? / I HATE TO TREAT PAT UKE THAT / BUT < GOSH-I JUST DOKTT UKE GIRLS HAM6IK)' s' va By BK V'WN POP Hank Does His Stuff! KMOW, UNCLE JOHM, 50YS ALYWS 6USH OVEB ME. FLATTER ME, AND BORE ME BY THEIR MtffCV PlftT I'M SOttE. HE WOUCDNT RE IMPOLITE to VOU—NOT DQWW THE SHORE., IS DffTt«£MT. HE OOESMT CAPE. HOW H£ TREATS ME... AND 1 lOVE IT/ (FRESH MELONS FOR SALE, j Open evenings. South side of j Lincoln way and Franklin. Frank Davis. POTATOES, TOMATOES, AP- ples, beets, carrots, cucumbers. 62F4. P. O. Stone. Ib for Salt NOW —is a good time to trade your old car on a New Chevrolet Our used car stock is low and we caa give you a good deal. Be sure to see us before buying. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th and Douglas WANTED' USED CARS Our stock is exhausted and we are temporarily in a position to offer exceptional allowances in trade for NEW PLYMOTTTHS, DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES If v.-Jll pay you to SEE US AT ONCE W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge - Oldemobile '31 Pontiac De Luxe Sedan Near new •29 Ford Truck 31 Ford, duals Truck 79 Pontiac Coupe MAX DUITCH AUTO EXOH Phone 1000 323 5th TOMATOES: BEST CANNING, BOc bu. delivered. Special price at field. H. T. Farrar. TOMATOES AND CUCUMBERS at 910 Lincoln way. 939-W. 02—fruit FOR SALE: HAND PICKED, sprayed, Wealthy apples. Also wind falls, cheap. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. NICE WEALTHY APPLES, HAND* picked and sorted. Phone 2092. WEALTHY APPLES. C. J. PRICE. Ontario. XES. 1 CAN SftCK UP CVEf?YTHING CHtCK ABOUT THIS GOWDY WOMAN. SUE CAME UP AND INTRODUCED CLAIMING TO KNOW f \s THAT *o! MOW DO VQU EXPLAIN THIS UETTEO THAT SAVS MC VYAS SEEN INNING ALONE WITH GOWDV? THEN SUE INVITCD TO LUNCH SMITH I WAS CALLED AWAv BV VCS, AND I KNOW AS THE TWO DETECTIVES GOT LETTER- TWO WHO PINING CWCK IN A, WTTH EAPl QUESTIONS LUNCHEON SMITH A. KNOCK Oti THE DOCK? By Cowan -AND WHAT'S MOSC.W GOWDX WAS 5UCH A PAt_ OF MINE wwv DID SHE FPISK VH: or Sl/TY BOCKS'.! ALLEY OOP Personal Differences Are Forgotten! By Hamlin 63—Plants, Flowers, Shrnbe CHOICE GLADIOLUS. FLORAL pieces made. Buck's. 1224 Orchard Drive. 64—Household tiooda 4 Used Typewriters Good Condition $4.50 to $7.50 Good Burroughs Adding Machine $35.50 15 Good Used Refrigerators $3.00 to $6.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 STEP ON n, FELLA-\. STEP ON IT''' _ e ins nr MCA MMVICC, me. '31 Chevrolet Coupe $285 Rumble seat. McGee Motor Co. Nash, De Soto, Plymouth 321 Linoolnway Phone 294 V ~ ~ ' ~ READ THE WANTS See These Used Cars Before You Buy! Dodge Sedan i— .$185 Nasa Sedan „. ^ $125 Mathison Motor Co. 7S~F-or Sale, Miscellaneous FOrt SALE: USED SEWING MA- chiaes. Singers, New Home, Franklin, Climax, and others. $5.00 and up. We do hemstitching. Singer Sewing Company. 302 Kellogg. CIRCULATING HEATER, GOOD condition, used 5 months. Phone 133. JS OK KENT: NEW COT- tage at Campus. Ill State Ave. »4—Houses for Kent I S;w.n.L,L, nUubn, NiiAR CAMPUS. Completely refinished, heated garage, resoftened water, garden. 1290-W. FOR SALE: NEW 2 INCH ft. helt for gas engine. Phone 1940-J. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get your money's worth, Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett 7—Auto Repairs AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC WASH- er, solid walnut chair. Phone 1948 FOR SALE: BED, DRESSER, waffle iron. Call 1538-J. MR. EARL McCRACKEN OFFERS his 5 room furnished bungalow »i 2124 Storm St for rent Sept. 1st. (Phone 25. FOR RENT: MODERN 5-ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Redecorated. Phone 1539-J. FURNISHED HOME: DAY TELE- phone 809, WHITE GRANITE GAS RANGE, Phone 1413-J. T8—Poultry for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 17c per Ib. Young fat hens ... 14c " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage WHITE ROCK FRI^S, MILK FEU j 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing: inr) delivery Phone 371-J HOUSE AT 1225 LINCOLN WAY. 98—Farms St Lands for Sale SALE OR TRADE: TEN acrt- fruit and truck land locat ed in Marion coamy. Fla., clos to good town. Will sell reasonable or will consider trade.—Oliver F Kpllogg. 913 Duff Ave.. Ames. 100—Wanted to Ren.f, Land 323 Llncclnway 83—Kooins Without Board ROOMS FOR RENT: 505 BUR- Phone 910 ne tt. 12—Beauty Service FREDRICA CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. IDEAL ROOM. GARAGE. 628-J. 13—Business Serrice Offered Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop Phone 114—231 K Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work Furnaces vacuum cleaned Eve trough work F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Ma , n $t C.E.SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 728 Carroll 86—Apartment*, FlaU CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. W'AATED TO RENT: FARM, 60 to 100 acres. Write Tribune 2667 102—To Exchange, RealEstatt- TO EXCHANGE: A GOOD .80 acre farm adjoining Moultoh, la. for a farm near Ames. Phone 196 Little Brothers. 104—Swap Ads EQUITY IN SIX ROOM MODERN house for good car. Telephone 1612-L. J. SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 block from campus. Phone 1457-W. Answers to Test Questions FOR RENT: APARTMENT. FIVE room duplex, newly decorated, heat and water furnished. Glassed in front porch. 621 Fifth. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 272$ Lincoln way. FOR RENT: TWO ROOM FURN ished apartment. Private entrance. S2S Burnett. Phone 739-W. APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow cor rent. Little Brothers. 322 Main, phone 196. Phone 1482-j APARTMENTS-HITHER FLOOR. Private entrance. Garage. 803 ' Burnett. AMES GARBAGE CO LEW Phone 2061. 24—Help Wanted, Male A-l MAN WANTED To TAKE rhnrRfi of local branch office, sa.ks and executive nbilliy preferred. Wrllo H. F. DeWolf, 2Ifi l)ow.s rilds., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 27—U'ork WunUii. K Mmi>l,K A(!KI) LADY WANTS nny Xlml work. Mrs. Smith M~•!„ ,1. ' ATTRACTIVE A PAR T M E N T. Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. ONE TWO ROOM AND ONE three room apartment. 412 Main, Call 560-W. TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 'IRST FLOOR APARTMICNT. 309 Seventh. Below are the answers to the test questions printed on page one. 3. Illinois. 2. It is 14.7 pounds per square inch. 3. Puccini composed one, and Leoncavallo composed another. 4. Desert. 5. Carding, fi. Suva. 7. Little Fox River. S. Coal, after the extraction of gas. 9. Francis Perkins. 10. Great Britain. — <j, i Today's Markets Prices bid oy local deal«r § No. 2 corn *$ c Ear corn ' r,7r- CHICAGO (U-R)—Livestock: HOGS: 6,000, including 5,500 di : rect. Only meager supplies offered. Market nominally steady. Choice kinds absent. Top about J4.BO. Few plainer grades sold at $4.25 down. Odd lots packing sows |3.00iS>?3.15. Shippers $3.00. .Estimated hold- oyers 1,000. CATTLE: 100, calves 100. Compared close last week. Fed steers and--long yearlings steady. Market active in face of sharp increase in receipts, closing firm. Light heifers and mixed yearlings and grass fat cows 25c lower. Bulls steady to weak. Vealers 50c lower. Little fed steers in run. About 3,500 western grassers. Early top fed steers $7.40. Best lights and long yearlings $7.25. Heifer ..yearlings ?6.40. Most fed steers ?5.50@$6.75. Grassers $5.00 •down to $3.50. Killer westerns ?4J5@$4.80. Grass fat cows $175 ©13.25. , SHEEP: 4,000 for week ending Friday, 95 doubles from feeding stations. 15,500 direct. Today's market nominal compared close last week. Fat lambs 50 to 75c lower. Bucks off $1.00 and more. Yearlings showing least decline. Sheep and feeding lambs steady. Week's top $8,25 on both native and westerns. Closing extreme fS.OO -with most natives |7.50(g>$7.75. Rangers ?7.25@?7.-75 late. Native throwouts ?4.00@$4.75. Week's bulk, yearlings $5.00@?5.50. Feeding lambs ?6.25@$6.60. Common to good ewes ?1.50@f3.00. i PRODUCE | CHICAGO W!)— Produce: EGGS: Market steady, prices unchanged to 14 c lower; receipts 7,554 cases; extra firsts 13@13%; firsts 1201314;' current receipts 11 @12; dirties 10.. BUTTER: Market firm, prices unchanged to Ic higher; receipts 11,343 tubs; extras 21; extra firsti 20@20^; firsts 1S%@19^; seconds 17@17%; standards 21. POULTRY: MarJcet steady; receipts 9 trucks; fowls 10@11%; springers 9; leghorns 8; ducks 7@ 9; geese S@9%; turkeys 10@11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers 11@ Texas Public Is Apathetic as Vote on Repeal Draws Near CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns, 12% ©12%. POTATOES: On track 134; arrivals 66; shipments 482; market about steady to weak. GILBERT „ W.SO Cream, sweet 19tic Cream, sour 171 •<, Eggs. No. ] 12c ERRS, No. 2 ; c Heavy hens, 4'v IbB.. and up ..7 C Heavy hens under 4</i IDS, I and leghorns ,j c Heavy breed spring*, 4 Ins. and over n ( . Heavy breed springs, under Ibs 7c Leghorn springs .... /_$ ( , I'rlvftli? porch. asvyV. AM roust ITS ' ' All ntinibrr I\\OH, two n GILBERT, Aug 15—Lou Holmes, Brother of Ed Holmes and Mrs. Lamb of Wilmington, Calif., spent Thursday and Friday with Mr. and VIrs. Ed Holmes. They were on their way to Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Selmer Sorenson tnd son of Frost, Minn., arrived Friday for a visit at the Dan Jacobson home. Mr. Sorenson returned to his home Sunday. Mrs. Sorenson and baby will remain for a onger visit. Miss Ruth Howland of Story lity spent last week with Mrs. ; igiird Hougland. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Read visited relatives at Oilman Monday. Richard, Lawrence and Leslie acobson are attending the woild's air this week. Mrs. Ole Jondall, of Story City, isited Mrs. Lars Holmes Sunday fternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hank, of Cam- ridge, John Rorvlg and son of Mc- -allsburg were callers Sunday at ne Lars Peterson home. Mr. and Mis. Wm. Jacohson and Evelyn Gr.saway spent Sunday with relatives at Burnside, Miss Fern Peterson wont to Winebago, Minn., Tuesday to visit her brother, Louis Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Scotland and family, of Klmore. Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Sam Alna and family, of Roland, were supper RUCSIS Thursday of Mr. and Mrs, Gunder Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Flnrli<im, Mrs. Hni Flncham, Mrs. Ambrose and Ruth and Loots spent Friday with Mm. Bishop at Perry. Walter n«lnbr>)» and Miss Abble npnil Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. '.ieorge Mnble M Whltlen. Mr. ttn I Mrs. Rnlpli HUH" nrt'l tJonald, Mr. and Mrn. U'l.i. WOI Will Resume Market Reports in Three Weeks WOI,. the Iowa State college broadcasting station, will again serve Iowa farmers with and other market reports, press dispatches from Washington announced recently. This will mean, according to "Andy" Woolfries, an ; nouncer at WOI, that the complete service, with but few minor changes, will be restored to the college station. WOI will have a leased wire service direct from the United States Department of Agriculture, it is expected that the service will be back on the air within three weeks, Mr. Woolfries said. The announcement in June from Washington by Secretary Wallace that market reports would be curtailed In many stations as an economy measure, brot forth hundreds of protests from farmers, especially with regard to' the reports from WOI. Letters were sent both to the secretary of agriculture and to the President protesting the change. By GORDON K. SHEARER United Press Staff Correspondent. AUSTIN, Tex;, Aug. 18 (IIP)— Even With U. S. Senator Morris Sheppafd, co-author of the "18th amendment, stumping his home state in an effort to make it the first to stop tMe national wave of repeal, strange- apathy is being shown by Texas voters. Local option elections for single counties have caused more state-wide interest in the past Texas will cast its vote Aug. 26. The decision will be in the selection of a "dry or wet" ticket of delegates for a state ratification convention, to be held Not. 24. Vote on State Isfcue On the same day Texans vote also on modification of state constitutional prohibition. State prohibition was adopted in 1919 by a vote of 169,723 to 140,099. The proposed modification will permit sale of 3.2 per cent alcoholic beverages. If modification carries, beer sales can start legally on FRENCH PREPARE MOVIES ****&*'• jwiUfr'k'''- Helen Hayes and Robert Montgomery are co-starred in "Another Language," filmed by Metro-Gold- 'wyn-Mayer from the Rose Frankeh stage success which ran for moro than a year on T!roadway. The Picture will be shown starting Sunday at the Capitol Theatre. -As a play, "Another Language" proved to be the most popular coniddy-drama f« reach Broadway in several years Its story concerns tlip oppressive effect of a middle-class family upon the liap- nlness of a younp: girl who marrirs into it, a stranger to the customs °f the house! old. Sunday afternoon callers at the Howard Gore homo at Ames. Mrs. E. J. Houglftnd, of Council Bluffs, who Ih visiting relatives in Qllhfrt, spent. Monday wkh Mr. and Mrs. Qeorgp Aakelaon. Mrs. Henry Peterson and MM. Askelson were Story City Friday. Winer iliig'klns. Mr. and Mm, p. . ft* ,'h^ If, Twenty-five Planes to Make Air Tour of Africa By Thomas Cope United Prsw Staff Correspondent. PARIS. Aug 17 (U.E)—Behind the scenes at the air ministry, activity is increasing daily. France is preparing her bid for mass flight honors. Realizing the world-wide impression of General Balbo's epochal night to Chicago, Air Minister Pierre Cot is preparing the heralded air tours of Africa, in which at least 25 airplanes are to cover 25,000 kilometers of the Dark Continent, with as much care and precaution as if the armada were going to fly to the moon. Crew to Live at Istrei Like Balbo's men at Orbe,tello, the French crews, which have just b-een selected, will live at Istres incommutidlcado for about two months, beginning Sept. 1. The flight is scheduled to start in the last week of October or first week of November. The intinerary has . been announced officially as follows; is- tres. Carthagena, Rabat. .Colomb- Bechar, Odar, nidon V (desert filling station No £), Gao, Mopti, Bamaco, Tabacounda, Dakar, Kayes, Srgou, Ouagadougou. Niamey, Kinder, Fort Lamay, Fort Archaraabaull, Itenghi. and back to Adar with tlif name stops, then El Golea, Tonggourt, Tunis Alg«r. Oran Meknes, Canhagcna, Perplg- nan, Istres. Vulllemin In Command General Vuillemln will command the fllRhi, unlens M. Cot himself decide in go, an lias he«;i rumored. Kn^n Plane will have a flying raflfns "f SflO km. M Ifid hm per hour. Th* plnnp* will b« taken directly from army *>«rvlc*» without any structural floh f<f,' the rtUrhi. Sept. 15. An act regulating the traffic and imposing taxes already has been passfed to take effect if the vote is favorable. A vote on repeal of the state.constitutional prohibition in Its entirety cannot be had before 1935. Amedmnents can be submitted only at regular sessions of the legislature. The next will be in 1935. Former Governor James E. Ferguson first announced he would take the stump for ratification and the state beer amendment. Now he declares it Js not necessary. "Repeal already "has carried," he said. Nevertheless wet headquarters are sending out warnings to their supporters not to be over confident. Chairman Predlcti Victory C. C. McDonald, active chairman of the wet campaign predicts a wet victory. "We shall not have any overwhelming 3 to l majority as some of the less conservatives are claiming," he said, "but in spite of shortage of campaign funds and other disadvantages, Texas is going wet. It will continue to back Roosevelt all the way." W. A. Keeling, Austin, chairman of the convention at which a ticket* of dry delegates was named make* no prediction on -the outcome. "Whatever it may be," he said, "Texas is dry in sentiment. Present conditions and present influences may cause many who are really dry at heart to vote wet. But at heart they are dry, and when present conditions change they will again vote that way." Dry leaders are counting upon this to keep the state dry through retention of state prohibition regardless of the national result Expect. Light Vote Leaders on both sides estimated that less than 600.000 votes will be cast. Depression and absence of any races for office this year resulted in many failing to pay the state poll tax which is prerequisite to voting. Wets are counting on the city vote and, South Texas. Drys pin their hopes on North Texas and the country. Prior to the 19i9 vote that sent the state into the dry column two attempts to vote it dry had failed. In 1887 the proposal received 129.270 votes for and 220.627 against. In 1911 the vote was close. It was 231.C96 for prohibition and 237,393 against. 35 COUNTRIES REPRESENTED AT 150 Students Near to Completion of Studies CLEVELAND, d'.R)—Ice water with ratals and chocolate sodas at drue; store fountains are all very well for Americans, but a group of Englishmen here on an inspection tour don't think much of their Inability to obtain tea .and cakes. "Tin 1 roolist drink in the world," said Joseph Stuart, fditor of the London School of Printing Record, "Is hot tea. Cold tea is filthy." "Your R.2 hcer is wet and cold." said Alan Green *ay, son of Sir Pflroy Or<>cnway, the Lord Mayor of Ix>ndon, "btu H Is very, very weak." "It s«-ems peculiar, 1 ' said Joseph Bniton, I/ondon, "that no one «»v*r thinks of srrvlnji tp% uml The KtiKHihmpn im ynmiticr* of By STEWART BROWN United Press Staff Correspondent GENEVA, Aug. 18 OLE)—One hundred and fifty students • from 35 countries are presently hard at work in the Geneva School, of .International Studies in an effort to increase their knowledge and understanding of international relations. One-third of the students., are from American colleges, which, according to League officials, proves that Americans are taking more instead of less interest- in international affairs. Many of the An»efican scholars were sent by American colleges in reward for outstanding work in history and political science. The Italian Government sent 10 of its best young students with, the idea of perhaps later putting them in the Fascist diplomatic corps. The Spanish Government sent 27 young Spaniards for the same purpose. Other governments did likewise. The school, which is operated on funds obtained from various international foundations and private subscriptions, is this summer completing its tenth session. The Rockefeller Foundation has been a generous contributor fo the school, which, since its foundation, has been under the direction Of Prof. Alfred Zimmern, professor ot international relations at Oxford university. During the six-week session, each summer the students listen to lectures on international relations delivered by famous prefea- sors from many countries. This summer Professor Zimmern is a»- sisted by Prof. J. H. Richardson, professor of industrial relations in the University of Leeds: Dr. Ross McFarland. of the Psychology" Department of Columbia university; M. Fernand Maurette, chief of the research division of the International Labor Office; prof. Jean Piaget, director of the International Bureau of Education; Prof. William E. Rappard. director of the N Postgraduate Institute of International Studies in Geneva; Prof. Louis Eis 'nmann. professor of Central European History in the University of Paris, and others. The lectures are delivered in either French or English; therefore, advanced students must be able to understand and read both languages before they arc admitted to the senior courses. In addition to their studies, tho students are marie familiar witb the working of the League and the International Labor Office. As a result of this new typo of Internationa! instruction, nbsorv- ers are confident the coming generation will have a much more thorough jrrnimrtlng in international affairs, \\hlch may eventually reflect favorably upon the conduct of world affr.Srs. principal rlllo* of this «-oi>r,fry Inspect, printing .

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