Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 21, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 21, 1933
Page 6
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Sift? flHTWE fWtt, 'Alftf, lOWli, MONDAY Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our jsnyti service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 103 Hay ward Av«.. Phone 1001 97—Work Wanted, Female 4—Strayed, Lost, Pound i WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE I work of all kinds. Good, cleao { work guaranteed. Both uptown and ' fourth ward, 2£c per hour. Call ; 2034. : MIDDLE AGED LADY WANTS . any kind work. Mi*. Smith, 242-L. J. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS weu. — VOURMLF , HOI ? war AMD ceo? Freckles' Plan Is a Flop! I KUOW HOW TO PW.MOW — "EJP ROU6H DO JUST THe OPPOSITE TO evEPv- &HE TO 00» te.^ 'UOZ'TSSHS; i^,TiS?' 1| " HVJUW "WtiBt Ul^K^M*' t >»Vrt_ *^" ^* * WHCM DtO SHE By Blower EVCR ' MET —SHE. TOCO MC 40 LOST—BETWEEN CLARK AND Burnett on 10 at.. Black handbag containing Keks, money, and papers. Please call 1784-W. HOUSEWORK WANTED perienced woman. 411-J. 3»—Work Wanted, fttaie ft—Auction gales AUCTION SALE TUESDAY, AUG. 22nd, 2 p. m. at 116 Hyland St. A large bill'of used furniture for every room In the home, including k a good piano, victrola and records, '• and many other articles too numerous to list. If you have'goods you want to turn int<- cash, call 2358. Snyder & Allen, auctioneers. MARKET DAY SALE — WED. Aug. 23rd. 200 feeding pigs, vaccinated; steers, cows, calves, sheep, horses. Consign your livestock to this market — over 500 bead sold last Wed. C. D. Knight Sale Co., Leon E. Joy, Auctioneer. i RELIABLE YOUNG MAN WISH! es work by hour, day or week. |Pb. 156fW.^ J 61—Garden Produce 7*x HOW YOU HER &OU6M UK£THAT £URe. MAOt A. MIT WITH MEfi f r »IV .-y WN POP WHAT BUDNS HE UP \ THEY WERE EATING AOftHf CAM YOU THAT ? MOW WHAT AM I GON6 ID 00? — ' / — "—" IFOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1. j 75c a bushel; N6. 2, 50c. Cucun; | bcrs, all sizes, cheap. Also potatoes. j cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, pep- peis, sweet and IKK. Parsley, pick- i Dng onions, spinach. Jensen's j Garden. Phone 1770. i FRESH MELONS FOR SALE, j Open evenings. South side of Lincoln way and Franklin. Frank Davis. 5—AutomoMlw, Truck* for Sali NOW —is a good time to trade your old car on a New Chevrolet Our used car stock is low and we can give you a good deal. Be sure to see us before buying. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th and Douglas '31 Pontiac De Luxe Sedan Near new '29 Ford _ Truck 31 Ford, duals Truck '29 Pontiac Coupe MAX DTJITCH ATJTO EXCH. Phone 1000 323 5th '31 Chevrolet Coupe $285 Rumble seat. McGee Motor Co. Nash, DC Soto, Plymouth 321 LiricolnWay Phone 2W POTATOES, TOMATOES, AP- ples, beets, carrote. cucumbers 62F4. P. O. Stone. TOMATOES: BEST CANNING, SOc bu. delivered. Special price at field. H. T. Farrar. CUCUMBERS AND POTATOES Phone 23F2. 62—Fmic FOR SALE: JKUND PICKED, sprayed, Wealthy apples. Also wind falls. Cheap. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. ' \ CANT WW3NE \ THE WOPLD ABOUT THE WHOLE 1 LUNCH WHEN I WENT ANXtXC. DONG A ) PEOPLE WHO «PEHO MOt?E AFFAlP K MRS. WMMlE / OUT,BUT I FTGUPED A.NO MBS.TYTE wem; THEY HADNT SEEN THW LETTEJ? TO THE . .ICE J TIME TEWWG TO PEOPLE'S AFFAIOB tWAN OWN A Little Grudge to Settle! LD Yo FULL OF i .^Tfu^s^ tj^Tunr Lili./e- By Cowan- f ^ / WELL,THEY'PE CONG TO "-HI GET AN EAWFUL FROM ME \ WHEN THEY COME ABOUND! AND -4-\ THEY'LL BE AROUND-IF T KNCW WOMEN ALLEY OOP i A Stop-Over! NO END OF TPOUBLE By Hamliii S NICE WEALTHY APPLES, HAND picked and sorted. Phone 2092. WEALTHY APPLES. C. J. PRICE. ' Ontario. US—PlanU, Flowers, Strain CHOICE GLADIOLUS. FLORAL pieces made. Buck's. 1224 Orchard Drive. «H—Household Good* 10 Good USED DRESSERS $4.90 to $6.50 ! Walsh £urn. & Hdwe. f Phone 685 70—For Sale, Mteellaneoiw CIRCULATING HEATER, GOOD condition, used 5 months. Phone 133, j WHITE GRANITE GAS RANGE. Phone 1413-J. T»—Poultry for Sale 1927 MODEL T FORD TUDOR Excellent condition OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge • Oldsmobile READ THE WANTS See These Used Cars Before You Buy! Dodge Sedan $185 Nash Sedan _$125 Mathison Motor Co. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get your money's worth. Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett | IDEAL ROOM. GARAGE. 626-J. i JMr—Honsw for Beat 708 NORTHWESTERN AVE. 5- room modern home partly furnished or unfurnished. Garage Phone 719-W. FOR RENT: MODERN 5-ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Redecorated. Phone 1539-J. 5-ROOM MODERN COTTAGE, 1 block from campus. Phone 26-J. POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 17c per Ib. Young fat hens .. 44c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. FURNISHED HOMES, ALSO LOT7- er apartments at college. 2057-H FOR RENT: DUPLEX fourth ward. 1752-J. IN 100—Wanted to Kent, Land WHITE ROCK FR1°:S, MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J. 83—Rooms Without Board- ROOMS FOR RENT: -505 BUR- nett WANTED TO RENT: FARM, 60 to 100 acres. Write Tribune 2667. 1<*4—Swap Ads EQUITY IN SIX ROOM MODERN house for" good car. Telephone 1612-LJ. 7—Anto Bepoln WE FIX THEM OR ° They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Cincclnway Phone 910 Well It's This Way! He: "I thought I had plenty of gas. 1 always fill up every 100 miles by the speedometer and I forgot the darn thing wasn't working." She: "Oh iszat so? Well, if we ever get back to town the first place we'll go is Cliff Roberson's Garage 84—Housekeeping Rooms 2..FURNISHED LIGHT HOUSE- keeping rooms, 520 Crawford. c 85—Apartment*, Flat* 12—Beauty Service FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 272S Lincoln way. FREDERIC CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty shop. Phone 427. 18—Bostnesa 8erric« Offered UPHOLSTERING Refinishing Fibre Cord Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231 H Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy "NEW FURNACES" 3en. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eva trough work. F. A. Gould =hone 527 J 312 Main St. CALL486-J , Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Haywood Ave. SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY .furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 block from campus. Phone 1457-W. [ PRODUCE 1 CHICAGO, (UP)—Produce: * EGGS: Market firm, prices unchanged to %c higher; receipts 7,782 cases; extra firsts 13@14; firsts 12J&@13.@; current receipts 11@12; dirties 10. BUTTER: Market firm, prices unchanged to tyc higher; receipts 13,640 tubs; specials 22@22%; extras 21%; extra firsts 20%@2l; firsts 18%@19%; seconds 17@17% standards 21%. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 23 trucks; fowls 10@11%; springers 9%; leghorns S; ducks 7@9; geese S@9%; turkeys 10@ 11; roosters 7; leghorn broilers "1 @13%. CHEESE: Twins 11&@12; longhorns 12%@12%. POTATOES: On track 196: arrivals 92; shipments 336; market about steady to weak. APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow f»r rent. Little Broth-, ers. 322 Main. Phone 196. ATTRACTIVE APARTMENT. Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. ONE TWO ROOM AND ONE three room ?partment. 412 Main. Call 560-W. TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. FURNISHED DOAVNSTAIRS APT. Private porch. 958-W. FIRST FLOOR APARTMENT. 309 Seventh. 04—Houses for Rent MODBKN ti-ROOM HOUSE AT 335 Lincoln way. $30 month. Hard wood floors. Two enclosed i porches. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Co. C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers ( 'on trading 'hone 1482-J 726 Carroll (JAHHAUB CO. LEW COtfi. Hone 2061. SMALL HOUSE NEAR CAMPUS. Completely refinished, heated Raragc, resoftened water, garden. 1290-W. MR. EARL McCRACKEN OFFERS his 5 room furnished bungalow at 2124 Storm St. for rent Sept. 1st. ?lione 25. pboue SOS. HOME: b&Y TELU- McGrady Appointed Aide to Perkins WASHINGTON, <U.E» — Edward McGrady trouble shooter for recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson Saturday became assistant secretary of labor by appointment of President Roosevelt. In addition to giving the national recovery admisistration a close hookup with the labor department, the appointment of McGrady gave the American Federation of Labor long-sought representation in high administrative council. McGrady, legislative representative of the A. F. 0. L. for many years, was loaned to the NRA. CHICAGO, (UJB)-^-Livestock: _ HOGS: 27,000," including' 10^000 directs. Market active, mostly lOc higher. 170 to 220 Ibs. |4.55@ f4.6o, top $4.65; 230 to 300 Ibs. ?3.75@?4.65; light lights $4.25@ $4.60. Pigs ?3.50@§4. Packing sows ?2@?3.40. Light light 140 to 160 Ibs., good-and choice $4.0'0@ ?4.60; light weight 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice ?4-30@?4.65; medium weight 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice |4.30@?4.65; heavy weight 250 to 350 Ibs., good arid choice $3.50@|4.40; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good ?2.75@$3.50; slaughter pigs 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice $3.25 @ 14.10. .CATTLE: ; 19,000, calves 1,500. General trade on all steers opening steady hut undertone weak to 25c lower largely because of liberal receipts on top of last week's excessive run. About 2,000 western grassers in crop, remainder running largely to inbetween grades ted steers and yearlings. Early top weighty steers ?7. Best year| lings 16.80. Heifer yearlings ?6. Bulls and vealefs scarce, slaughter cattle and vealers strong but undertone weak on grass cows and heifers. Steers 500 to 900 Ibs., good and choice $5.50@$7.25; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50 @?7.40; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice $5.75@?7.50; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice $5.75@$7.50; 500 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium §3.00@?5.75; heifers 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice ?5.00@ $6.35; common and medium $2.50 @?5.00; cows, good, ?3.50@?4.75: common and medium ?2.35@$3.50, low cutter and cutter $1.25@$2.35; Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) ?3.15@$4.00; cutter, common and medium ?2.25@?3.35: vealers, good and choice $6.25©' ( $7.50; medium ?5.5C@$6.2o; cull jand common $4.00@$5.50; stocker land feeder cattle: Steers 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice $4.50(5 $5.50; common and medium $2.75 ©$$4.50. SHEEP: 20.000. Fat lambs around 25c lower. Good to choice natives $7.25<t*$7.5u, some held higher. Native throwouts around $4|§>;J4.50: Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs 90 Ibs down, good and choice $6.75®$7.7o: common and medium $3.75@$G.75; ewes, good and choice, $1.50©$3.00; all weights common and medium $1.00 CHICAGO <l r JB)—Grain !range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: 96 May Sept. Dec. CORN: May Sept. Dec. OATS: May Sept. Dec. RYE: May Sept. Dec. BARLEY: May Sept. 49 Dec. 54 96% 93% 94% SSVi SS^ 86% 87% 91% 92% S9% 91 , 63% 64% 53 53% 59 63% 52% 56 57% _ 43% 41% 42% 37% 37% 36% 36% 40% 38% 39% 76% 77% 67% 67% 64% 63% 73% 73% 70% 72% 59% 49% 48% 49% 54% 53% 54% -j_.— ln „„, . ... __ a i ^_BB New York Stocks | Close Today f NEW YORK, fllE) — Following are Monday's closing- bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 88% American Locomotive ,1 American T. and T 127% American Tob. B 89 Anaconda 17"4 Atchison T & SF 61% eBthelehem steel % 31 C. & N. W. Com'.7 11% Chrysler 42% Corn Products 89% DuPone 77% General Electric 24% General Motors 31% International Harvester 38 Montgomery Ward 26% New York Central 46% Pennsylvania R. R 35% Sears-Roebuck 41% Standard Oil of N. J 38% Studebaker 5% U. S. Rubber 19 U. S. Steel 54% Westinghouse Electric 43% Standard Oil of Ind 29% Cities Service Five Arrested, Score Injured in Riot of 500 Shirt Workers PHILADELPHIA OLE) — Four •women and a man were a'frestet and a score of picketers, non : 8trik ers and policemen were injurec slightly Monday in a riot of 500 strikers, at the plant of a shirt manufacturing company. The disturbance occurred when hundreds of strikers, using their umbrellas as clubs, attacked non strikers. Angry women strikers matched umbrella .rods with night sticks until police restored order Answers to Test Questions Balow arc the answers to the test questions printed on pag* one. 1. Morpheus. 2. Lac. 3. Prague. 4. Caribbean, sea. 5. tt is a military reservation administered by the war depart- fOHNSON PRESSES FOR COAL CODE (Continued frou Page One.) board Monday. Lindsey came at the behest of Pres. William Green of the American Federation of Labor, NRA labor advisor. An intensive campaign to put the blue eagle in the window oi every shop in the country will start next Monday when local NRA work* ers, supported by nationally prominent speakers, will canvass every consumer and employer, and distribute 100,000,000 pieces of literature. Speakers will include John D. Rockefeller jr., Alfred E. Smith, Walter Chrysler, Speaker Henry T. Rainey and others equally prominent Johnson said Monday he expected .to remain at his job "until my work is finished." Commenting on reports that he would retire, he said, "I expect to stay on this job until my work is finished. I have, not set for my retirement as it is only a matter of guesswork when the NRA program is sufficiently advanced for me to go back to my regular business. That's all there is to the story that I anticipate quitting in November, or on Jan. 1. or on any other date." 6. Sir Walter Scott. 7. Nine. 8 St. Lawrence. <V Aaron tturr. 10. Palestine. Today's Markets I Price* bid by local dealers •- f» No. 2 corn S3c Ear corn .' 37c Oats 25^0 Hogs $3.SO Creim, sweet 13^c Cream, sour IS'/* Eggs, No. ! , 12c Eggs, No. 2 7c Heavy hens, 4>,f Ibs., ana up ..7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over .. ,9c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs 7o Leghorn springs Sc leghorn cox . He All roosters 4c AH number twos, two cents The full market news service j formerly provided by radio station ' WOI at Iowa £tatf college will be hack on the air Monday Aug. 28. W. C. Ten Eyck, telegraph superintendent for the federal department of agriculture. Monday informed W. I. Griffith, director of the station. The leased wire direct from the federal department will open at that time and the extensive service provided In the past will be resumed with but minor changes. C. A. Rye of Ames will be back on the job as operator handling the leased wire reports. BOONS SHOW OPENS BOONE m.p)_The Boone County i-H filing nn» nt (ho nlrleet <$nf| I'lrgest junior "exhibits In Iowa, opened hero Monday. The show, *'hlch is directed by To. Aat. Harley Walker, will close Wednesday WETS SET DECEMBER 6 ' AS DRY REPEAL DATE (Continued from Page One.) the majority by which they expect to win. Wet leaders estimated a victory of upward from two to one. Greatest wet strength was centered along the gulf coast and in thesouthern part of the state. The panhandle plains country is 'the principal stronghold. All leading cities, with the possible exception of Dallas, long a dry fortress, were expected to vote 2 to 1. or greater, majorities for repeal. Even Dallas, wets declare, will be in the wet parade. Modification of the state prohibition law to allow sale of light wines and beer—an issue also to be voted upon Saturday—is not expected to receive as much support as will the repeal measure. READ THE BRITAIN, FRANCE SUPPORT AUSTRIA (Continued from Pag3 One) boat and the diminutive Dollfuss rowed. Dollfuss flew here from Vienna for a series of conferences with Mussolini, who Is vacationing at th* seaside with his family. Mussolini was swimming. Dollfum hired a skiff and rowed out to him, M>is«olinf climbed aboard and •tftsred out to sra while they talked undisturbed for half an hour. The two premiers, It Tfas learn«<!, reached the agreement on ma.'or principle?! of deallaj? with the AunfrHan-Germnn crleJu. Including of the Wheat Session Is Resumed Under Dumping Threat LONDON, (trp)—Prompt agreement to control wheat production or a disastrous dumping war was fdreca'st Monday as wheat experts of; a. score of "nations ;met in .world conference. j Frederick E. Murphy, United States delegate,, threatened that within three days the United States would dispose of surplus wheat stocks thru subsidized exports.- The conference, adjourned from the Ixmdon world economic conference, sought agreement between exporting and Importing nations to cooperate in solving the chronic problem of surplus. Agreement must be reached not only among wheat producing nations to control export, if not actual production, tut between producing and consuming nations to prevent tariffs So-high that they Unduly hamper 'exporting nations. The. delegates met at Canada House, headquarters in London o! the' Canadian government, with Prime Minister R. B. Bennett of Canada presldeng. Indicating the importance of the conference, Stanley Bruce, chief Austrian delegate, is a former Austrian premier and now Australian minister here Bennett, Bruce and Murphy American chief delegate, have conferred at length on procedure, and their experts for days have been studying figures. Bennett was optimistic, Murphy thought there was an even chance of early agreement The conferees met at 10:30 in he commodious office of Howard 'erguson, high commissioner of anada, overlooking Trafalgar square. Twenty - nine countrits were represented, but some by ob- lervers only. Bennett was elected permanent chairman, and M. A. McPherson was designated Canada's chief delegate in his place. Henry Morgen- hau was expected to arrive later o be United States chief delegate, j Deciding that all meetings would j be secret, the conference issued ' a communique defining its object as: "An endeavor to arrive at an in ternational agreement for adjustment of export to effective demand, with the object of eliminating the abnormal carryover which has been, depressing wheat prices for the last four years, and increasing and stabilizing the price of wheat at a reasonable level which would he remunerative to farmers and fair to consumers of bradstuff." Provisional agreement had been reached among th* "big four." It was explained, and also between them and the Damibian nations "conditional on receipt of assurances of satisfactory cooperation from importing countries." Even wilh agreement conceded among the chief exporting nations —the United States. Canada, Ar- K«ntina, Australia, and Russia— a flj;ht was foresaen with import- Ing nations. A two year agreement id sought. The International Institute of Agriculture at ^omr, in a pM«lml itic (orucait Saturday, predicted a shortage of 29S.946.S33 bushels in this yfAr's North American wheat crop, wfth multtng higher prices. Offsetting this shortage, bunv crops .weje reported from many other wheat growing areas. Wheat exporting nations prev* iously agreed ia principle on tn,e necessity of curtailing production, but their agreement depended entirely on cooperation of other nations. Many importing nations hava encouraged their 'fa/mers" to grow wheat, at the same time imposing high tariffs on foreign wheat They niust be persuaded to forego this policy. The United States, Canada, Argentina and Australia have agreed provisionally to reduce their acreage, which produces 90 per cent of export wheat, by 15 per cent for two years. The Danubian states, Hungary, Jugoslavia, Rou^ mania, and Bulgaria, have tentatively agreed to a combined export quota for themselves of 54,000,000 for the first year and 50,000,000 for the second year. Russia, which asked at first for an export quota of 90,000,000 was expected to accept about half th,a.t. (Continued from Page Three) McCarthen, Bob and Bill, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. 0. Thusen, Joanl Marshalltown; Mr. and Mrs. R. Q. Oliver, Bert and Marion, Gilbert; Miss Louise Bissell, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bissell, Norman, Story City; Mr, and Mrs. Walter Bissell, Zearingj • Miss -Mary Chapin, Mr. and Mrs. -C-. Ay Oliver, C. W. Bissell, Mr-, and- - -Mrs. Ernil Miller. Anna Louise- and -Mildred of Ames. • &..<$..#... Regular Meeting...... Pythian Sisters ... ..... The Pythian Sisters will meet in regular session Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the I. O. 0. F. hall <$><$> <g> To Entertain W. H. B. Club Mrs. Mable Barbour will be hostess to members of the W. H. B. club Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at her home.' 520" ;West Eighth street. Des Moihe's. This is the Century of Progress! World Moves

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