Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 22, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 22, 1933
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Page 8
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B2TTE1 nr AXES'* 'AMES P&H.T TMBOTng-TnCBI, 'AMES. lOWJt TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1933. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Go-Getter! By Bios** HMMillMIH iiiiiiiii -Penooafc Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phohc 1091 | 27—Work Wanted. Female WANTED: GENERAL H 0 Ul _ work of all kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 2Ec per hour. Call 2034. 4—Strayod, Lost, Found LOST—BETWEEN CLARK AND Burnett on 10 sL. Black handbag containing Keks, money, and papers. Please call 1784-W. LOST: JEWELED CHI OMEGA pin. Name on back. Josephine Hinze. Call 151. MIDDLE AGED LADY WANTS any kind work. Mrs. Smith, 242-L. J. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- perienced woman. 411-J. a»~Work Wanted. Male RELIABLE YOUNG MA*N WISH- es work by hour, day or week Ph. 1564-W. 8—Automobile*, Tracks tor Sal 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 Pontitc Coupe MAX DTJITCH AUTO EXOH. Phone 1000 323 5th 61—Garden Produce FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1, free baskets, 75c; No. 2, free baskets, 50c; cucumbers, all sizes, cheap. Potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, sweet and hot peppers, pickling onions, parsley, spinach and rhubarb. Gardens. Phone 1770. Jensen's FOR SALE: COUNTRY GENTLE- man sweet com, 150 large ears $1.00. Also canning tomatoes, 50c bushel. Call 2338. '31 Chevrolet Coupe $285 Rumble seat. McGee Motor Co. Nash, De Soto, Plymouth 321 Llncolnway Phone 294 1927 MODEL T FORD TUDOR Excellent condition OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge - Oldsmobile See These Used Cars Before You Buy! POTATOES. TOMATOES, AP- pies, beets, carrots, cucumbers 62F4. P. 0. Stone. TOMATOES: BEST CANNING, 50c bu. delivered. Special price at field. H. T. Farrar. TOMATOES, CORN, PEPPERS, cabbage, egg plant, squashes, etc. Everts. Phone 490. CUCUMBERS Phone 23F2. AND POTATOES. as—Fruit FOR SALE: HAND PICKED, sprayed and soned Wealthy apples. Also windfalls. Cheap. Crab apples for jelly and pickling, JLOO bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. HIGHEST QUALITY WEALTHY apples. Spra,yr-d, hand picked, $1.50 bushel. Cider to order. 63F3. One- fourth mile south Ontario, WEALTHY APPLES. C. J. -PRICE. Ontario. 63—Plants, Flowers, Shrubs Dodge Sedan $185 Drive. Nash Sedan - $T25 CHOICE GLADIOLUS. FLORAL pieces made. Buck's. 1224 Orchard Mathison Motor Co. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get your money's worth. Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett 1931 FORD COUPE. REASON- able. 24.000 miles. Private owner. Phone 2364-W. «4—Household Goods WONDCJB WHV ooesm OCWVM POP SWIM? r , WE'LL ee PRETTY SOON. THEBt "E COMES. WOW, BUT Ht MA6NT HIS> &ATMIMO dun* O«f OH WHV, w* «0»J6 OtHn WAY— I'M 6CHM6 TO GO AMD ASK HIM WHAT'S f HMM-H6 CCOrMMLY CAN DtSAPPEAR FOCM 6t6HT QUCKi. WILL! IXJL ME H«M AT TIME f! UMCIE JOMM THAT MT UKE5 ' WIM FOR HI& BOU6H METHOD*), COULD HAVE OFFENDED HIM ANY WAV STEERS CULACOF Dough-de-oh-Dough! CtE,£UGAW, THIS HAS TAUGHT ME ONE THING-I'LL NEVER KEEP ANYTHING F«OM YOU WSAIN-.1 W*S AFRAdO TO TELL AfeOUT MISS COWDY BECAUSE I DlDNT THINK WE OUST T'BWNC YOU YOUR SSO-THAT GOWtTY WOMAN CONFESSED T'TAKIN 1 IT WELL,, IT'S HARD TO BELIEVE THAT MV?S.TYTEAND MRS, GIMMtE NNOULD OM.BABY! OVRVACAT MONCY rT5 MICWTY OF XDU TO RETURN OU(? MONEY-MOW,! WONDEP IF ><OV/0 GIVE ME THATT LETTER OUR NEIGHBORS WROTE SORE 1 . GIVE »T TO THAT MAKES THE SECOND TIME THOSE TWO MEN HAVE CALLED ON THE NEWFANGUES! 1 WONDEt? i IF \T COULD BE ANYTHING ABOUT THKT LETTER-lt_L DROP IN ON GLADYS WHAT TWNK.M1KE THROUGH V/VTH IT BELIEVE SHE HAD STOLEN THE ' ALLEY OOP A New Deal! TANGLED CAN'T MOVE MUSCLE BUMP MONSTROSITY witL YUH OOK AT THAT/ WHOLE WHPOOSHKY/IBEUEVE Portland conference the material- contest was held Monday morn- 90—Business Place* for Sale ing but winners will not be an- export threat. little faith in They said he had FOR SALE OR RENT: NEW building, 10 x 20. Fine location for ference and that the meeting . was called to sandwiches, vegetables eries. Also building 24 Call 233S. 7—Ante Repairs We Buy, Sell and Exchange Everything for the Home Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 6—For Sale, Miscellaneous 94—House* for Bent MODERN 6-ROOM 335 Lincoln way. Hard wood floors. porches. Gilchrist Co. HOUSE AT $30 month. Two enclosed Coal & Feed MR. EARL McCRACKEN OFFERS his 5 room furnished bungalow at 2124 Storm st for rent Sept. 1st. i Phone 25. CmeULATlMi HEATER, GOOD condition, used 5 months. Phoiie 133. FOR SALE: PRESSURE COOKER with cook book. 475-W. 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED: SOMEONE TO STORE antique grand piano for use. 47S-W. WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Llncclnway Phone 910 Well It's This Way! He: "I thought I had plenty of gas. j I always fill up every 100 miles by j the speedometer and I forgot the j POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS 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 703 NORTHWESTERN AVE. 5 room modern home partly furn ished or unfurnished. Garage Phone 719-W. 19 —Poultry for Sale Springs I7c per Ib. Young fat neiis .. 14c "" " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. FOR RENT: bungalow. MODERN 5-HOOJV Heated garage. Near . college. Redecorated. Phone 1539-J FOR RENT: RE AS ONABLE Nicely located, newly decoratec home. Phone 2403-J. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Call 4S6-J. SMALL HOUSE NEAR CAMPUS . Phone S3Q. 13—Beauty .Service FREDERIC CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. 13—Business Service Offered WHITE ROCK FRI^S, Milk FED 2^ to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J 5-ROOM MODERN COTTAGE, 1 block from campus. Phone 26-J 84—Housekeeping Rooms 2 FURNISHED LIGHT HOU8E- keeping rooms 52C Crawford. 85—Apartments, Flats UPHOLSTERING Fibre Cord and Cane Seats Awnings Refinishing Repairing Cabinet Work Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231% Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 £• A. Foy NEW FURNACES Sen. furnace repair work. Furnaces racuum cleaned. EVQ trough work, F. A. Gould >hone 527-J 312 Majn gt C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting 726 Carroll CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right Cbas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY furnished ? and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocL from campus. Phone 1457-W. FOR RENT: fourth ward. DUPLEX 1752-J. -IN FURNISHED HOME: DAY TELE- pbone 309. 100—Wanted to Rent, Land WANTED' TO RENT: FARM. 60 to 100 acres. Write Tribune 2667. 104—Swap Ads EQUITY IN SIX ROOM MODERN house for good car. Telephone 1612-LJ. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 272S Lincoln APARTMENTS AND MODE3N bungalow tor rent. Little Brothers. 322 Main. Phone 196. PRODUCE — CHICAGO OLE)— Produce : EGGS: Market firm, prices Ic higher; receipts 3.132 cases; extra firsts 14@15; firsts 13@H&; current receipts ll^@l^u ; dirties to ATTRACTIVE A P A R T M E N T Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. ONE TWO ROOM AND ONE three room ?partrnent. 412 Main. (Call 560-W. »hona 1482-J GARBAGE CO. LEW COT p *" Phone 2061. 23—Help Wanted, Female (VANTKD: YOUNG OR MIDDLE aged woman for general housework. three hours each forenoon. fourth ward. Permanent if-satts- 'actory. Write particulars, Includ- Jiff wages and telephone number. *<1drpss 266S care Ames Tribune- THREE OR FOUR ROOM APART- ment. furnished or unfurnished. 321 Ash avenue. 950-J. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS with garages. 939-W. FURNISHED DOWNSTAIRS APT. Private porch. 9ES-W. READ THE WANTS *<* —Wanted, K<n>nis or 'Board WANTED SEPT. 1ST: ;! ROCM unfurnished apartment. Reason- ablr Dowiuowu. Write 2669 care Tribune, BUTTER: Market firm, prices unchanged to %c higher; receipts 13,095 tubs; specials 22Vi@23; extras 22; extra firsts ~21@2iy,; firsts 19@20; seconds 17@1S; standards 22. POULTRY: Market steady to easy; receipts 30 trucks; fowls 10 @11&: springers 94; leghorns S; ducks 7@9: geese S£9%: turkeys 10@1I; roosters 7; leghorn broiler* 10@13. CHEESE: Twins. 11% ©12; Longhorns 12 l /4Sil2U-. POTATOES: On track 202; arrivals 50; shipments 241; market weak. ..... CHICAGO <CE)—Livestock: HOGS: 20,000, including 4,500 directs. Active, steady to 5c lower. 170 to 220 Ibs., $4.50@$4.60, top 54.60. 230 to 300 Ibs., }3.75@$4.50. Light lights .?4.25@}4.55.. Pigs $3.50 @|4.00. Pig sows $2.90@53.40. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.00@?4.55; light weight, j 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice ?4-25@?4.60; medium weight, 20C to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25 @?4.60; heavy weight, 250 to 35C Ibs., good and choice, $3.50@?4.40 packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., me diurn and good, $2.65@?3.45 slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.25@$4.10. CHICAGO <ILE)— Grain range: Open High' Low Close WHEAT: May 94 H 97 Segt 87 Dec. 90^ 93% 94^ 95% Sept. Dec. 50% 55% CATTLE: 8,500, calves 2,000. Fed steers and yearling!? predominating in crop. Market very slow, steady to 25c, mostly 10 to 15c lower on inbetween grades offerings with weight. Choice offerings scarce Supply common and medium light steers small. 'Largely ?5.50@f6.5C market with prospective top around $7:00. Better grade mixed and heifer 1 yearlings dull. Bulls strong to lOc higher. Vealers fully steady. Slaughter cattle and vealers': Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, |5.50@?7.25; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.50@$7.25; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.25; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, S5.50@S7.40; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common ard medium $3.00 @ 15,50. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.75@$6.25; common aud medium, ?2,50@$4.75. Cows, good, ?3.50@$4.50; common and medium ?2.34@S3.50; low cutter and cutter, §125@$2.35. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) E3.75@|4.00; cutter, common and medium $2.40(gS3.40. Vealers, good and choice $6.25@?7.50; medium ~5.5Q@$6.25; cull and common, 4.00@$5.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., jood and choice, $4.50@$5.50; common and medium $~.7C@?4.50. SHEEP: 18,000. Few fat lambs iteady at ?7.25@$7.50, holding best natives and best westerns well ibove outside. Yearlings scarce. Sheep and feeding lambs little hanged. Slaughter sheep . and ambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, S6.75@S~.65; common; nd medium S3.75@S6.75. Ewes. 90 i "hair-raisers''' o 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50 £$3.00; all wts.. common and me- iuin 51.00®$2.00. Feeding lambs: 0 to 75 Ibs.. good and choice. J6.00 @$6.50. May 62% Sept 52% Dec. 57% OATS: May 42% Sept 36% Dec. 39% •RYE: May 77% Sept 67 Dec. 72 BARLEY: May 61 63% 53 5S% 43% 37% 40% 82% 71% 77% 61% 51% 56% S6% 90V* 6 1% 51% 56% 42% 3B% 39% 77% 66% 77% 60% 50% 55% SS% 62% 52% 57 43% clear the for large exports of American grain. Wallace called the Portland conference, convened on the same day as that in London, "a strange coincidence." 40& 82% 70% 76% 61 56% | New York Stocks Close Today MANY EXHIBITS AT COUNTY 4-H DISPLAY (Continued from Page One.) into the dishrags in lovely de signs is vari-colored wool. Inspecting the pillows, one can see a number of these cloths sewed together and the yarn woven in to make an attractive scarf.- A jaunty hat would also of be the same possible. weave There NEW YORK OLE) — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can S9% American Locomotive 32% American T. and T American Tobacco B. Anaconda Atchison, T. & S. F 64 Bethlehem Steel 40% C. & N. W. Com 12 hrysler 44% orn Products 87% 3uPont 82% General Electric"...'. ...25% eneral Motors are many other articles housed in the booths and in the individual entries quite as interesting. Mrs. J. H. Mather, general superintendent of girls' exhibits, said Monday she was highly pleased with the work. The booths were judged Monday afternoon by Mrs. W. H. Stacey of the Iowa State college extension service. The girls' picture memory contest was also However, names are being held nternational Han-ester 3514 Montgomery Ward 26% S'ew York Central 47% Pennsylvania R. R 37 Sears-Roebuck 41^ Standard Oil of N. J 33 Studebaker 5% J. S. Rubber 19% U. S. Steel 55% Westinghouse Electric 44% Standard Oil of Ind 29% Cities Service 314 NEW ORLEANS, O>—Joseph >um, jr., bas a hobby for mys- eries. For years, the boy's weekly allowance has gone to add to his ollectlon of mystery novels until he has a big collection of Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* WALLACE AWAITS ACTION AT LONDON (Continued from Page One.) United States farmers to plow -• under about 15 per cent of their acreage. If the other nations still are arguing by Thursday, Wallace THOMAS' statement •"•'that "This country has just passed through a revolution" jhould surprise no one. Everybody knows that for ihree years we've been going around in circles. Jlmmy Walker homesick, says a report from France. Strange! H» wasn't homesick when he WM Mayor of New York—and be wa*o't Iwm« much thfcn, either. No. 2 corn 3!) Vic Ear corn 37Vic Oats Hogs Cream, sweet 20 He Cream, sour 18% Eggs, No. J 12c Eggs, No. 2 "c Heavy hens, 4'^ Ibs.. and up . .Tc Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns Sc Heavy breed springs. 4 Ibs. and over ... So- Heavy breed springs, under 4 IDS 7r LeRhorn springs fie Leghorn cox He All roosters 4e All number twos, two ccuis !*•??. held Monday. of all winners until Tuesday evening, when it is expected the winning boys and girls in all contests and classes, except sheep, will be announced. Teams Compete ''"The girls' demonstration teams competed Tuesday morning and the girls' flower show and stum program will be held Wednesday morning. Girls' clubs which have booth exhibits this year, with the names of the club leaders, follow: Peppy Pals. Mrs. William Hadley; Sunny South Servers, Mrs. Orville Nelson; Milford Merry Maids, Mrs. George R. Sowers"; Happy Hearts, Mrs. Victor Rlley; Clover Blossoms, Mrs. Guy Rid- dlesbarger; Howard Hearty Hustlers, Mrs. K. P. Teig; Awoi, Miss Nellie Rath; Happy Pals, Mrs. J. F. Donnelley; Loyal Lafayette Lassies. Mrs. William Sowers; Clever Climbers, Mrs. M. L. Nernes; Jolleyette, Mrs. Ralph Moses; Sherman Happy Helpers, Mrs. Hazel Kellogg. Demonstration teams which took part in the contest Tuesday morning and the topic of tlreir demonstrations were: nounced until Tuesday night. A tournament for boys will be held Wednesday afternoon as . the final event of the three- day show program. The Tuesday night program, .including music, a play and introduction of winners, will be held in the Nevada high school auditorium. A parade of livestock will be held at 7 p. m., Tuesday, preceding the program at the high school. WHEAT SESSION HAKES PROGRESS (Continued from Page One.) resented agreed in principle—wit] some important reservations— on a draft agreement which wouh bond the producing nations to restrict their export, if not their production, of wheat aud would obli gate the importing nations not to impose over-severe restrictions on the importation o* foreign wheat There are nine producing nations —the United States, Canada, Aus tria; Argentina, Russia, Hungary Jugoslavia, Roamania and Bulgaria The- first four called the "Big Pour" have agreed provisionally to reduce acreage or exports by 15 per cent for two years. Russia Is asked to restrict her export to a figure yet to be agreed upon. The last four, called the Danubians have agreed tentatively to export not over 54,000,000 bushels during the first year and 50,000,000 during the second. and Genevieve makeshift cloa- will announce a milder domestic crop reduction program and push his plans of making "subsidized jVgQ ex P°rts," particularly in the orl- " L, Well-authenticated reports said that if the wheat conference falls of crop reduction commitments within the next, tore* days, Wallace may not. ask United States farmers to shorten their 1934 yields at all. They might receive the benefit payments even If the reduction percentage zero, it was rumr.red. In Portland, Ore.. Monday, Is and Lsyv-rts of gowTiment official* wheat. ni«n was h^ltl to con- *iilpm«nf "f " ."in '<> Chinft, Peppy Pala. Helen McKinney and Lois Grierson, box pillows; Sunny South Servers, Marguerite Barrett and Lorene Bishop, curtains; Milford Merry Maids, Doris Sorenson Donaldson, ideal et; Howard Hearty Hustlers. Ellen Telg and Helen Osheira, wall shelves; Clever Climbers. Mable Tyler and Irene Halverson, marbleized paper and Us uses; Happy Hearts, Marie Ingli* and Lois Wilson, recanlng of chairs. In the P. E. Shugart barn four blocks south of Lincoln way on Second street, members of 4-H livestock clubs have assembled the cream of their herds in perhaps the best show of its kind ever to be held in the county. Forty heart of beef calves were awaiting the judges' decision Tuesday along with .16 dairy heifers, 60 head of sheep, 60 head of hogs, three colts and 40 coops COUNCIL SLASHES PAVING PEOGRAM (Continued from Paga One) passed as an emergency measure, receiving its three readings at once under a -suspension of the rules. . The. ordinance provides for a minimum amount of equipment and facilities required of the concern to whom the city might let its contract. It is left optional with the council to let the contract to one concern or to divide the service among several, if deemed advisable. The council plans to spend $3.000 a year for collections three times a week "from May 1 to Nov. 1, and twice a week the rest of the year. There were several men who operate independent garbage collection systems present in the poultry. J. MontRom<»ry, |county agent, Is In itenfiral chartfe of tin; livestock cxhibltH, council chamber to protest the proposed ordinance. The council previously had lent its ear to these irolests, but decided at its las: neeting to accede to demands of the Ames Woman's club which has "ought steadily for several years to obtain a municipal garbage collection system. Employment Driva. Approved Formal endorsement of the re employment campaign of the Ames Home Improvement association was asked by Councilman George J. .Palmer, a member of the A. H. I.- A. executive committee. Ou Mr. Palmer's motion, the council approved the campaign. Approval was given plans and specifications for the proposed Thirteenth street sewer, and the council appeared favorable toward proceeding with this project without further delay. The same government aid was asked for this project as for the paving program, and the city ia awaiting approval.' An amendment to the city ordin &ncc covei-innf license fees foi amusements watt passed aa .\n emergency tne«aur«, giving the city power to rollert a ISO fee from n skating rink establish^! here TV nllth iu the I The boys' livcsiogK ,!udgiugl Fearing lest the Auie,- 1 postoffice project has fallen by the wayside, the» council took steps to ascertain what is the delay and what may be the prospects for obtaining auction here this fall. A committee of three was authorized to make the inquiry, the committee to include Mayor F. H. Schleiter, City Managed J. H. Ames and J. L. Powers, publisher of the Tribune-Times. City Undej- NBA Another important act of the council was the decision to place the entire city government and all its agencies except the police and fire departments, under the blanket NRA code. The water and .electric departments have been operating under the code since Aug. 1. The street department and miscellaneous labor now* also will, come under the code. A sign to be hung over the sidewalk at the Knapp and Martin insurance office in the Masonic building was given approval. A gallery of about 65 persons attended the council session, many of them remaining thru the .two and a half hours. After the paving matter had been disposed of, Mayor Schleiter invited any persons who wished to address the council to do so. One man rose and voiced the single expression, "Thank you!" The mayor remark- that it was the best speech be had ever heard. NERVOUS WOMEN Take Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound "I am «o nemras It seem* as though • ihonld fly" , . . "Mr nerrea are all of sdfte" ... "I wish I were dead" . . low often hare we heard thesis expre* ions from some •'*IIMB who has becotn? to tired and run-down that her aerr* *B no longer (tend the strata. No woman should allow hersttf to ftif t Into this condition if she can belt icraelf. She should ftlre Lydia E. Pink iam'« Vegetable Compound « trial. Fa leariy sixty rears women hare tafcea thfc vonderf ul tonic to give them rtn*w«c trangth assd rigor. W out of erery 190 women who report o u« say that they are benefited by this nedidne. Buy a bottle from yonr drntf- 1st today . . . and watch the remit*/ This is the Century of Progress! The World Moves

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