Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 30, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 30, 1933
Page 8
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'BUT BBTTHt 9 HOT AMU DAILY TWHUn-TIMli, HO* IOWA, WEDKMDAT, AOOTTtT 30, 1W* I I I •»—Help W»«tt»d, - ! I : WANTED: GIRL, FOR HOUSE- : work. Give reference!. Write i 2C79 Tribune. SOMETHING NEW! SOMETHING DIFFERENT! SWAP IT! Things that are useless to you may be necessities to someone elee. Phone 2400 Today WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE A 6 day ad for the price of 4 work of ail kinds. jCood. clean pnnMArir RAT J—CHRISTIAN work * uarante *<l- Both uptown and RUMMAGE BALE, UiKIbTlAN fourth w ,, d « K - _._ hratr r .,, 7—Work Wanted, Female church basement, Thursday Aug. 31. -Penoml* fourth ward, 2Sc per hour. Call 2034. WANTED: HOUR WORK, HOUSE cleaning, washings, ironings and moving. Phone 13S6-J. EXPERIENCED WOMAN WANTS housework. Mrs. Smith. 475-W. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- perienced woman., 411-J. Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work .with our super ( service vacuum cleaner. j Palmer Plumbing Co. j 10« Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 I •• _ PAINTING, PAPER CLEANING, ROOM FOR TWO PASSENGERS wall washing. 518. on trip to Chicago. Share ex- | ————— penses, Start Saturday night or I TRACTOR PLOWING. 5SF13. Sunday morning. Gone one week. ! Phone 467. 9S—Work Wanted. Male FAottmn FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS WCLL 6*55 OUT GO IN AMD FIND OUT A500T THAT PHOM& CMJL, 6C MOM OR POP WHO CALLED UP- fcKAU&t THEY'RE. AT THE WORLD* FA!ft.»., rMTHEftOY CALLED ON THE PHONE- YOU TOOK THB CALL.OlDNT YOU? WHY.VC5. I TALKED TO THt PARTY, SON. WELL. WHAT tO LIKE TO KNOW 15, 010 THt PERSON VA40 CAJ.LED «IV£ ANY NAME? WHY, SURE! THE BW UP TO THE LAKE. TEU.VOU? THE PARTY SAID THAT SOMEBODY WAS SICK. AND TO TELL YOU IT WAS OSCAR L_ CALLING. *M'N POP OKA*? eet-Tww MAXE& IT EVEN • M0«t OF* PUZZLEff Girls Will Be Boys! By Cowan EMPLOYED MOTHER WANTS home for 3 months old baby. f 15 month. Write 267S Tribune. DANCE Moose hajl Saturday, Sept. 2nd. Music by Adeline Fitch. 36—Seed* SEED RYE: C5c bu.—H. T. Farrar. 47—.. DISCONTINUING FARM3NG. 5—Auction gale* MARKET DAY SALE AT THE P. E. Shugart barn on 4th St., Nevada; Thursday August 31, at 1:30 p. m. Consign your property now. A large bill already consigned. — Walker, Snyder and Allen. Aucts. B—Automotive, Trucks for Sale! DODGE Rumble Seat Coupe Low Mileage $425 1033 Ford Coach $425 1S31 Ford Sedan $285 192S Chevrolet Roadater $75 1927 Ford Coach $65 OPEN EVENINGS W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge - Oldsmoblle NOW —us a good time to trade your old car on a New CheVrolet Sell very reasonable team farm horses, one in foal. 1222 Douglas. Call residence 61—Garden Produce FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1, tree baskets, 75c; No. 2, tree baskets, 50c; cucumbers, all sizes, cheap. Potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, sweet and hot peppers, pickling onions,, parsley, spinach and rhubarb. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. FOR SALE: FRESH MELONS. North Lincoln Way and Franklin- Hazel Hollingsworth. TOMATOES—FIRST GRADE. AT farm or 50c "bushel -delivered.— H. T. Farrar. POTATOES, TO&ATOES, Apples, beets, carrots, cucumbers. 62F4. P. 0. Stone. CUCUMBERS, ALL 23F2. SIZES. PH. 6S—Fruit FOR SALE: RAND PICKED Our used car stock IB Jow and.we j sprayed and sorted Wealthy ap- can give you a good deal. Be sure I P'es for jelly and pickling. $ 1.00 to see us before buying. i bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th and Douglas HOW DO VOO LIKE ... HKBtT THAT'S QUITE AN OUST MINUTE: ,v<HiiLd i SHOW \OU MY ALL-AROUND VACATION OUTFTT in* trite*, tonne, etc. • -= ALLEY OOP Regrets! By Hamlin 84—Housekeeping Rooms HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS, 731 Fifth. Phone 2096-J. L 99— Home* for Sole '29 FORD COUPE Perfect •29 .Ford Coach '30 Ford -I Truck '29 Durant, mech. perfect Coach MAX DUITCH AUTO EXCH.4 Phone 1000 323 5th Prices Again Slashed! Nash Sedan $ 98.00 Dodge Sedan $150.00 '31 Ford De Luxe Coupe __$265.00 Mathison Motor Co. WEALTHY APPLES, NICE HAND picked and assorted apples, 75c and ?1.25 per bnsheL Call 2092. 85—Apartment*, APPLES: WEALTHIES, $1-25. Windfalls, 50c bushel. 63F3, miles south Ontario. FOR PLUMS OR GRAPES CALL 39F14. FOR SALE: GRAPES: Phone 821. 68—Plants, iilower», Shrubs PERENNIALS CHEAP. Wooters. 615 Seventh. MRS. DE LUXE SPORT FORD ROAD- ster, 22,000 miles; good condition. Phone 867.- 7—Auto Repair* WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Ltncclnway Phone^910 FOR SALE: CUT FLOWERS. Mrs. Vickery. 403-W. 64—Household Goodj New-Inner Spring MATTRESSES Special $14.50 to $37.50 .New cotton mattresses $4.90 to $8.90. AH sizes Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 FOR SALE: WALNUT BED, ___ |. , i _. . ._. . TWJV tJ-n.J-i.ui. tvrt_ui\ux JDaKU, Well It S I hlS Way! I dresser, springs $35. Walnut chest CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, clost to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Cbas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. - SUNSET APARTKENTS: NICELY furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocL from campus. Phone 1457-W. VAN DUZEN APARTMENTS. 802 Burnett 4 rooms, private bath. Garage. No children. Furnished or unfurnished. Call 252-W. HAYWARD AVE. 507, TWO RMS. and kitchenette. Modern. Garage, 125.00. G. W. Gray, 1512 Woodland, Des Moines, la. APARTMENT, LIVING ROOM, bed rooin, kitchenette, private bath, private entrance. -Phone 1473-W. .--•' FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A- Countryman, way. " ; 2728 Lincoln He: "I thought I had plenty of gas. I 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 of drawers with mirrors, $25. Small walnut chest of drawers, $10. Oak Princess dresser $10. Oak library table ?5. Phone 896. FOR SALE: TWO ANTIQUE beds, spool leg table, pewter plates, copper kettle. Phone 627. 13—Beauty Service J FREDERIC CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. I 18 —Business Sen-rice Offered UPHOLSTERING Refinishing Fibre Cord and 5 e ?f ir ! n ir Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop 231^ Main P hone 114 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 Main St. C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting Phone 1482-J 726 Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO. LfcW COLE Phwo 2065. YOUH CAR .WASHED, THEN Duco pollshiil, $1.00. Call 1617-W, FOR SALE: GOOD chair. Phone 1679-J. ROCKING 67—Musical Merchandise FOR SALE: NEW AND USED pianos. Buy now. prices advancing. Used pianos $25 to $50. Louis T. Eness, 1052-J. Call 78—For Sale, Miscellaneous FOR SALE: NEW HOOVER AT- tachments $6. 26-J. , FOR SALS: ELEC Phone 1774. WASHER 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED: GOOD "HOME FOR boys, age 11 and 13, during school year. Work for board-room or pay small amount. Lutheran home preferred. Write Tribune 2672. WANTED: PASSENGER TO DEN- ver, share expense, about Sept. 10. Phone 967. WANTED: CHILD'S Phone 1774. BICYCLE. *»—Poultry for Sale p ObLTRy~DUESS;;D CHICKENS SPf'nss I6c per Ib. Young fat hens ...13c " " „ ,!f rfie for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 4.15. WIIITK ROCK FIUKS. MILK FED NICELY FURNISHED 2 ROOM apt Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 815 Burnett. 1266-W. FOR SALE: 3 ACRES, MODERN bungalow, fireplace, oak finish, small payment down. A bargain. E C. Sawyer. Phone 25. •4—HOVMM for Kent For Sale by LYNCH & ASH Two blocks from campus on paving; flvfr room bungalow in good condition; strictly modern; double garage; price only $3,250.00— good terms. SIX ROOM, MOSTLY MODERN house. Garage. One mile west of college. SepL 15 to Mav 15. Phone 243-J. SIX ROOM MODERN HOUSE. Call 619 Eighth street. Phone 610-W. FOR RENT: DUPLEX IN 4TH ward. Phone 1752-J. CHICAGO -OH!)—Livestock: HOGS: 55,000, including 10,000 directs. 33,000 pigs and 1,500 piggy sows. Market slow to 5 @ lOc lower. 180 to 200 Ibs., $4.30@$4.35. 230 to 250 Ibs., $3.10 @ $4.25. 140 to 170 Ibs., $3.65@$4.25. Commercial pigs $3.50 down. Packing sows §2.50 @ ^ epl $3.10. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., j Dec good and choice, ?3.50@$4.25; light! weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and f &Y choice, ?4.00©?4-25; medium wt., kept. CHICAGO OLE)—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 91% 95% 89 % 97% Sept. 83% 87% SI 86% Dec. 88% 91% 84% 90% CORN: May Sept. I OATS: 59 473.1 53% FOR RENT: 6 room modern house $25, at 611 Duff. Phone 2149. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Call 486-J. FOR RENT: FURNISHED BUNG& low at college. Phone 13SO. UNUSUALLY GOOD FOUR RM. house. A bargain at $25. 1290-TV «M*—Hums & Lands for Sale FURNISHED HOUSE AND APTS. close to college. Phone 196. Little Brothers. 322 Main\ CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, phone 2147-J. TWO ROOM APARTMENT. 1ST floor. Private entrance. 302 Lincoln way. NICE,. NEWLY DECORATED ' rooms or'apartment for ladies. 933-J. 217 Welch avenue. ; ONE FURNISHED ROOM WITH kitchenette. Garage. 607 Carroll ave. Phone 761. THREE ROOMS AND KITCHEN- ette, furnished. Ground floor. 123 Stanton. DOWNSTAIRS FURNISHED Apartment, Sleeping room. 517 Main. NE\V UPPER FURNISHED APT. Private entrance and bath. 705 Clark. APT. 3 RMS. SLEEPING PORCH and bath. 2927 Wood St. 895-J. NICE TWO ROOM FURNISHED apt. Close in. Adults. Call 751. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT: Phone 662. 3-ROOM APT. FURNISHED. Crawford. 520 For Sale by LYNCH & ASH Choice unimproved 80; % mile from Ames city limits; good price and terms. 80 ACRES, WELL IMPROVED. $800 down. E. C. Sawyer. Ph. 25. 104—Swap Ads FOR EXCHANGE: KITCHEN cabinet, single and double iron beds, springs, inattreoses; 6 ivory dining chairs, libra, y table. Wanted: Rugs, laundry tubs, end tables, walnut drop leaf dining table and chairs, upholstered chairs, small kitchen table. Will buy articles wanted. Phone 1679-W. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE: UP- right piano, leather davenport, library table, cistern pump, chairs. Phone 410-W. Card of Thanks We desire to extend our sincere thafiksito all that gave expression to so much kindness during the illness, death and burial of our beloved husband and father. Especially do we want to thank Rev. Rorem and Rev. Duea for their comforting words; also the singers, those who brot lovely flowers and all that gave mon^y to the missions in his memory. May God bless you all.—Mrs. Richardson and children. 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $3.90@|4.40; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, """ $4.00; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.25@$3.25; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $2.25@$3.50. CATTLE: 9,000, calves 2,000. Bidding about steady on steers and yearlings. Sellers asking higher. Very little trading. Best grade steers $6.50. Yearlings and heifers steady. Vealers steady. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $7.00; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$7.00; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice ?5.00@$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.00@$5.25. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75@$6.25; common and medium, $2.50@?4.75. Cows, good, $3.50@§4.00; common and medium, I2.40@$3.50; low cutter and cutter, $1.25@$2.40. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.25@$4.00; cutter, common and medium, $2.25 @$3.25. Vealers, good and choice, $6.00@§7.00; medium $5.50@$6.00; cull and common $4.00@$5.50. Stocked and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice $4.00@$4.75; common and medium, $2.50@$4.00. SHEEP: 15,000. Native lambs strong to 25c higher. Early bidding from §7.0Cto $7.25. Butchers $7.35. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.50@$7.40; common and medium $5.00@$6.75. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50@ $2.75; all wts., common and medium. 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs. 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $5.85 @$6.40. COZY TWO ROOM FURN. APT. 939-W. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 DEAL ONE ROOM APARTMENT. Call 1929. *0 —Wanted, Hoom* or Bo* lo*rd| READ THE WANTS COUPLE WANT, WOODEN QUARTERS BURNED ABERDEEN, Wash. (IIP)—Ap- proximately $4,000 in redeemed or unsold wooden quarters were burned publicly here a few days ago. As a depression measure, the Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce sponsored coinage of woo-lon money in 25-c«nt denominations, redeemable at face value. Due to th« interest, they arouflorl in curiosity New York Stocks Close Today 39% Dec. RYE: May Sept. 68% Dec. 7514 BARLEY: May 62% Sept 53 Dec. 62% 50% 56% 44% 38% 77% 63 53 58% 58 46% 52% 41% 36% 38% 7fl 67 73 62% 50 553-i 61% 50 55-;i 43% 37% 40% 70% 76^ 63 58 FARM NEWS | Today *s Markets Price* bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn 37% Ear corn 35% Oats 27% Hogs $3.8 Cream, sweet 22% Cream, sour 20% Eggs, No. 1 13 Eggs. No. 2 7 Heavy hens, 4 % Ibs. and up .. 8 Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns ...5 Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. • and over ,9c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs , 7 Leghorn springs 6c Leghorn cox 3c All roosters 4c All number twos, two cents less. American Can D2 American Locomotive 34% American T. and T 127 % American Tobacco B 90% Anaconda 17% Atchison, T. & S. F 68% Bethlehem Steel 40 C. & N. W. com 12% Chrysler 44% Corn Products 88% DuPont 81% General Motors 33% General Electric 24% International Harvester 41 Montgomery Ward 26% New York Central '..51% Pennsylvania R. R 37% Sears-Roebuck 42% Standard OH of N. J 40 Stmlebaker 6% U, S. Rubber U. 8. Steel hhntm-s, who purchwtfrt them with- Wwinchouse Klocirlc «hi* » |H*A.M«|«.« *. t «M A lvl.i» *Vi*m *V»A ',-..„ _ 65 ....45% I SMimliml Oil of Ind 29-% JC'lili'H Service •• v'Vi __ PRODUCE CHICAGO (U.Ei—Produce: EGGS: Market unsettled: re celpts 5.SS3 cases: extra firsts 15 firsts 14&@15%; current receipts 12@13'4: dirties }1%. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 14,849 tubs; specials 22%® 23; extras 22: extra firsts 21 <g> 21^: firsts lS'/i®19%; seconds 17@1S; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady: receipts 35 trucks: fowls 10@11^; springers 9%: leghorns 8; ducks 10%; geese S(fi;9; turkeys 10<S>11; roosters 7: leghorn broilers 11@13. CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns 12U&12%. POTATOES: On track 45; arrivals 237: shipments 435; market slow. Tennessee Child Is Killed in Des Moines DES MOINES (\'.T.>~ The body of three-year-old Nancy Jacobs, daughter of Mrs. Charlotte Jacobs of Memphis, Tenn., was sent to Memphis Wednesday for burial. The child was killed here late Tuesday when struck by an auto- mobiie. The mother, a widow, is In a local hospital recovering from an operation. She suffered t relapse when informed of :ho accident. Mrs Jacobs '.SHIR to Des Molncs two weeks ago to find employment. The driver of the cur, Joe Griffith, WHS l>finK I'sld in the county Jail \vhilo iloimly sheriff's iavcisti- gated the accl'lout* Weed Control Results to Be Given Review Three years of results in experiments to control leafy spurge and European bindweed (creeping Jennie) will be reviewed Sept. 6 at Hawarden, when the annual field day of the weed control laboratory will be held. The experiments at Hawarden have been in charge of Dr. A. L. Bakke, botanist of Iowa State college. On a farm loaned to the college for experimental work in control of these weed pests, Dr. Bakke has tried many different methods of eradicating these two weed pests. Dr. R. H. Porter, weed specialist and plant pathologist of Iowa State college, will assist in the program at Hawarden. The European bindweed and leafy spurge, two of the worst perenial weeds in Iowa, are becoming such a serious problem in western Iowa that farm loan companies are becoming pafticular about granting loans oil farms where these weeds have gained a foothold, Dr. Porter says. Story City Woman Shows Best Conserve Mrs. H. M. Kahley of Story City won first place in the canned goods classes at the Iowa State fair in. Des Moines. '-Mrs. Kahley took firsts in carrots and orange conserve. Mrs. J. A. Peters of Ankeny wo.n first with her rhubarb, cold water pack. WINS FIRST PLACE H. J. Carlson of Ames won a first place with his Buff Plymouth Rock cockerel and pullet in the American section of the Iowa State fair poultry show in Des Moines. Farm Comment By MRS. *E. 0. ROBINSON Rains surely made the pastures look much better. They were very dry and brown. Many farmers have been feeding green corn, or hay of some sort, as well as extra mill feeds all during August. They have not felt that there was much pay in it, with cream prices falling, but when one has livestock it must be fed. If one is ablej to feed it to show a profit, he does so. If not he feeds it anyway. CONCRETE ENCASED ROSEBUD HUTCHINSON, Kan., (CDr-A rosebud encased in a cement slab for 18 years still maintained its original color and even some perfumed odor when extracted. The flower was found in a cemetery. ' BREWERS ARRESTED SPOKANE, Wash., OLE)—Seven hundred quarts of unlabeled brew lined the walls of a local basement the other day. Two men were filling bottles with still more beer as federal agents broke in. The pair were arrested for running a brewery without a federal license. too prone to see things from our own viewpoint alone. We must try to think more of the country as a whole, and what will benefit it, instead of thinking only of "Me and my wife, my son John and his wife.' 1 as the old man said. This is state fair week, and many are going down for the day. The fair is always considered the 'arm folks holiday, and is looked forward to the whole year. Each year, too, more farm folks are in- ;erested in the fair, on account of laving 4-H club folks taking exhibits there. The club livestock rom Story county alone, is well vorth a trip to the fair. Story county has great cause fo >e proud of its boys and girls 4-H lubs, its prizes for model homes nd prize babies, and its winnings n other classes such as shooting, y Harley .Shelllto, at Vandalia, Ohio. E. F. Lewis, of Cambridge, ras also a contestant in that shoot. These transition periods, espec- ally after a depression, when few ave any money and most have one, are very hard to bear. If hlngs can be worked out on pres- nt linos It will take some time for djuatmcnt. If they cannot bt\ omethlnR else must be sought. To IP innocent bystander it seems hnt commodity prices nre advanc- RltoRrlher too rapidly for the ilvanco iiionK o.ther lines, Perhaps Meanwhile, let us all try to make it a little easier for those who have absolutely nothing with which to face winter. No work and nothing laid by for food and clothing' for the family. Many families were entirely without fuel in Iowa, last winter, except just what they could (pick up. "As ye did it unto one of j the least of these, my brethren, ye JnoTTQ rfrt«o tf ««*<"» \Tfl '* A e tV»« "DiKlfk have done it unto Me." states. As the Bible ot, for w«i nnjgt roniomlw lost of us see th<sc that from nly one angle. Wt> arc all a little Dry weather does something to melons in giving them an excellent flavor. It is being remarked that not in several years have they been so good. Muskmelon butter, with a lemon or two sliced in it, is said to be excellent. The very ripest, smoothest fleshed melons are the best. They need long cooking to make them smooth enough for butter. Some make preserves from muskmelons and some from watermelons. Pickles are also made from both sorts. Another thing which was helped very much by the rain, was the fall plowing. The ground was so very dry that, plowing was an Impossibility. Some fields arc In quite jfood shape, while others are said to still be toe. dry. I.ate planted Sudan I? making t, better growth Miner fh* ruin*. About the jcrtfOMt. Imt stuff to b* i*«tn, i* th* Ko They nmw cjufckly and »«*• bo IC.HM Haute to few wutUNl other

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