Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 2, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1933
Page 8
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•4 WT UTTBl V AMU" AMIS DATJ.Y TlIBUsfE TIMES, AMU, IOWA, SATURDAY, 8XTTXMBE1 2, IMS. fAOI ttSft' & J SM Senrke Offend A FREE TICKET NEW FURNACES to See the Big WHALE! Gen. furnace repair work. Furnace* vacuum cleaned. Ere trourt work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main ft FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Anxious Moments! C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting Phone 14W-J 7M Carroll AMES GARBAGE CO. Phont 2061. YOUR CAR WASHED, THEN Duco polish?,]. $1.00. Call 1617-W. 24—Help Wanted, Hale WANTED: A TEW BRIGHT young men, 18 to 20 years of age for ushers. Also, reliable man for assistant cleaner. Come to office over Twin Star Theatre, Ames Theatre company. Phone 101 or 416. i SALESMEN SELL MUTUAL LIFE . . .. . . ... . . . . I Protection. Ages 1 to 80. No ±22*** P} 1 *^.*?^ m*"cal examination. All national!I ties. Stipulated rates. Chartered Association. Write 425 Cooper Bldg., HE TCAIKI FRECKLES) AND CEO MOME FROM PARADISE. LAKE IS GETTIMG CLOSER AMD CLOSER TO SHADYSrfOe — (WELL, vou CANT SAY WE DIDN'T HAVE A 6GEAT AND VACATION FRECKLES-EVEM IF WE DID HAVE TO LEAVE ALL OF A SUDDEN/ GEE...IVL RACKCD MY MAIN EVER SJKJCE WE GOT OW THIS TRWU .TRVIMG TO TMIWK WHAT COULD &E WfiONfr AT HOMt... ITS GOT THE ee*T OFME,RCO/ NO-IDOWr AW, COME ON! LETS 60 IN AND HAVtUJMCH- THINK HE'D PLAY A JOKE ME—MOT 05CAR! JOKt OSCAR'S PIAYIM 1 ON By Bloat? A6COUP OF FRECKLES' FRIENDS SHOW GROT CONCERN OVER SOMETHING! WHAT is YOUR HOML.THAT'S ABOUT STEEMTM TPM4 IVt MIT-' ONE COMES IN THIS VTWNOCH FROM PARADftt LAKE, BUT ITS NO USE MEETIM* IT—HE WOtTT !! I GOETHE. OtONfT 6ET MY TELEPMOMt A Fine Kettle of Fish! ad Tuesday, Wednesday or day, Sept. 5. 6, 7.. Classified Dept AMES TRIBUNE-TIMES 1—Announcement* Denver, Colo. fly to Muscatine or vicinity Labor day' Special price,, ; See Marion Wearth. 3—Per*ooal» Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hiyward Ave. Phone 1091 S—AutomobUe*, Truck* tor Sal 1930 Chevrolet Rumble seat, Jumbo Tires, Hot Water Heater $260.00 1933 Ford Coach 1931 Ford ^...Sedan 192S Chevrolet Roadster 1327 Ford _,/-_— Coach Qpen Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth -". Dodge - Oldsmoblle 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. Deafer* Phone 395 5th and Douglas USED CARS Priced to Sell '31 Forf He Luxe Coupe—$265.00 '30 Chev. Roadster —$195.00 '29 Ford Tudor $135.00 Dodge Sedan $150.00 LaSalle-Sedan -—± $165.00 Mathison Motor Co. WANTED: MAN FOR TEA AND coffee route thru Ames and Story county. Apply by letter immediately. B. I. Kennedy Coffee Co., Kokomo, Ind. 17 —Work Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of ill kinds. Good, clean work guaranteed. Both uptown a&d fourth, ward, 2Ec per hour. Call 2034. WANTED: HOUR WORK, HOUSE cleaning, washings, ironings and moving. Phone 13S«-J. . TMr» ft ONE OF VOUR 90WKJNC KL1C10HMC tMWOHl By Cowan- ALLEY OOP The Dawn of Peace! By Hamlin WANTED: POSITION AS HODSE- keeper or will care.for an apt house. Phone 1564-W. HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- perlenced woman. 411-J. GIRL WANTS HOUSEWORK. PH. 271-J. JW—• Work Wanted, Mai* WANTED: WORK FOR ROOM and board, or either one. I. 8. C. student Call 548-J. PAINTING, PAPER wall washing. 618. CLEANING, TRACTOR PLOWING. B6F13. •Wanted, Farm Machinery BAWLING HIS EYES OUT 'CAUSE I BOOKED WOOTSIE-ALLEYOOP MEAN TO LET OL 1 ALLEY THAT//? 70—Radio Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. n— Wanted, Piano* WANTED TO BUY: CORN BIND- er. 54F5. 80—Seed* SEED RYE: C5c bu.—H. T. Farrar. 47—Horse» for Sale '29 FORD COUPE Perfect '29 Ford .„ Coach '30 Ford ____. JL_ Truck '29 Durant, mech. perfect— Coach j DISCONTINUING FARMING. Sell, very reasonable, team farm horses, one in foal. Call residence, 1222 Douglas. 61—Garden Produce WANTED: SIX USED PIANOS. Will trade radio for your used piano. Escbbach Music House. -For Sal*. Miscellaneous FOR SALE, FRIGIDAIRE ICE cream containers and resturant booths and other articles. See F. W. Densmore, Story City, Iowa. FOR SALE: WHITE ENAMEL Roper gas range. Bargain. Ill Kellogg. SO—ApArtoienU, Kl«u CALL486-J Apartments and bouses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Cbas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. SUNSET APARTKENTS: NIGEL? furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocL from campus. Phone 1457-W. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, gee M. A. Countryman, way, 2728 Lincoln FOR SAL2: Phone 1774. ELEC. WASHER 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. MAX DUITCH AUTO EXCH. Phone 1000 323 TOMATOES—FIRST GRADE. AT farm or EOc bushel delivered.— ^ *«=»_:«" j H T Farrar FOR SALE: FOUR FOOT WOOD- turning lathe. Call 1646-J. 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED: CHILD'S Phone 1774. BICYCLE. TO—Poultry for Sale 7—Auto Repairs 1 WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Phone 910 POTATOES, TOMATOES, BEANS, j carrots, beets, squash. 62F4, P. 0. Stone. Well It's This Way! 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 tte first place we'll go is Cliff Roberson's Garage 12—Beantj Serrice FREDERIC CROQ"UIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Al- lenes Beauty shop. Phone 427. -Business Service Offered UPHOLSTERING Hefinishing Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane g Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shoo »—-- 231 KM Jin Phone ELECTRICAL Wiring & Contracting Radio Repairing Nelson Electric 816 Clark Phone 432 Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS! Seclusion for unfortunate girls. 6*—Fruit POULTRY— JLJRfiSSfiD CHICKENS Springs ...^.60 per Ib. Young fat hens ...13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. FOR SALE: HAND PICKED sprayed and sorted Wealthy apples for jelly and pickling. $1.00 bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. WEALTHY APPLES, NICE HAND picked and assorted apples, 76c and $1.25 per bushel. Call 2092. FOR -SALE: SATURDAY ONLY, sprayed, hand picked Wealthy apples, $1.00 bushel. Jensen's Garden. Phone 1770. APPLES: WEALTHIES, $1.25. Windfalls, 50c bushel 63F3, % miles south Ontario. GRAPES FOR SALE. 55F12. 63—Plant*, Flowers, Shrub* PERENNIALS €HEAP. ' MRS. Wooters. 615 Seventh. 64—Household Goods FOR SALE: 2 BED STEADS, springs, mattress/ oak dining I , ?' rockl "K chair, fruit jars, tea kettle, music, cabinet, 50 ft. hose, Expense reduced by working." A^ | houS C hol7artlcles In's'lxlh °" 10r Bast 27th, Kansas City, Missouri'. jREAD JHE .WANTS 10 Good Used Refrigerators $3.00 to $7.00 10 good new and used Cupboards $3.95 to $8.90 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 F OR SALE: WALNUT BED, dresser, springs $35. Walnut chest of drawers with mirrors, $25. Small walnut chest of drawers, $10, Oak Princess dresser $10. Oak library table S5. Phono 896. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Ph^ne 371-J. 88—Rooms Without Board TWO NICE SLEEPING ROOMS. One especially suited for instructors or students. 217 E. Sixth street. Phone 405 L. W. FOR RENT: COMFORTABLE sleeping rooms. Business people preferred. Phone 817-J. ROOM, COOKING Call 1196-W. PRIVILEGES. NICELY FURNISHED 2 ROOM- apt. Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 815 Burnett. 1266-W. CLEAN 4 ROOM APT. PRIVATE bath, entrance. Garage. Also sleeping room. S15 Carroll. FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. ALL in one floor. Separate and meters. Phone 2129. furnace FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196. Little Brothers. CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. TWO OR THREE ROOM, MOD- ern apt, furnished. 915 Duff. Phone 1274. NICE, NEWLY DECORATED rooms or apartment for ladies. 933-J. 217 Welch avenue. ONE FURNISHED ROOM WITH kitchenette. Garage. 607 Carroll ave. Phone 761. NEW UPPER FURNISHED APT. Private entrance and bath. 705 Clark. CLEAN APARTMENTS. FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house. Phone 2147-J. COZY TWO ROOM 939-W. FURN. APT. A FREE TICKET to See the Big WHALE! FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 86—Apartments, Flat* NICE TWO ROOM FURNISHED apt. Close in. Adults. Call 751. FOUR ROOM Phone 662. , APARTMENT: THREE ROOM APT., FURNISH- ed. 520 Crawford. CHICAGO 'OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 25,000, including 15,000 government pigs and 1,000 directs. Fed market hogs in run. Demand absent. Lighter weights $4.10@ $4,30, Nominally weak' to 10c low er. Active trading on government account. Good clearance. Holdovers estimated at 1,000 compared with, week ago. Mostly 15 to 25c lower. Packing sows 10 to lSc lower. CATTLE: 300. Market strong compared with close a week ago. Good and choice fed steers and yearlings strong to higher, lower grades selling 25c down and more- Close nearly steady. Stockers and feeders 25 to 30c lower with clearance good. About 2500 western grassers in run selling ?3.00@$4.75 with best at |4.75. Yearling heifers strong to 25c higher. Heavy heifers steady. Fat cows weak. Cutters strong to 15c higher. Bulk steady to strong. Vealers about steady. Best steers §7.50. Top on heavy yearlings $7.00. Light heifers $6.25. Fat steers §5.00@$6.50. average top ?5.60 against $7.60 a year ago. SHEEP: 3,000. Today's market nominal compared week ago. Fat lambs little changed. Sheep and 94—Houses for Rent SIX ROOM, MODERN HOUSE. Gall 619 Eighth street. Phone 610-W, . j feeding lambs strong. Yearlings weak to unevenly lower. Top rangers $7.50, Natives $7.40. Close on westerns ?7.25 to shippers. Bulk natives at $6.75(g)$7.00. Westerns $6,35@$7.25. Natives throwouta $4.00@$4.50. Bulk western feeders $6.00@$6.25. FOUR ROOM HOUSE AT 216 10th street for rent. Modern. Garage. Price ?25. Phone S53-J. UNUSUALLY GOOD FOUR RM. house. A bargain at $25. 1290-W. FOR RENT: DUPLEX IN 4TH ward. Phone 1752-J. FOR RENT: MODERN BUNGA- low in good shape. 730-W. FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Call 4S6-J. FOR RENT: FURNISHED BUNGA- low at college. Phone 13SO, IDEAL FURNISHED HOUSE. Adults. 1564-W. 98—Farms & Lands for SaJe SO ACRES, WELL IMPROVED. $800 down. E. C. Sawyer. Ph. 25. Today's Markets | Prices 6i« by local dealer* SI » -' - i • .•. mi •>. i,.l, «,.!! »l. i i tf No. 2 corn 36c Ear corn .. . ,34c Oats 27c Hogs $3.70 Cream, sweet 22%c Cream, sour 20% Eggs, No. 2 14 Eggs, No. 2 ....9 Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and up ..S Heavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns ..:... 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 10c Heavy breed springs, under Library Notes 4 Ibs. .7r Leghorn springs ...Gc Leghorn cox ...3c All roosters 4c All number twos, two cents less. PRODUCE j i ^__ _ _ • CHICAGO «JJR>—Produce: POTATOES: On track 96; ar rivals 1S5; shipments. 466; market moderate. 88—Barn;; and Garages A free ticket will be given to. each >orson inserting a throe-day want id Tuesday, Wednesday or Thurs- lay, Sept. 5, 6, 7., Classified D*pt. AMES TRIBUNE^TIMES 94—Housekeeping Room* hOUSEKEEPINC. ROOMS. Flflh. Phone 20D6-J. GARAGE: Sixth. PHONE 22S7-W. 811 GARAGE FOR SALE. CALL Ash between S and 5. 412 —Houses for Rent FOR SALE OR RENT: SIX ROOM modern hous»; on five acres, north 4th ward. Equipped for chickens, gardening, and cow. Phone 300. FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM HOUSE. Nearly new, basement, garag<\ 22ft South Russell av<>., $30 per month. A, T. Lerdal). Phonp 489. SEVEN ROOM. FURNISHED. 3 blocks from campus. Mr*. Mary 2fiU Hunt. Plionr 44fi-.I. 731 [FOR RENT: 6 room modern house. M5, at GU Duff. Phone 2149. 103—Wanted, Real Estat* SMALL AMES PROPERTY. CASH down payment. Write 2680 Tribune. 104—Swap Ads FOR EXCHANGE: KITCHEN cabinet, singlo and double iron beds, springs, mattreoses; 6 ivory dining chairs, libra, y table. Wanted: Rugs, laundry tubs, end" tables, walnut drop lest dining table and chairs, upholstered chairs, small kitchen table. Will buy articles wanted. Fhonc 1679-W. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE: UP- right piano, leather davenport, library table, cistern pump, chairs. Phone 410-W. WILL TRADE A REMINGTON 12 saugo purnp gun (or 12 gangs L. C. Smith double barrelled gun, Fnuik StuUz. SERIES ON HISTORY TO BE VALUABLE TEXT (Continued from page one.) of 36 articles by Prof. John Ely Briggs of the State University of Iowa. "Exploring the History of Iowa' will start Tuesday, September 5th, in the Tribune-Times, and will continue each Monday thruout the school year. Written by one of the state's most eminent history students, it will be real contribution to the studies on the history of the tate. But it will be far more than that, for it will provide school children with a first-hand opportunity to discover their own state, to trace the development from the oming of the white man to the present, to learn how the soil of Iowa became the roost fertile in the world, how the pioneers lived and traveled and the growth of religion and education in the land of the tall corn. The articles will be grouped in seven units, each designed for use in the intermediate grades. This topical plan should be especially popular with teachers who are required to teach some Iowa history under a recent state law. The series, as outlined by Professor Brlggs, will l?ml itself to great adaptability in the school program and prove doubly valuable. Activity hints to supplement eacli article will he included. The problems or Individual topics will he designed to direct attention to the significant things In the history of Iowa, so that, the pupils, and others who will he interested, will r«id with a clear and definite objective, Rach article will be illustrated Mid by clipping the series of prtleles a complete and authentic hldtory of the mate may be c.ompll«<) and preMrvfd. Arrangemeats for the sot lea of "0 tempora; 0 mores!" cried the Romans, when the first symptoms of decadence appeared in their statecraft Americans are regarding our civilliatlon, whether decadent or not, with watcblul eyes, and are producing more booki about It than one library can afford to buy, "Looking Forward" by Franklin D. Roosevelt is, naturally, a. hopeful volume full of promise for the future. It analyzes our recent downfall and predicts great things for the next few years. All types of readers find it interesting. In "Recent Social Trends in the United States," the extensive findings of President Hoover's committee on Social Trends, all phases of American life are set forth lucidly, with their social relations and implications. There is abundant evidence that the contributors sought to be objective and searching in their inquiry. "The book is one of the great land marks of our generation," says a reviewer in the Annals of the American Academy. "The Challenge of Europe" by Sherwood Eddy seeks to show in one small volume how the forces at work in Germany, France, Italy, Russia, Great Britain and the minor countries constitute a menace to European peace and to America. The material presented is concrete and generalizations are well backed by statistics, but the book attempts a good deal and is therefore somewhat unsatisfactory. "This Changing World" by Samuel Fels is a book on the ways of modern life by a Philadelphia business man aware that making a living consumes much of a man's time and thot, leaving little time for the finer things of life. This is a remarkable book, written in a spirit of practical idealism Inspired by the conviction that we stand at a crucial choice of ways. By ROBERT MURRAY In his new book, "Adventures of Ideas," A. N. Whitehead continues the critical examination of the world which he carried forward so brilliantly in "Science and the Modern World" and "Process and Reality." "They supplement each other's omissions and compressions." He continues to seek a form for the description of "the ef- 'ect of certain Ideas in promoting the slow drift of mankind toward civilization" and his own adventure "in framing a speculative scheme of ideas which shall be ex- articles with Professor Briggs have >een worked out by the Iowa Daily ess association, which is eom- posed of the leading dally papers of he state. The articles will have state-wide distribution thru the raber papers of the association und this valuable study of Iowa history will be within the reach of eve'ry teacher and pupil iu the tate. Wi.vronsin bascbnll tram nick- namtrl "the Red Sox" slept in th« streets the other night because it lost a game. The Boston Red Sox, however, continm to <fo thtir sleeping in the $aH pdVj} in the. planatory of the Historical adv*»- ?. ture." Whltehead is at once the most " genial and fascinating of philoae- : phers and the most sensitive and • searching. No one has more than himself carried on "the search for ; linguistic expression for" yet unexpressed." He is preenji* nent for his sensitive inference^ from the welter of new knowledg* of the uncertainty of our knowledge of the world. /•• No one today has given more adequate expression in language to the generally held feelings about the terror and uncertainty of life; -.And none of our time has succeed- ~ ed more brilliantly in building «p an adequate philosophy, fulfilling-.^ his own dictum, "There is a free* -A: dom lying beyond circumstance, deprived from the direct intuition that '• life can be grounded upon its ab-'sorption in what is changeless amlff '" change." There are pages of Whitehead's_ that are rich for the common read- ;r er, pages of superb writing, epi-" : grammatic, pungent, at once and flexible. There are most cult pages, too, for Whitehead al*; ; ways most painstakingly is 'search^' ing for exact meaning— no oa«.,-. knows better than he how language it. '''"; "Aristotle," says Whitehead, "dis-.;,;' sected fishes with Plato's thots In, 1 his head," and Whitehead too isrt full of Plato's thots and shows " all of us are likewise. For with,~f Plato, according to Whitehead, ' inated the principle which slowly' is prevailing in the world. "TbV.. creation of the world,' said Plato,. -^ "Is the victory of persuasion ovtr- -. :orce." . -^ Peace for Whitehead is Harmony of Harmonies calms destructive turbulence completes civilization." Whitehead too is contributing to the of that state of mind which shallT bring about the new order in which i :he common physical basis of life i' shall be a common thing for all* men. "The first effect (of Peace) is the removal of the stress of acquisitive feeling arising from :he soul's preoccupation with K~£ self." : i Whitehead has said the critical '; word upon the "static fallacy" of •= Aristotle, who conceived of primary ^ substances as the static :ions which received the impress of^'qualifications." Plato, too. earlier"'"' in life, "conceived of a super-world of ideas, forever perfect and forever interwoven.'' Later he some- ; times repudiated that notion, but.- never consistently banished it. But actuality. however. Wbltehead shows and In doing so draws into expression another profound feel- . ing of our time. — actuality is the . process Itself and "requires no antecedent static cabinet." Process is a great word in the , armory of terms with which White- "-. head assaults the world beyond T present meaning. With great " subtlety he has divined the continuity of process which constitutes the world. "The body Is continuous with the rest of the natural world. Human experience is an act of self- origination including the whole of nature, limited to the perspectire * of a focal region, located within the body, but rot necessarily persisting in any fixed coordination with a definite part of the brain. . . . The world within experiane* Is Identical with the world beyond experience, the occasion of experience, Is within fh« world and »he world Is within the occasion. Tiia categorlen hav* to elurlrthifl th)» paradox of th* c<mn*ct«dn*M «f things: the nunf thinr« the i world, without *t:d within,"

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