Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 9, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1933
Page 6
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BMTI1 AMBft DAILY TUBUm TIMB0. AMBt IOWA, IATU1DAT, AND HIS FRIENDS Oscar to the Rescue! Prwtafe FOR SALK: COMK OUT AND get your tomatoes for canning now. The best In seasqn. We wil get them ready for you at the righ Guaranteed work wlttf our »upei I price. Jensen's Garden, Phone 1770 service vacuum cleaner- Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Palmer Plumbing Go. 108 Hayward Ave. Phoru 1091 tomaton trmciu tar g«l«j WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS FOR SALE: SPRAYED, HAND Picked apples, $1.00 bu. Wind falls 50c bu. Apples for Jelly and pickling, 60c bu. Jensen's Garden* Phone 1770. TOMA-TOES, VERY NICE, 50c BU. Pumpkins, acorn squt^ih, large ripe, 25c doi. Melons at the farm or delivered. H. T. Farrar. TOMATOES: SPECIAL OFFER. Best quality of season, 40c bu. at GOOD USED CARS 1932 Chevrolet Sedan Q "stone" 1050 ni,•,.._„!,,* r<.._-i- I w- w««*i~ Farrar. DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES {2'™._ today and Monday. H. T Open Evening* " ™" W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge . Oldcmobile FOR SALE: TOJkATOES, POTA- toes, peppers, carrots, beets. Evert'e. Phone 490. POTATOES, TOMATOES, BEANS, carrots, beets, squash. 62F4. P. 1932 Chevrolet ---------- Coach Sedan 1930 Chevrolet 1930 Chevrolet — i ______ Coach 1931 Ford ------------ 1 ___ Couje 1929 Plymouth ___________ Sedan See Trine Can Bifort You Buy Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phon* 395 5th A Douglas TOMATOES, FIRST GRADE, 50c at farm or delivered. H. T. Farrar. «4—Household Goods USED CARS Priced to Sell '31 Ford De Luxe Coupe $265.00 Dodge Sedan $150.00 LaSalle Sedan „• $165.00 '29 Tour door sedan....,_$145.00 Mathison Motor Co. 1931 Pontiac Coach All new tires. Car can't be told from new 1931 Chevrolet DeLuxe Sedan 6 wire wheels. Cleanest car we have ever had. Max Duitch Auto Ex. P:ione 1000 _ 323 Fifth 7—Auto Repair* I 100 Good Used CHAIRS 50c, 75c, $1.00 30 good used tables $2.00 to $3.50 Walih Furn. & Hdwe. BEAUTIFUL WALNUT FURNI- ture for sale. Bed, springs, dresser, chest of drawers with mirrors, and small chest of drawers. Also oak Princess dresser, oak library table. Phone 896. 70—K*dlo Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. WE FIX THEM OK They Can't Be Fixed Morrison'* Garage 323 U.nct in way IS —i'or Bale, Miscellaneous FOR SALE: PIANO, GENUINE, small Steinwjiy upright near Ames. Cost $600 new. Wonderful condition. Only $95 left to' pay. Cash only. Write Critchett Piano Shop, Des Moines. FOR SALE. FRIGIDAIRE ICE cream containers aLd resturant booths and other articles. .See F. W. Densmore, Story City, Iowa. RECKLES RM2EMT5ANO TA6AION6 HAVE. RETURNED FROM THE WORLD'S FAIR. I?OOOLE'fe MI5- FOCTUMEI5THE &te TOPIC OF CONVERSATION! THE KIDS SAVED HER UFE-I'LL LEAVE HER AT OSCAR'S HOUSE UNTIL SHE GETS STOON6ER! MOW CMOU6M TO pOlftOM AOOO.'TOO BAD WE CAtfT FIMD COT WHO DID iT \Vi'N POP I KMOW yVHATfl8£bci£& ' tOURASE; «>OM, YOUR CHANCES SEEM VERY 1 6OT YOUC CUJt,] GOOD! OPEN FR6CKLE5!! I } UP AMD LET •cjnrrr! OSCAR/ By Blotter U^wtt CAM Bt THE OUt THAI O5CAA Hfe DrKOVtRED TO FIMO THE FRECKLES' tE THOUGHT"! *6«^3 i KNOW WWED is LKTE.BUT "\ INEU,IU. WSTEW) OF BiAwwG ABOUT V. \HD\ w MOW HiEFFCCKT WOMEN MX., \ APE THE VOO MIGHT SEE. HOW ETFIOEKT YOU APE W SETTWC THE TABLE] VOO OUOWT TO KMOW. OLD PACKED THEM W THE CONCH BW5KET.\WPSELF The Efficiency Expert! WELL. 1DONT SEE THEM-TWEY MXM HEBE—AWYOU SUWE TVWS WHEOE THEY WECePUT? ALLEY OOP r ( NOW,GQBACX > SIT POWNiVM MUCH EFFICIENT *rtoiN& ^ TMNG5 MYSELF THAN AT D ANSWEPVNG \OUR QUESTIONS*. 1 FOUND THE- Pt.ATES.'RlGHT WHEOEITOLD XOU TVCYWEPE AMD HERE'S THE IN vow NOSE NEVER MUD- V THE KNIVES AHD FORKS WRt IN THEPE, I'LL EAT 'EM ONTYCBrVCV L O ttn tr tin Mobilization! TAKE THE J/ PROMT' COtAWW// rSSJrV SIR-THE DETAIL? IS NOT CORRECT/ THEY'RE NOT ALL PRESENT NOR . ACCOUNTED FOR/ > SQUAD ONE REPORTS ALLEY. OOP HISSING/' By Hamlin r OKAY,SARG/ OOP WAS-LOST YESTERIWIN [ THE F0QE5T- PROCEED WITH * > TH 1 COMPANV.OH TH ! DOUBLE/ :e i*M tv M* MMKC. me. J Phone 910 FOR SALE: NEW PROCESS sorghum. Must be tasted to be Well It's This Way! "How'll J know when I've gone three and two-thirds miles? The speedometer isn't working?" "Vo^'d better go back to town and have i fixed right away at Cliff Roberson's Garage L J 12 —Beaut/ Service FrtEDf.RlC CROQU1GXOLE OR combination pennanents. — Al tent's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. appreciated". Peterson's; 54F2. S&—Apartments, Flat* FOR SALE: CHRYSLER SEDAN. FOR RENT: EXCEPTIONAL, completely equipped, modern, conveniently located apartment Just been redecorated. All -drapes, covers, etc. been dry cleaned. Floors refinished. Heat, lights and Phone 2414. WIcker , furniture - Girl » bicycle, water included in rent. Perfect for J small family (no children) or a J group of friends. Must be seen to be appreciated. See your favorite FOR S H. Gould, Moines, la. Des real estate 101. BICYCLE,. GOOD Phone 2186. CONDITION. GOOD, CLEAN FURNITURE, REA- sonable. 1346-J. 13—Buslne** Sen-Ice Uttered UPHOLSTERING Refinishlng Fibre Cord and Repairing s Carts Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Pticne 114 70—Wanted, Misceilaneoiu COLLEGE BOY WANTS TRANS- portation to California. Will share expense. Call 1665-W. CHICAGO GIB—Livestock: HOGS: 9 ; 000, including 2,000 APT., LIVING ROOM, BED ROOM, kitchenette, private bath, private entrance. Phone-1473-W. THREE ROOM, UNFURNISHED apt. with sleeping porch, bath, garage. Call 13SS. WANTED: SECOND HAND LI- cycle. Cheap. Phone 15S9. TO —Poultry for Sale 231 H Main i Cleaning POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens ....-• 13c " " _ No charge for dressing and deliv- We clean and repair all makes of | ery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. furnaces. New low prices on new I" •furnaces. " WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. A na is j I 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and . G. Speers Furnace and i delivered. Phone 37i-j. Tin Shop | TWO EXCEPTIONALLY NICE apartments. Close to college. 319 Stanton. Phone 1137. APARTMENT: 3 ROOMS, SLEE?- ing porch and bath. 2927 Wood street. r APARTMENT: INQUIRE AT APT. above Glllmore Grocery store. FOUR ROOM Phone 662. APARTMENT. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. • . ' v Phone 662 400 Main FOR SALE: 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. MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS. Seclusion for unfortunate girls. Expense reduced by working. Address Fairmount Hospital, 4909 East^27th, Kansas City, Missouri. FURNACES CLEANED, $1.50. AL- so repairing if they smoke or are burnt out. We save you buving new parts. Phone 200S. YOUR' CAR WASHED THEN Duco polish 3d. $ 1 .oo. Call 1617-W. AMES GARBAGE CO LEW Phone 2061. v 33—Help Wanted, l«'emaj e ""] WANTED: U O.MA.N BETWEEV 30 and 40 years of age to do gen eral house work for board, room and small wage 26S2. Drive out. .1429 Kellogg. Weston. FRIES, 50c. Mrs. 83—Rooms Without Board FURNISHED ROOM. BLOCK from business district. 508 Kellogg. NICE TWO ROOM FURNISHED apt Close in. Adults. Call 751. COZY 2 ROOM FURNISHED apartment 989-W. TWO SMALL AFTS. 622 DOUG- las. Call 1809. FOUR ROOM APT. 4.TH WARD. Phone 2367. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Afso garage. 609-W. FIRST FLOOR SLEEPING ROOM and garagr. Phone 1388. ROOM, COOKING PRIVILEGES. Call 1196-W. «4—Housekeeping Rooms THREE ROOM, UNFURNISHED apt 412 Main. Call 58C-W. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. 9*—Houses for Rent government and 6,000 directs. Market dull, weak to lOc lower. Top J4.45. iso to 280 Ibs., $3.75<&$4.45. Packing sows $3.00 down. Shippers took 500; Estimated holdovers 2,000 compared with week ago. Market practically steady CATTLE: 1,000 compared with close last week. Better fed steers and yearlings 25c lower. Lowr grades nearly steady Fed steers, 1250 Ibs. down predominating in run. Western/ grassers, about 250 head largely stackers, and feeders, mostly |5.25<S'$6.50. Extreme price on fed steers $7.00. Strictly good and choice yearlings, 1050 Ibs. down, mostly declining fat steers, ?6.75. Bulk on big weights, $5.50 @$5.75. Yearling heifers steady to 25c lower. Weigtty kinds fully 25c off. Report of August federal slaughter cattle largest for any month since 1919 with 840,000 head. SHEEP: 2,000, today's market nominal compared with close last week. Fat lambs and yearlings 50 to 75c higher. Sheep steady. Fed lambs strong to higher. Extreme top ?7.90 lor choice lambs. Other westerns closed at $7.25(g>$7.75. Natives $7.25@?7.50. Native throwouts $4.00@$4.50. Yearlings $5.25@$5.50. Ranging 6wes ?1.50@?2.75. Fed lambs and rangers to killers $6.00 @$6.25. Today's Markets price* bid by f«eal ARE OPTIMISTIC 26c . ?3.£0 PRODUCE_ 1 CHICAGO (IIP)—Produce! EGGS: Market steady, prices unchanged; receipts 5,267 cases; extra firsts 17; firsts 15%; current TWO FURNISHED HOUSEKEFP- ing roomsrPhone 743-J. 85—ApflrtiuenU, Flat* Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 182 Haywood Ave. SUNSET APARTMENTS: NICELY furnished 2 and 3 room apts. Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocl from campus. Phone 1457-W. FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM HOUSE. Nearly new, basement, garage. 229 South Russell ave., $30 per month. A. T. Lerdall. Phone 489. FOR RENT": SEVEN ROOM brick bungalow. Modern. Garage. 504 E. Lincoln way. $20. Phone I. J. Scott. FOUR ROOM HOUSE AT 1016 Tenth street. Modern. Garage. Price $25. Phone 853-J. HOUSE: MODERN. 5 ROOMS, maple floors. Cheap. Call at "27 South Kellogg. WANTED: PART TIME HOUSE- keeper. Must be able to cook. Write Tribune JFOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see A. Countryman. 2728 Lincoln Give references. bune. Write 2681 Tri- WANTED: PRACTICAL NUR^SE to do nursing and help with housework. Plione 1609-W. 7—Work Wanted, Kcmalc COMP. SEC. DESIRES AFTER- noon position. 1. S. C. student. 2ScS-W. way. !«N—\\iirk \\ unicd M ,|, NICELY FURNISHED 2 ROOM »Pt Heat, lights, water. Washing Privileges. 815 Burnett. 126G-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN- i ? r " nfurr ''Hlied. Also house, Phone 2147-j. K° OM APARTMENT. FIRST -READ THE WANTS FIVE ROOM MODERN FURNISH- ed bungalow. Hot water heat. Garage. Write 2661 Tribune. MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE near college. Redecorated. Phone 277. FOR RENT: SIX ROOM DUPLEX. Phone 1752-J. receipts 12%@13%; dirties BUTTER: Market steady, prices unchanged to %c lower; receipts 13,029 tubs; specials 22&@23; extras 22%; extra firsts 20^4 @21^; firsts-17%@18; seconds 16Ms@17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady to Ic lower; receipts 25 trucks; fowls 10 @il%; springers 11%; leghorns 8; ducks 8; geese S@9; turkeys 10 @11; roosters 6; leghorn, old, ".. CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns 12*4 @12%. POTATOES: On track 487; f rivals 65; shipments 98; market slow. No. 2 corn Ear corn Oats Hogs Cream, sweet Cream, sour ..20%c Eggs, No. 1 .v..l4.c Eggs, No. 2 ^ 8c Heavy hens, 4^ Ibs., and up ..7c Heavy hens under 4*4 Ibs. and leghorns 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 9c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs ?c Leghorn springs 5c Leghorn cox 3 C All roosters 4c All number twos, two cents less. ers were a little more cheerful Friday night. They looked into the immediate future and were hopeful that some of the various rumors would materialize, into actualities and would push trading from the doldrums. The cheer didn't center on tomorrow. That is the first Saturday ses. sion on the stock and curb exchanges since July 24 and,in ordinarily .dull markets, Saturday sessions mean very little save occasionally week-end profit taking.'. But the traders had some pojnts I from which to draw conclusions before the gong started the Saturday session. These included: Car loadings will be announced for the week-ended September 2, with some indications they may top the 1933 peak set during the week of July 22. Several "big" DAIRY RETURNS OFF IN AUGUST NEW YORK (UJ?) — Market trad- P- rt /Hlii^»-i'rt^ ~«J 13*.^*. •. w *r e . nfti. ™** nh«rf,,i iTH. - * reduction and rTice Both Decline Iowa cows apparently produced on the average, less butterfat In Au gust than in July and the price which the dairymen received for the FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S6-J, : FURNISHED HOMES, ALSO LOW- er apartments at college; 2057-W. FURNISHED HOUSE OR APT Day telephone 309. UNFURNISHED SIX R 0 0 " house. Inquire 916 Rldgcwood. MODERN BUNGALOW. Phono 1539-.J. NEAR FOR UKNT: MOMRRX BUNOA- low In ftfOil a'inpo. 730-W. Willard's Purchased by Former Manager Mrs. L. F. Hix, who has been manager of the Willard's ready-to wear store, 206 Main street, since the Marshalltown concern took over the former Darnall shop in February 1932, hai; purchased the store and will continue as its proprietor. Mrs. Hlx is conducting a contest during this month to select a new name for the business. Associated with her in the store is her sister, Mrs. Excle Wall of Des Moines. *'~i*. Hi.\ 1» iiie former Miss Violet 'Aliff. having been marrlftd recently. Her hom^n formerly was at Clarinda, Iowa, and she was with Willard's at Marshailtown for some time before coming h«»re. 04 — tor K«-nt n.vuar.\t,i,Y coo;> KOMH ROOM houno, A bnrgain at $2fi. 12M-\V Incendiarism Seen in Forest Fire District .MIDLAND, Mish. (U.E)^-Threats of incendiarish were added to the difficulties Saturday of 500 fire fighters, battling a stubborn blaze in the central Michigan forests. The blaze, believed brought under control Frid ly by volunteers, conservation corps members, and forest rangers after a battle since early this week, flared anew Friday night in section 23—the Midland oil region. Fire fighters said that shortly before the latest blaze began, a man fled from the scene in a small automobile. Shortly -after he fled, fire started in the section. The flames had burned their way thru five thousand acres of timber land in section 21 and 22 during the week. Fear was expressed that the flames would extend into the nearby Porter township section, dotted with newly struck oil -wells. Wardens said this section was saturated with escaping gas.. A blue haze hung over the northern part of the lower peninsula Saturday, and the smoke was so dense as to make the fire fighting extremely difficult. operators have fat was about lower. cents a poun< Bright Spots in Business By UNITLD PRESS NEW YORK—Revenue freight car loadings for the week ended September 2, are expected to equal or top the previous 1933 peak made in the week ended July 22 when the total was 64S.9M cars. NEW YORK—Retail automobile tales will probably exceed the 1931 month*' total In August, according to an estimate by R. L. Polk und co. SEATTLE—The Hoeing Airplane compnny has ndviuiood wag. s of workrrs onixldo of thp NRA of ten per nn 11 v r, '••til on au hourly been adding to their favorites on the belief that better prices' will prevail in the next 60 days; one or two keep adding without seeing any immediate improvement; a few announce expectations of improvement before tne year is out. there Is a noticeable change in sentiment on the wheat pit — almost a direct reverse which brbt fractional gains Friday— engend : er'ed by reports from Wall street that constructive news might be forthcoming next week. All such reports as this weave around inflation. R. L. Polk & Co. estimate that retail motor car sales for August probably will exceed the corresponding month of 1930. Friday's market was a little more cheerful toward the close. Some of the leaders, such as United States Steel, showing a disposition to come to life. The market finished irregular. There was one sour note, however, to add to today's picture and that centered around taxes. i Down to the city hall Friday went an imposing array of the street's big figures, headed by Richard Whitney, president of the stock exchange, to p' against proposed city taxes on brokerage gross earnings and a higher stock transfer tax. The meeting was adjourned but as the delegation came out Arthur Garfield Somers, a member of the exchange, said the exchange was seeking sites for a new location probably in New Jersey. It was a little difficult to determine for whom Somers was speaking when he made this assertion. Richard Whitney, when the question of the exchange moving was asked of him. merely shrugged his shoulders and walked on. But brokers did not care for the proposed tax. particularly the one applying to the stock transfer. Many quietly pointed out that the public disposition to shun the mar. L-. ket was already so great as to be embarrassing, and that the transfer tax — meaning an additional cost to buying and selling— miRtit serve as another barrier to re-pn- trancft of the public, the one thing that would serve as a stimulus of tho street. The stock exchange decided to close at noon Wednesday for observance of dm statf-wid<» NRA celebration and similar actliin This was the situation that pre vailed on at least a trifle over 1,000 farms where the farmers are mem bers of Iowa's 53 cow testing associations; The report for August Just released by the Dairy Exten. sion Service of Iowa State college, shows that the leading associations averaged 1 to 3 pounds below the July. average and leading herds showed a similar or even larger decrease, The average price for butterfat, as reported by the testers in 44 counties during July, was 24.8 cents a pound. This dropped to 23.3 cents n August One of the reasons for the decrease in production in August as compared with July is undoubtedly to be found in the large increase in the number of dry cows the .past month. About 1,200 more cows w«r« dry in August than In July. Many of the cows in testing associations are turned dry at this ««ason because of the high percentage of fall fresheners, according to dairy extension specialists. Most of the dairymen attempt to give their cows a rest period in which to build up just prior to freshening. The ranking of the leading associations in butterfat average during August is as follows: North Tama, 32.1 pounds of fat for each of 465 cows; Dallas-Boone, 30.2 pounds for 272 cows; Sec-Carroll, 29.5 pounds for 285 cows; Fayette No. 1, 29 pounds, 271 cows; Fremont-Page, 28.5, 359 cows; Grundy, 27.7 pounds, 269 cows, and Scott, 27.2, 499 cows. The leading herds of the 1,029 reporting are: W. D. Mitchell, Reinbeck, 49.9 pounds of fat for each of 16 cows (2 of the 16 were dry); Fred R. Blythe, Williamsburg, 44.8 pounds of fat, 15 cows; Schoonover and McClelland, Springville, 42.5 pounds fat. 13 cows; Harold Ka«sar, Waukon, 41.5 pounds fat, 21 cows: Mrs. D. C. Weber & Son, Argyle, 41.1 Jounds of fat, 9 cows; Obo Haupt, rVellsburg, 41.2 ounds fat, 11 cows: Shaulis & Swift. Waterloo, 40.8 Bounds Of fat, 13 cows. Probably the forest army by this time hat learned to tell the dogwood by itt bark, ant the pine by lit fir. taken by the rnrb exchange,- the exrhnnuo Mid the roffer «nd to wear and easy to make is this woolen frock having a removable jumper blouse over a batiste one. You will love It for school or general wear. Designed in four sizes: 8, 10. 12 and 14. Size 12 requires 2V& yards of 36-inch material for bolero and skirt. p,lus IK, yards for the waist. If made In monotone, it will require 3*4 yards; or If made without the bolero, In monotone, 2*4 yards. 1 To secure a pattern and staple sewing chart of this model, Uar oul thl« sketch and rnatl It to Julia Boyd. 103 Pmrk Avenue, Ntw YorK I N. Y.. together with IS cents In coin. B« sum to endOM. on a MB* ' rate «he«t of paper, your nam*, full add MM, your ilM, th« R«a>b«r <H this pattern (No. 3797:0. and mention th«t ntmo of this n«w»p»j*r. Adrirt-ss your envelope to Julia JRoyl, AoiM Tribune-Tlmei TttMv* Bureau, 10,'i Turk Avemu\ N«w York, N V,

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