Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 13, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 13, 1933
Page 8
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AJOi BAItT TUBWrt-TlMKI. AMM, IOWA, WKDMMDAT, FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS T—Work Wanted, Female I DANCE AT DAYTON'S PARK i WANTED: HOUSEWORK. EX- Saturday, kept. 16. Parks-Gann : pcrienced. Small wages Ref and Buddies 10-piece band. IR-2407 Luther. , 0—Audio* Sale* EXPERIENCED WOMAN WANTS washing, ironing, rug cleaning at AJTr-rrnw <5Af v SATURDAY h ° me ' Y ° UDg man ' 20 ' w * nts work AUCTION SALE feAlUKUAX, go0(1 driver 475™ 16th, 409 Lincoln way 2 p. m.. * ._"; Call 2338 if you have anything to ^ HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX•oil > nrrtunoAfl iirs\*viM«* A 1 * -t cell. B—AutomoMlOT. Truck* tor 8 We Have the Best Stock of USED CARS •we have had this year and at the best prices. 1932 Chev. 6-wh'l sedan with trunk 1»32 Chevrolet Coach 1932 Chevrolet Coupe 193.1 Chevrolet Coupe 1931 Ford Town Sedan 1930 Ford Coupe 1929 Ford Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th & Douglas WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings ; W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge . Oldimobile pcrienced woman. 411-J. WANT 1389. TED: WASHINGS. PHONE -Work Wanted. Stale STUDENT DES1KES WORK FOR board and room. Write 2685 Tiibune. {PAINTING, PAPERING. WRIT^ j 621 Twelfth street. ' TRACTOR PLOWINX 56F13. 48—Private Instruction BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Dance instructor.-— Phone 2104. WILL GIVE LESSONS ON COR- net. Trombone, and Baritone. Call 1622-J. 57—Mincollaneou for Sale 1931 Pontiac Coach AJl new tires. Car can't be told from new. 1931 Chevrolet DeLuxe Sedan 6 wire wheels. have ever had. Cleanest car we Max Duitch Auto Ex, Phone 1000 323 Fifth Used Car Bargains! '31 Ford De Luxe coupe,—$265.00 '30 Ford Std. Coupe $225.00 '30 Essex Sedan $245.00 LaSalle Sedan $145.00 Hudson Coach —. $25.00 Whippet Coach $75.00 Mathison Motor Co. 7—Auto Bepain J WE FIX THEM .*» _ ,- JDR.-- .. ThejrCan't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 123 Lincclnway Phont 510 Well It's This Way! "How'll 1 know when I've gone three and 'two-thirds miles? The speedometer isn't working?" "You'd better go back to town and have T. fixed right away at Roberson's Garage Used Round Oak Range $12.50 Christensen Hardware Phone 12—125 Main 61—Garde* Fnxtuc* I TOMATOES, CABBAGE, PEP. 'pers, egg plant, turnips, beets, carrots, onions, pie plant, melons, grapes, chickens. E. O. Robinson. 55F21. QHE HAVE 6TARTEP THEIR HOU3E.-TO HOUSE CHECKUf TOFIMDOUT WHO HAD POfiK CHOPS OfJ AUGUST TWENTY FOURTH. TPEV HOPE TO TRACK DOWN THE PERSON WHO GAVE POOOCE A. POISOM6D CMOPff V J* Down to Brass Tacks! PORK CHOP* •WL.-.SO FAR, I'M NOWHEfiE wet! MOT ASOUL HAD PORK CHOPS ON THAT SIDE OF TH' STREET ! M MISTER .OSWALD T FOR THEM* POP Stormy Weather! By Cowan ^ THiS UNDEP TONGUE A. MWUTE ALLEY OOP Home, Sweet Home! TOMATOES, VERY NICE, 50c BU. Pumpkins, acorn squash, large ripe, 25c doz. Melons at the farm or delivered. H. T. Farrtr. POTATOES, TOMATOES, BEANS, carrcts, beets, squash. 62F4. P. O. Stone. FOR SALE: FINE CANNING TO- matoes, SOc bu. Call 2338. -Household Good* 150 Yards of Hall Carpet and Stair Carpet - 27 inches wide. ?1J50 value $1.25 3 good used living room suites —- $20.00 to $29.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. BUT V/t . GOTTA 00 SUMPlNf YOU'LL SCARE TW HIGHTAILED IT )DAYUGHTS OUTA FOR HOME,WHEN\THE WHOLE TOW THEY SAW YOU-J IF WE \ i GOT IT/ FELLA DtNNY By Hamlin \ • •a—Rooms Without Board PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM also garage. 609-W. S4—-Honaekecptof TWO FURNISHED HOUSEKEFP ing rooms/Phone 743-J. «5—Apartments, Plat* 13—Beauty Serried J PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil permanents, for dry, brittle hair, $5.00. Allene's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Bnslnes* Service Offered UPHOLSTERING Used Round Oak Heater at bargain Christensen Hardware Phone 12—125 Main BEAUTIFUL WALNUT FURNI ture for sale. Bed, springs, dress er, chest of drawers with mirrors and small chest of drawers. Also oak Princess dresser, oak library table. Phone 896. 70—Kadio Equipment Refinishing Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings I Antiques j Little Furniture Shop I Phone 114 231 H Main j C. E. GORE'S radio work guaranteed 210 llth. 2011. 78— i?t>r Sale, MlscelUneou Furnace Cleaning { We clean and repair all makes of | A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 * • 400 Main - Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 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 Ma(f) st- AMES GARBAGE CO LEW Phone 2061. S3— Help Wanted, Female YOUNG COUPLE OR GIRL TO work for room and board rail S79. 24—Help Wanted, Male Used Circulating Heater $14,75 Christensen Hardware • Phone 12—125 Main FOR SALE: PIANO, GENUINE, small- Steinway upright nepr Ames. Cost ?600 new. Wonderful condition. Only $95 left to pay. Cash only. Write Critchett Piano Shop, Des Moines. GOOD, CLEAN FURNITURE, REA- sonable. 1346-J. FOR SALE: CHRYSLER SEDAN. Wicker furniture. Phone 2414. 1% H..P. INTERNATIONAL GAS engine. Call 1929, 76—Wanted, Mlscellaneoiu WANTED: MEDIUM SIZED girl's bicycle. Phone 1759-W. 19 —Pooltrj for Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 13c " '' No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. • 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. FOR SALE: SPRING FRIES, 50c. Drive out. 1429 Kellogg. Mrs. Weston. WANTED: TO GET IN TOUCH with all members of any organized labor group in the city of Ames.—Write 2686 care of Tribune-Times. 27—Work Wanted, Female THRKK LADIES OVER 20 TO travel demonstrating Madam White Cosmetics. Experience- un- neces.sary. Phono 1210. COMP. SKC. VHCSlRliS AFTER- ' <h ' S .!: , noon posi'io^. I. £,. C. sttdent.' FIRST FLOOR SLEEPING ROOM TA • V\ - ' AVI/1 «fe »• Jb& m. , *..._. 88—Rooms Without Board COMFORTABLE BED ROOM, garage and breakfasts for 2 men or employed couple. $3,50 week for one, $6 for two. 117 E. 12th St. TWO -MODERN ROOMS, FURN <.««?• No otllpr roomers. Gaiage. SO., Duff ave. Phone 511-J. FOR RENT: TWO SLEEPING rooms. Boys preferred. 21S E. find farage. phone lass. Apartments and houses, close to college, clean neat, convenient, priced right. Cbas Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. SUNSET APAR1MENTS: NICELY furnished ? and 3 room apts Newly decorated. Light and water furnished. 1 blocL from campus Phono 1457-W. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A- Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. FIVE ROOM MODERN APART ment All in one floor. Separate furnace ancl meters. Phone 2129. NICELY FURNISHED 2 ROOM apt. Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 815 Burnett. 1266-W. APARTMENT, LIVING ROOM bed room, kitchenette, private bath, private entrance. Phone 1473-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. ;LEAN APARTMENTS, FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. APT., LIVING ROOM, BED ROOM, kitchenette, private Lath, private entrance. Phone 1473-W. APARTMENT: THREE ROOMS, sleeping porch and Wood street. bath. 2927 FOUR ROOM Phone 662. APARTMENT. JOZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. -ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. 1243-W. >: 'OR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. DEAL 1 ROOM Call 1929. APARTMENTS. 9O—BosJnett Places for Sale 'OR SALE: LEADING MEAT market and grocery store in orth central Iowa city of over ,000. Complete , modern fixtures. lean stock. Sacrifice price. Own. r in poor health and must sell. Vrite 26S7 Tribune. 94—House* tor Rent OR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S6-J. FOR RENT: SMALL MODERN hotise. Inquire 118 So. Duff. FURNISHED OR PARTLY FURN- ished modern house. Phone 705. 104—Swap Ada R SALE OR TRAD1C: LOVE birds, 2 blue, 1 yellow, and cage. Call 62F14. READ THE WANTS CHICAGO. OLE)—Livestock: | HOGS: 55,000, including 25,000 directs; Govt. pigs, 5,000 directs. Holdovers 8,000. Market active, 5 to lOc higher. 180 to 2SO pounds J4.55@$4.70; 240 to 290 Ibs., ?3.90 @J4.60; 300 to 400 Ibs., $3.35®. ?3.90. Light lights J4.50. Commercial pigs ?3.7o downward. Packing sows *2.S5@'?3.40. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and A choice, ?4.00@f4.60; llghe weight," 160-to 200 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.40@ $4.70; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.40 @ $4.7 5; heavy'weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.60@|4.55; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.65@?3.55; slaughter pigss, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, ?2.S5@?4.00. CATTLE: 11,000; Calves 1,500. Best fed steers and yearlings fully steady. Killing classes strong. Heifers and mixed yearling steers strong to 25c higher. Medium and weighty heifers up, calves very slow. Bulls scarce and strong. Vealers uneven, steady to to weak. Yearlings mostly $5.25@?6.25. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25(g'?6.65; 900 to 1100 ,bs.. good and choice, ?5.25@$6.90; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.50@$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, §5.75@$7.00; 550 to L300 Ibs., common and medium, s3.0fr@$5.75; heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs. good and choice, $5.00@$6.25; common and medium, ?2.50@$5.00; cows, good, $3.50@$4.50; common and medium, ?2.35@?3.50; low cutter and cutter, $?1.25@$2.35; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef), 53.25 @$4.00; ;cutter, common and medium, ?2.25@?3.35; Vealers, good and choice, $7.00@ S.50; medium, S5$.50@$7.00; cull and common $4.00@?5.50; stacker and feeder cattle, steers, 500 to .050 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.25@ >5.00; common and medium, $2.75 <§>*4.25. SHEEP: 17,000. Fat lambs slow, early sales on natives up to $7.50. heep and feeders steady. Top on wes $3.00. Slaughter sheep and ambs: Lambs, 9" Ibs down, good and chAice, ?6.75(§>S7.75;; common and medium, |4.00@?6.75; ewes. 90 CHICAGO, <UE>—Grain range: WHEAT— May Sept Dec. CORN— May •Sept.. Dec. OATS— May Sept. Dec; RYE— May Sept. 92% 84% 88% 52 K 46% 50% 43V*. 37% 39% 79% 73 & Decr BARLEY— May 60% July 51 Sept. 55% 96 .88 91% 59 48 52% 4414 37% 41 81% 70% 92% 84% 91% 56% 46% 50% 43% 37% 39% 95% 88 91% 58% 48 52% 44% 37% 41 79% 81fc 6S% 70% 73% 75'A 62% 60% '6214 57% 51 55% 52% 57% New York Stocks ] I Close Today NEW YORK, (UJE)—Following are Wednesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can ................. 33 American Locomotive .......... 32 American T. and T .......... 132^4 American Tob. B ........... .90% Anaconda ............... . . . 17 r 4 Alchison T&SP ......... . ____ 68% Bethlehem Steel ............. 39% C. & N. W. Com Chrysler .................... 49% Corn Products .............. 85% DuPont ..................... :82 General Electric ............ 24% General Motors ...... ....... 34% International Harvester ...... 41% Montgomery Ward .......... 25% New York Central ..... . ...... .50 INFLATION AGAIN TALKED IN STREET NRA Parade Brings a Short Session NEW YORK <UJ!)— A two-hour session .faced traders Wednesday —due to the NRA parade in New York and the afternoon holiday on most major local exchanges — but there were many potentialities in the market. . Inflation was the dominant factor. Rumors of some pending use of the administration's inflationary power leaped abou,t the streets. These rumors were not backed by any official announcement but there -were, unofficial arguments supporting the rumors. Among these were: Senator Pat Harrison of Mississippi urged some, form of "rational inflation" when he appeared before President Roosevelt. Senator E. D. Smith of Soutu Carolina, speaking before a cotton conference at Columbia, said that issuance of non-Interest bearing treasury certificates would be definite inflation. He did not say where he received the reports -of such certificates being projected. President Roosevelt after talking with Senator Harrison, conferred with Jesse Jones, chairman of the Reconstruction Finance corporation, and F. M. Law, newly elected president of the American Bankers' association. Besides this inflation talk ;here were numerous other factors before the market for Wed- and bad. Dow Jones projects might mean to building companies ... The report that Patino Mines wae showing a business improvement ... Melville Shoe corporation report showing sales In the four weeks to September 2 were 36.8 per cent greater than the corresponding period of 1932 Kelvinator company calling for retirement December 1 of all Electric Refrigerator Building corporation 6 per cent bonds. The stock hit a new 1933 peak Tuesday . . . The continued strength in motor stocks ... The strong tone of oils at the close as 'bearing out recent brokerage opinions that oils were- about ready for an upward swing as result of improved condition of the industry thru workings of the oil code . . . Recent new contracts made by Edward G. company Budd which Manufacturing should prove profitable to the company ... A report that the New York Central soon would be in the market for rails. Pirates, Cubs Tied for 2nd InNatl. Loop NEW YORK Wednesday was OT.E)—Pittsburgh, tied again with nesday, both good Among these were: estimated steel production was _ , _ _ unchanged in the past week — Pennsylvania R. R ........... 36% denoting an end to the recent - -r, . , , .j., • ( j ownwar( j movement of ingot production and possibly Improved business. Car loadings of railroads thus far reporting for the week ended p 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50 5>$3.00; all weights, common and medium, .75J$2.00; feeding lambs, 0 to 75 Ibs., good and choice. $6.00 Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealers ——• S T O. 2 corn < 35c corn 33c )ats 27MiC logs '. S3.S 1 ; 3ream, sweet .. .... 22%c ream, sour 20%c Iggs, No. 1 15c Eggs, No. 2 9c leavyhens, 4^ Ins, and up . .7c Heavy hens under 4 J /4 Ibs. and leghorns 5c ieavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 9c breed springs, under 4 Ihs '/c rn springs .">c <«ghorn cox . 3c I) rooiterg 4c All nnuibsr twos, two cents leas, Sears-Roebuck 44% Standard Oil of N. J 42 Studebaker 6% U. S. Rubber U. S. Steel 55% Westinghouse Electric 46 Standard Oil of Ind 33% Cities Service 3 PRODUCE CHICAGO, (U.P)— Produce : EGGS: Market firm; : receipts 4,295 cases; extra firsts 17%; firsts 15^4; current receipts 13% @15: dirties 13HBUTTER: Market, steady; receipts 12,446 tubs;; specials 22% @23: extras 22^; extra firsts 20% ©21%; firsts 17%@1SV4;; seconds 16%(fr>17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market, steady; receipts 30 trucks; fowls 10@11%; Springers 9%; leghorns S; ducks 8; geese S; turkeys S-9; roosters 6-7%. CHEESE: Twins 11 S 4@12; long- ar- honrs 12Vi POTATOES: On track SO; rivals 216; shipments 4SO; market steady. Montana Police to Use Radio GREAT FALL, Mont. (U.P)— Counties of northern Montana soon will be linked by a radio short wave system to be used in tracing criminals. Chief of Police C. R. Dawley hopes. The chief has requested ooinnilsslonrrs of six reunites to liistnl! scndinR and receiving rqulpmcnt at one*. A cesv t.rnl set wll b* locfttM in Great Fulls, Defeats Canzoneri In Bitter Battle 'NEW YORK <Ui) — Against a background of ancient Hebrew splendor, young Barney Ross Tuesday night proved himself another great Jewish champion by retaining his world lightweight title against Tony Canzoneri. It was the most thrilling battle staged in New York in many a year. When Joe Humphries announced that Ross had won the 15-round decision, the cheers of 31,000 fans in the Polo grounds swept up the field and were flung back from a massive canvas and beaverboard temple erected on the grounds for Thursday night's mammoth Jewish pageant, "The Romance of a People." Most newspapermen at the ringside and most of the fans thot September 9 compare somewhat i Ross won by a decisive margin, al- unfavorably with a year ago. The New York city board of estimate passed the bills providing for a 4 cent tax on stock transfer, a tax on brokerage house gross incomes and 1 1-2 per cent gross profit tax on utility company earnings. These taxes have been fought bitterly, the former two as being detrimental to stock market operations. Tuesday's market 'gave little Information as to the tone for Wednesday. It failed to carry on the spirited upsweep of Monday, a factor that might be discouraging when considered with the diminution of trading in the afternoon half of the session, yet the profit-taking failed by a wide margin to erase the buoyant gains of the preceding day. The same thing proved true on the two major commodity markets, wheat and cotton. Wall street Tuesday talked about: Resumption of common stock dividend by Best, and company, along with the earlier announcement of Increased department store sales The Dun and 3radstrcet report that building permit values from 215 cities vere 10 per cent above July . . . Pho tentative stovcrr.rsicnt approval of four X.w cost iiouslu* programs totaling morn i,U',000,000 and whf. tho the two judges disagreed, and Referee Arthur Donovan cast the deciding vote. He penalized Canzoneri for low blows in three rounds. This writer gave Ross eight rounds, Canzoneri four and scored three even. Judge George Kelly gave the verdict to Canzoneri and hud the other Judge Harold Barnes iigreed with him, the little New York Italian would have become the first lightweight ex-champion in ring history to regain the title. The 23-year-old Ross won on the Chicago Cubs for second place in the national leigue standings . because of Tuesdays twin victory ' over Brooklyn. The Cubs won one. game from the Phillies. / The Pirates. and Cuhs were sev.-_ en and a half games behind Bill" Terry's ' first-place New York c Giants. These contests, the only ones played in the league Tuesday were/ all won by shutouts. Heyiie Meine . held the Dodgers to five hits iri" the first Pittsburgh - Brooklyn game, 'which the Pirates won, 1 toV 0. In the nightcap, .Waite Hoyt let'' the Dodgers down with four ties, for a 2 to 0 Pirate win. Don Camilli, rookie first man, and Lon Warneke teamed td give Chicago a 2 to 0 victory over ^ the Phils. Warneke held the Quak-^ ers to six hits, while Camilli tripl^ : ed in the second to score Frank'" Demarree and come home himself on Hartnett's outfield fly. . "=New York at Cincinnati , , postponed because of threating^ r weather, and Boston at St. Lpuii* 5 was played in a double-header^ Sunday. * '*' In the American league, . New York Yankees reduced Washr- ? ; ington's first-place lead to eight— and a half games by beating "Detroit, 5 to 3, after making the. most- * of their seven hits off Bridges?" Hogsett and Auker", while the Senators bowed to Cleveland 3 to f^f when Monte Pearson held .Wash-' ington to four hits. [STANDINGS) WESTER^ LEAGUE W L Topeka ____________ 45 Springfield ________ 42 Des Moines _______ 45 . 22 21 24 25 33 3S 43 56 .66.552 •615, .507 stamina, punching. strength He had and the cleaner physical advantages of being taller, rangier and stronger than Tony. He is essentially a straight hitter, while Tony depends largely on hooks and swings. Ross, altho a great counter puncher, forced the fighting, advancing flatfooted with a shuffle reminiscent of the late Joe Cans.' His darting left jab continually speared the dancing Tony and put ilm off balance, and his hammer- ng right to heart or jaw did plenty of damage. Despite this equipment, Ross absorbed considerable punishment Tony was the worse for wear at he finnl gong. His mouth waa cut md bleeding, his Iftft oye blacken Ml and MR kidneys were tomato red from pounding, Ross wag vfr- unmarked *>xPf>pt for a cou- pie of biuls*»n on MR hips from «!• i»d low blown and * tr!flkl« of these'blood trout hl.i uost. St. Joseph _. 40 Omaha 34 Bartlesville 26 Joplin 22 Muskogee S Tuesday's Results Topeka 6, Joplin 3. Bartlesville at Omaha, rain. Only day game. AMERICAN LEAGUE '' W L Pet. . Washington —91 47 .655 New York 81 54 .600 Philadelphia —70 65 .519 Cleveland 73 69 .514" Detroit 69 72 .189 Chicago 61 77 .442' Boston 57 SS .407 St. Louis 52 87 .37*'' Tuesday'* Results Cleveland 3, Washington 1. New York 5, Detroit 3, J St. Louis 4. Boston 1. Chicago at Philadelphia, rain. New NATIONAL LEAGUE W L York SH 51 Pot. .619 Pittsburgh 7K fil .5St St. Louis 76 65 ,r»JS> Boston 72 «t .'ill Brooklyn 56 7!) .US Philadelphia 52 80 .3»» Cincinnati 52 8«. .377 Tuttdiy't flttulti 1-2. Brooklyn n 0 Chtrniro i', Phllftdet|>hl* ft. N>w Vor't «t Clnc'nnat!, T*|«. Only ,Kan,eit »chcd«\«<l, rf

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