Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 19, 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, September 19, 1933
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Page 8
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'itrr Birrn nr AMU** H h( KLES AND HIS FRIENDS Who Arc The* Men? - ;4*-.t, •- i — -* TAP, TOW, ACKOBAT1C, CHAR- acter dancing. Personality sing- Ing. For rates phon* 91«-W. LeJn- inger Studio. 217 E. Itth street. Vt —Work Wanted, KenuJc 4—SU*y«d, Ixwt, HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX perknced lady. Phone 411-J. 88—Work Wanted. Male STUDENT DESIRES WORK FOR board and room. Write 2«?l Tribune. 43—Private Instruction BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Dance instructor.— ! Phone 2104. LOST: LADIES -POCKETBOOK, black felt trimmed In white felt, with initial "M." Keep change and return pocketbook and other contents. Phone 1617-W. LOST: 13 HEAD HAMPSHIRE and Yorkshire shoots, welfht about 80 Ibs. Reward. O'Nell Dairy Co. Phone 62, Ames, Iowa. LOST: SAT. AFTERNOON ON Main st, 3 keys on ring. Reward. Return to Tribune. LOST: PAIR OF GLASSES. 626-J. j SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1712-J. .WILL GIVE LESSONS ON COR- net, trombone and baritone. Call 11622-J. *»—Fuel 5—Automoblb*, Track* for I We Have the Best Stock of USED CARS ACORN we have had this year and at the best prices.. 1932 Chev. 6-wh'l sedan with trunk 1332 Chevrolet Coach 1932 Chevrolet Coup* 1331 Chevrolet Coupe 1831 Ford Town Sedan 1930 Ford Coupe 1929 Ford Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th & Douglas •1—tiardea Produce WE NEED USED CARS . SEE US at one* for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • • Dodge Oldsmobile Died Car* 1931 Ford Deluxe Coupe $265 1930 Essex Sedan $245 1930 Ford Coupe $225 192S Essex Coach' .. • -$70 Mathison Motor Co. 1931 Pontiac Coach All new tires. Car can't be told from new. 1931 Chevrolet DeLuxe Sedan ; % wire wheel!. Cleanest car wej hav* ever had. Max Duitch Auto Ex. Phone 1000 323 Fifth SQUASH AND PUMP- kins. Large, ripe, 25c dozen. Melons. At farm or delivered. H. T. Farrar. TOMATOES THAT WILL SATIS- fy you, 40p bu. Not only at farm. Also free delivery. Acorn squashes, 25c dot Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. TOMATOES THAT ART NOT ON- ly nice but excellent 40c bushel at farm or delivered. H. T. Farrar. TOMATOES AT FARM. THREE bushels, 90c. H. T. Farrar. 02—Fruit WEALTH1ES, WOLF RIVERS, Jonathans. Cider to order. J. E. Brown. 63F3. Vi mile south Ontario. 04—Mcnatthold Good* 25 Good Used Chiffonier* & Dressers $4.00 to $7.50 5 Good Used Sewing Machines $3.50 to $9.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Used Circulating Heater $14.50 Chrittensen Hdwe. POftCOCPSTO Hit HOWL,AMD UP By Blotter PUCE-mar IC4MHT 600V oocrr!! t 40T «\ HUNCH V*t KNOW* Mtf MOM'N POP High Finance! iu. WHO M> rr— HOWTIM OO.Mft NOPE.JTMIMG5 ARt PIO*EWM0DP09UCH HMWCNM WHUC WE WERE. WWeNVOOULFT— YOU ON 4MJNLMOM! TWO GUCSTfr By Cowan CPtUNQ-NQU 4HOXD BEEN A _ flMMCIAL. ALLEY OOP The Crown Topples! By Hamlin THERE GOES OUR. PRISONER/ M—Housekeeping Room* WO FURNISHED HOUSEKEEP ing rooms. Phone 743-J. 7—Aato Repairs 1 WE FIX THEM OE They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Phont 910 125 Main Phone-12 L 70—Radio C. .B. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. «6—ApartoMau, Fhtr . For Sale, Miscellaneous "Well, It'* Thit Way— I know it's run 25,000 miles because I kept track on my speedometer, and I know thats' right because I had it repaired at— Cliff Roberson's Garage 12—Beauty Jeauty Service I PERMANENT~END CURLS ~25c each. Oil penaanents, $5.00. Al 1 len's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 13—Bosloew, ferrice Offered New 4-tube Crosley $17.50 Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main FOR SALE: ELECTRIC CORN popper, cost $SOO. Lot of gooc used lumber. Good Coleman pres sure stove, 2 good gas ranges, new building, 10x20, also nice tomatoes. 50c bu. What have you for sale or trade? Call S33S. FOR SALE: DOUBLE SIMMONS bed, excellent condition. Mattress and springs included, |7.00. Phone 1540-W. THREE PIECE WICKER FURNI- ture set. Suitable for living room j or sun porch. Phone 2414. UPHOLSTERING ^ Kefinishing* Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats j Cabinet Work Awnings ! Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231 i6 Main % H. P. INTERNATIONAL GAS engine. Call 1929. Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED: USED TYPEWRITER in good condition, reasonably priced. Phone 1665-J. n— -Poultry for Sato POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super ! service vacuum cleaner. • j Palmer Plumbing Co. IFOR WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. 2% to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371 T J. 88—Rooms Without Board 1Q§ Hayward Ave. Phone 1091 BED ROOM, GARAGE AND breakfasts for 2 men or employed couple, $4.00 week for one, $6.00 for two. 920 Burnett 1243-W. Plumbing —- Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E;A.Foy NEWFURNACET Gen. furnace repair work. Furnteea vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St YOUR CAR WASHED, THEN one - ? 8 for two - 117 K 12th street Duco polished. $1.00. Call 1617-W. TWO SLEEPING ROOMS OR apartment on campus, near heating plant. Phone 242-L. J. RENT: PLEASANT, WELL furnished south room to gentleman. Private home. No other roomers. Phone 23S3-W. FOR RENT: VERY DESIRABLE sleeping rooms. Centrally located. Women preferred. Phone 833-J. COMFORTABLE BED ROOM, GA- rage and breakfast for two men or employed couple. $3.50 week for AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLP Phone 2061. I 48—Help Wanted, Female GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE- work. Go home nights. Phone 1447. CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, clot* to college, clean neat, convenient, priced right Chis Miller, 132 Hay wood Ar*. APARTMENT, first floor. Privat entrance. Furnished or unfurn ished. Newly decorated. Heat electricity, water furnished. 12' Welch. Phone 1910. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. CLEAN APARTMENTS, FURN ished or unfurnished. Also house 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. DESIRABLE FURNISHED APT Laundry privilege. Outside en trance. 310 Lincoln way. WELL FURNISHED 3 ROOM Apt. Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 904 Clark. ONE FURNISHED ROOM WITH kitchenette. Garage. 607 Carroll ave. Phone 761. UNFURNISHED OR FURNISHED duplex, 4-room, college district Phone 2367. 1 TWO AND 1 THREE RM. FURN. Apt near. Westgate on bus line. 2817 West St " FURNISHED APT., FIRST FLOOR. 3 rooms, private bath. 2S26 West. SMALL KITCHENETTE APT. Also bachelor suite. Call 1S09. COZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. IDEAL ONE ROOM APART- ments. Call 1929. WELL FURNISHED APT. AND garage. E. W. Blumenschcin. DESIRABLE, UNFURNISHED apartment. Phone 13SS. i-ROOM APARTMENT. PRIVATE bath. 1208 Third St. TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. Phone 1594. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PH. 662. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. »6—Wanted, Rooms or Boar BUSINESS GIRL WANTS 2-ROOM apartment near leascinable. 52F15. campustown. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. also garage. 609-W. x ROOM. PHONE Places for Sale 662. SUITE OF ROOMS FOR GIRLS. Near campus. Flione 2391. I 27 — Work Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE .......... work of all kinds. Good clean [ ...... — __ __ ___________ work guaranteed. Both uptown ! PLEASANT LARGE SOUTHEAST and fourth ward. Call 2034. A , L ? VELY FURNISHED ROOMS. Adults. 114 Seventh. room. On rag;.. ,sos Duff. Bll-J. " WANTED: HOUR WORK. PHONE ' 1413-J. I 62fi Fifth si. Mrs. A. B. Cranford.' FOR-SALE: SUBURBAN GROG- ery and-meat stock and fixtures. Good location. Money maker. Write box 417. FOR SALE: BARBER SHOP near college. Cheap. Call 486-J. •4—HOIIMM for Rvtt FURNISHED OR PARTLY FUHN- iabcd moderirhouso. Phone 70R. FOR RUNT: MOUSE ON HYlTAND tnll Klrkputrlck nt 2031-.1 at once. CHICAGO <|IE)^Livestock: HOGS: 55,000, including 3,000 d. rects, 33,000 government pigs. Hold overs 2,000. Market active, steady to 106 higher. 180 to 230 Ibs., $4.S @?5.00, top $5.10. 230 to 36ti Ibs |4.00@M-90. Most light lights $4.7 down. Commercial pigs selling below $4.00. Packing sows $3.25® $3.75. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs good aM choice, $4.25€>$4.90; Ugh weight, 160. to 200 .Ibs., good and choice, $4,60^15.00; medium wt 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice $4.70@$5.10; heavy weight, 250 tc 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.05@ $4.85; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs. medium and good, $3.00@$3.90 slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, ?3.25<g>$4.25. CATTLE: 7,500, calves 2,000 Good and choice fed steers an< yearlings strong. Lower grades stroflg to 25c higher. Best fed steer* $185, longs $6.25@$6.75. Common and mediums scarce, active strong tO'25c higher at $5.75 down. Al heifers firm to higher. Bulls steady Cows slow, veal' slow. Slaughter cattle and vealsrs: Steers, 550 to §00 Ibs., good and-choice, |5.50$i $6.75; 900. to 1100 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.75<g>$6.85; 1100 to 1300 bs., good and choice, $5.75(g>$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice $5.75@$7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., com mon and medium $3.25 @ $5.75. Heif ers. 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, J5.25@$6.20; common and medium, «2.75@$5.25. COWs, good. §3.75© ?4.75; common and medium $2.25® •>*—Honses for Rent For Rent <ovely 4th Ward furnished home. $37.50 Lynch & Ash TWO MODERN BUNGALOWS and on* seven room house. Phone John E. Judge. 1223-W. TVE ROOM, MODERN, FURNISH- ed bungalow. Hot water heat, ireplace, garage, $40. 916 Ridgewood. 1440-W. FOR RENT: 7 ROOM MODERN brick bungalow. Garage. 504 East ilncoln way. $20. Phone I. J. Scott. FURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment at college. Ph. 057-W. 'OR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnisLeff call 486-J. IIGHT ROOM MODERN HOUSE at 90S Douglas. Phone 42. IVE-ROOM HOUSE, SEVENTH St. C. H. Anthony. S'EW BUNGALOW, NEAR HIGH- way commission. Phone 730-W. FOR RENT: SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20. 1752-J. IVE ROOM BUNGALOW, 2»05 Wood. Phone 79S-W. Forms A L-uidc for lute Choice 8% Investment* pond ri>nl estate contract, bout 11.000. Kpr ualr> by--C. J. Lynch low cutter and cutter,$1.60 @$2.25. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.25@$4.00; c.tter common and medium |2.25@f2.36. Vealere, good and choice, $6.500 $8.50; medium $5.50@$6.50; CUll and common $4.00@$5.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steer*, 100 to 1050 IBs., good and choice, $42 $5.00; common and medium, $4.fl( @$4.25. SHEEP: 7,000. Slow, lambs strong with Monday's average •>! 15 to 25c lower. Bulk feeders at $6.75@|7.00. Beet held above $7.26. Sheep strong, ewes $1.25@$1J5. Slaughter sheep and Jambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $«.§( @$?J5; common and medium $4.00 ©$8.75, EWes, 90 to 150 Iba., good and choice, $1.50@$2.?5; all wU., common and medium, 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 IDs., good and choice, $100 @ $6.50. CHICAGO OIEf—Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May Sept. 92% Dec. 95% CORN: May 60% Sept. Dec. OATS: May a«pt. Dec. RYE: May Sept. Dec. 78 BARLEY: 49% 54% : 45% 102 93% 97% 61% 50% 98% 90T, 41% S3 59 % 49 53 V* 44% 38% 101% 93% 97% . 61% 50% May Sept. Dec. 64 59 39 42% 83% 77% 66=i 64 61% 58% 39 42% 88% 73 77V* 66% 56V* PRODUCE CHICAGO)— Produce! EGGS: Market steady; receipts 5,026 cases; extra firsts 1834; current receipts 13%@i5%;' dirties BUTTER: Market steady; re. ceipts 14.770 tubs; specials 28 H @24; extras 23; extra firsts 21^ firsts 17%@1S^4; seconds standards CHEESE: Twins, Longhorns 12%<3)12%. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 42 trucks; fowls 10@11^; eghorns 8: ducks S@ll; Reese 8; :urkeys 8(ff>9: roosters 6® 7. POTATOES: On track 322; arrivals 96; shipments 522; market slow and dull. New York Stocks Close Today NEW YORK OJJP.) — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can ?...W American Locomotive 34% American T. tad T 118% American Tobacco B 91 Anaconda 11% AtcWsoft, T. fc 8. T. ...... ..!<%• Bethlehem Steel 88% C. AN. W. Com. 11% Chrysler 50 Corn Products 89% DttPont 82% Genera! Electric .,2314 General Motors .... 34% International Harvester .. ...43% Montgomery Ward 25 y, N«rtr York Central 48 Pennsylvania R. R. 35% Sears-Roebuck 45 M Standard CHI of N. J 43% 8t.udeba.ker 5% U. 8, Rnbbtt- 19 Farm News .62% U. S. Steel Westinghbuse Electric 4* Standard Oil of Ind 33% Citiee Service 2% ——*.*—e ;— NBA ftOOSTft ATTENDANCE LINCOLN, N»b. ( fill})—As a direct restlit'of the abolition of child labor under the NRA, Nebraska schools, in the face .of reduced imd-gets this year, will be foffied to care for an Increased number of children, according to figures compiled by the Nebraska State Teachers' association M the 191834 scholastic period opened. •4 Up and Down the Business Street * * * Commercial Life of the City Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealers A new apparatus for hair dry- ng that won first prise in competition at the Century of Prog- ess in Chicago this summer, has >een installed In the Field beauty arlor, 226% Main street. The apparatus operates economically, efficiently and with omfort to the patron. It Is ,!automatic. The machine sprays 111 warm air upon the head of the I patron, without blowing hair into I the face. It reduces the time "(required to dry hair by nearly J " Jone-half. One patron whose hair formerly required one hour -to dry, was able to leave the drier at the end of 35 minutes. The motor that, operates the . 2 corn ................. 38c Sar corn ................... 36c )ats ...................... 29c Hogs ..................... |4.15 ream, sweet ............ 23% c ream, sour ............... 21%c Bgg», No. 1 ............... ISe gs. No. 2 .......... ..... lOc ieavy hens, 44 Ibs.. and up ---- 8c f*»vy hens under 4^ Ibs ...... «c Heary br««* springs. 4 Ibi. and over ............. -10e teavy breed spring*, under 4 Ibt ................. 7c r .fghorn sprint?* ........ ..... <e I Story county. HP purr based It •fHhorn hen» ............... 5n' after obscirvtnR Its utility while Ml looatfrs ........ ......... ,1c at the Chicago fair two weeks All number twos, two cents les». fan In the machine' uses very little electricity, and in place of one patron, »ie apparatus will serr* thrte at the same time. These conditions make for exceptional economy of operation. Charles Field, proprietor of the beauty parlor, said thin wan thl o»ly machine of Us kind In PLAN FUTURE HOG, CORN REDUCTION NEVADA—Plain for definite reduction in corn acreage and & material decrease in the number of sows farrowing In the spring of 1934, to follow the current hog marketing emergency program, are now being developed by the national corn-nog committee of twenty-five, with the aid of a& ricultural adjustment administration economists^ reports received ia the farm bureau office here indicate. Producer representatives expect to present recommendations for a longtime program to Secretary Wallace late in September, with the. request that the plan be put into effect as early as possible. That hog production must be held down at least to the level to which the present crop has been reduced, with corn acreage adjusted by an amount at least sufficient to compensate for the reduction in hogs, is generally recognized. If this is not done, a quantity of corn which otherwise would be fed to hogs will be released for Otfierf purposes, corn prices will decline with respect to prices of hogs, and production of livestock undoubtedly will be stimulated. Livestock production now, it is pointed out, exceeds effective demand. By the middle of September, three and one half million pigs liad teen purchased by authorized j packers for the account of the secretary of agriculture under the federal emergency hog marketing, program, according to reports of the adjustment administration.* The receipts of sows soon to far- row have not been as extensive as the sale of pigs. Not more than 100,000 of 1,000,00, nead called for under the program had been sold It the time of a recent report. 56me farmers have been influenced by hopes that the sale of pigs alone will achieve the necessary 'eduction In supplies to prevent a slump in the hog market this winter. The administration points out .hat the fewer pigs and sows mar- tet«d now, the less will be the Benefit on hog prices in the fu- ure. If the pfgs are only sold up to or near the emergency maximum, t is said that the benefits to be obtained from the program may b6 hardly more than one-half as great open class animals, the as if the maximum of both pigs and sows are purchased. On account of th« small market- ings of sows, and because farmers In drouth areas were being forced Fanners Union Prep State Meeting ares ror DBS MOINES OLE) — Final prep r aratlons were under -way here Tuesday for the annual mating of the- Iowa Farmers Union. The convention, called by President Glenn B. % Miller, Oskaloosa, will have Among its headline speakers when it opens Wednesday, Sen. fttor Louis J. Murphy of Dubuque, President Milo Reno of the National Farmer* Holiday association and Miller. An invitation to appear oh the convention program aluo has been issued to Senator George Norris, rfeteran farm leader of Nebraska, the convention will close Friday. Simultaneously with the Farmers 1 Union meeting;, the union auxiliary, the Service and Oil association and the Farmers' Union fraternal organization will conduct annual conventions. Election of officers is scheduled as an order of business for Thursday forenoon. Principal features of the Thursday afternoon program will be an address by Reno and the report of the state secretary, Robert H. Moore. Business on the opening day will be restricted largely to preliminary organisation and reception of committee reports, Miller stated. Officers of the state organisation are Miller, president; John Chalmers. Madrid, rice-president; Robert H. Meore, West Branch, secretary-treasurer, and George DeBar, Aurora, C. J. Schultz, Merrill, Dennis Ryan, Corning, B. A. Van Pelt, Ogden, Jack Osterman, Charles ilty, H. E. Rowe, Bonaparte, and Walter Heidea, Denison, directors. to sell unusually large numbers of hogs, the administration on September 14 granted additional quo- tss to processors at a number of points in the principal hog marketing areas. These additional quotas will not be permitted to exceed two million head. Purchasing of pigs and ROWS under the program will definitely end on September It, administration officials say. TAILOft MADE TAFT'S COAT BROCSCTON, MMS. . <U.R>~K«I mtr W. Zlury't proudwt memory STATE CENTER—Baby beeves exhibited at the Central Iowa fair last week brought an average of $8.5? per hundred pounds at the annual auction Friday, according to figures compiled toy County Agent Harold J. Peterson. The average last year was $9.18 per hundred. Steers and heifers numbering 181 were sold, including 134 baby beeves, from an offering of 191, owners taking over 10 on by- bids. The entire sale brot $10.169.42. Including the baby beeves and 143 baby beeves alone bringing $8.268.24. • Last year this class rought $fy» 885.61. Most of the animals were taken by Chicago and Iowa packers. The grand champion of the baby b&ef show, a Hereford shown by Max Smith, demons, brot the top price of $10.50 per hundred and was bought by Frank Grouse, Conrad. The reserve champion, an Angus shown by Averna White, Rhodes brought $8.00, and the champion Shorthorn, raised by Harold Wheater, Mtrshalliowo, brought $7.50. of 37 ynn*« «fc a fuller Is the fact thut he madf A topcoat for fornur . , . -..,.., . President Wllt!«m H. Taft when [ wa* IM !«* than th« v»!v« of tn» he visited Boston in 1919. Kuob <*« an antique. Thi«f L«ft |5 for Doorknob BROCKTON, Mass. (L'JR>— Sora*one stole an antique purple xlai* doorknob from th* front Aoor of Harry C. K*ll*y'« home. Th* thief Ct a ?5 bill, but Ke|!c> **I4 thtl

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