Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 23, 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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Saturday, September 23, 1933
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Page 8
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Birnimuar AJOS DAILY TUBtmttTmSf, AJttf, IOWA, 1ATUIBAT, CO MB OH DO WN SO Of H! MAKS money In Georfi*. Write- for list of 600 Georgia farms, $2 acre up. M. L. Chambers, Arcade, Atlanta, Ga. 7-~woi* , rental* 4—8tr»y«4, Lot*. Found LOST: TUESDAY EVENING, BE- tween Northwestern depot and Leek street. Ladles handbag containing valuable. Notify 2816 Leek 6tre«t, Ames. Reward. E SOME MORE GOOD ONES 1932 Chevrolet, 6-wbeel Sedan 1932 Chevrolet"..— Coach 3930 Chevrolet — Sedan 1929 Chevrolet ;. , Coach . 1931 Ford Town Sedan -4931 Ford Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan 2 Good Chevrolet > Trucks Allen Motor Co. • Chevrolet Dealt r* 395 Phone 5th &. Douglas WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTH* DODGES AND OLD8MOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • Oldsmpbil* WANTED: MAID WORK IN 'SO- rority or fraternity bouse. Work WANTED: WASHINGS. WILL call for and deliver. 1348-J. FKEUCLES AND HIS FRIENDS HELLO OLD GWL- 1 ? SHE LQOK5 •«* . PREOa££». r JUST *& 5PRV AVA COME OM. POODLE! 4*—Private Instruction BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS W. L. Patten, Dance instructor- Phone 2104. «0—Hog» for g«te FOR SALE: NICE THRIFTY •boats. 54F5. (SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1112-3. COBS, WOOD, COAL FOR SALE. I Phone 690-L. W., Ames. DRY RED OAK WOOD FOR SALE { 407 South Third. % YVHKT DO NOU THMK OF ER,R HUH? A Hunch! f, [5HE. ftURt (&.... Ottr HM/ENTT 'VOU AMY IDEA, iVET,WHO MtGMT ; HAVE GIVEM j HER THAT (POtSOMED PORK, CHOP? MO, MOT EXACTLY— fcUT WE'VE TRACED WE CHOPS TO THE. Murr MOTU.—TWO TOWELING MEM HAD , CHOPS THAT D*Y, BUT THEY WOULOTT oo A THWW UKE THAT/ ACOUPLE OF TftMSCLJM* MttM.HUH? «J3 VOM'N POP ^ \\ • »^bx By BloMer •»—Cterdea Pi«<t»o» 1 Used Cars 1930 Essex Sedan _.$245 1930 Ford Coupe ._ $225 1928 Essex Coach $70 Mathison Motor Co. 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 -wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 '31 Pontiac Coach $395 Max Duitch Auto Ex. Phon« 1000 323 Fifth FOR SALE: '23 FORD SEDAN, good tires. Phone 743-J. ^^^ I T—A«to Repair* I WE FIX THEM OB They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 823 Lincclnway Phont 910 FOR SALE: TOMATOES, 40c BU.. Potatoes, cabbage, onion«, car rots, beet«, turnips, radishei, lettuce, egg plant, peppers, squash. Jensen's Gardens. Phone'1770. 68—Fnut FOR SALE: M. W. GREENING AP- pies, $1.00 bu. Also windfalls, 50c bu. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. M—Honachold Good* J Furniture Prices Are Advancing Buy your new rugs and furniture now, prices are rising rapidly. Thru your local dealer, Mr. Wm. Walsh, you can buy direct from the wholesale house. Get your introductory card and take advantage of this special offer now! Phone 685 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. VM COMO TO BE MA9CCO NEXT If? THEPE «50 MANY THINGS. I TO moor 1 . t-M AN OLD MMWCD SOMCBODVi VOU KNOW BUMPING NTX.),or PEOPLE II WCWVDU 1 . WHAT'S NEWS IN LIFE How It's Done! VEAH-WHV1 \ MOOO KMOW I A LITTLE-TWO THEY ^ MIMUTC K1MO THE OMt WHO CAM SOLVE TMt& WIVSTERY ?* WyHAT r3 H»5 MUMCH i Cowan ALLEY OOP w rr CMCVTWB? AND DOVOUUA/C A. SCfK&KTC BANK ACCOUNT? WHAT •MKJftNatWEWT CO M*/E ABOUT \OUO SPEND*** MONEY? NO', i ww; CAJLM AND COUJBCTEO it «• Dark Deeds by Moonlight! IN THE THRONE KNOCKED OFFA HIS DINOSAUR,^ HE .CWWN/TmHKOFnr/NOWHh ' [ BflCK WTH ANOWER 6UY AN 1 THEYVE RUN CXJT i FOUR OF W^tfcJEGTS/ P1GMT OKDER W HOSE/ .WHAT ARE WE GONNA DO? IT'J REVOLUTION, I TEU YUB.' WE GOUA GET RIO OFJ THAT DINOSAU I 70—Kadio £quipuient C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. radio work guaranteed. 210 llth 2011. '" l - ; J"ir SWELL C'MON By Hamlin BRING ALL THOSE VINES AN 1 CW)N QU»ET// *»• Sale, MlKelUn eowi HOW MANY MILES does your car get on a fill of gas, oil, or a change of tires? Your speedometer will tell you if it is working. If not let us repair it, at Cliff Boberson's Garage Phone 34 {SLIGHTLY USED 60" GOLDEN « quarter eawed oak, flat top desk and Bank of England chair to match. Macy office or library 5 section book case. Priced right for <ale by Downer. Displayed at Hoi- versten Furniture store. This -week only. 12—Beratj Sonic* PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Allen's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—BnsiiMM Sexric* Offered! UPHOLSTERING Eefinishing Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antique! , Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231 & Main Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speert Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main FOR SALE: WICKER BABY CAR- riage. Phone 1702 L. J. 86—AfmrtatenU, Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and housei, clo«« to' college, clean, neat, convenient, priced righL Cha« Miller, 132 Hayvard Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. Heat lights, water .furnished. Close' to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. TWO STUDENT STUDY TABLES $1-00 and.|1.25. 123 Stanton. USED TYPEWRITER. 1018 WIL- son. MlMellaaeotm WANTED Did gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray . JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug. FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. THREE ROOM FURNISHED APT. Private bath. Private entrance. Garage. Phone 1108-J. 821 Duff. WANTED: FURNITURE, RUGS and stoves of most any kind. What have you for sale? Call 2338. WILL STORE PIANO FOR WIN- ter. Call 2225. WANTED: PIANO FOR STOR- age. Phone 372. FURNISHED APARTMENTS-AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. • CLEAN APARTMENTS,. FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. •4—Hoiu«« for Bern CLEAN, MODERN SIX ROOM house at the college. Cheap. Phone 277. Farm News WELL FURNISHED 3 ROOM Apt. Heat, lights, water. Washing privileges. 904 Clark. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close, in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. I T»—Poultry for Sale Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! j Guaranteed work with our super sen-ice vacuum cleaner. "Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. Phont 1091 Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnac* repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Ere trough work, F. A. Gould Phone 827-j 312 Main St. MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS. Seclusion for unfortunate girls. Expense reduced by working. Address Fairmount Hospital 4W) East 27th street, Kansas city, Mo YOUR CAR WASHED THEN Duco poltshsd, $1.00. Call 1617-W. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COl P Phone 2061. COLE. 38—Help Wanted, Female LADY WANTED FOR CANVASS- ing. Phone 1707. POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs I6c per Ib. Hens .... 13c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 436. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. 2% to 4 lbs,-17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. ONE 2 AND ONE 3 ROOM FURN- Ished apartment. Near Westgate on bus line. 2817 West street. DESIRABLE FURNISHED APT. Laundry privilege. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. NEW APT., FURNISHED. PRI- vate entrance and bath. Best location. 705 Clark. • FOR SALE: SPRING FRIES, 50c. Drive out. 1429 Kellogg. Mrs. Weston. , THREE AND FOUR ROOM APVS. Welch avenue. Phone 25 or M2-W evenings. •Booms -Without Board COZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment 939-W. SLEEPING ROOMS FOR BOYS. One block from Campus town 2520 Chamberlain. NICELY FURNISHED ROOM FOR gentleman. Garage if desired. Phone 2056. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. THREE LOVELY FURNISHED rooms. Adults. 114 Seventh. ' NICE SLEEPING ROOM. PHONE 588. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. 93—Honsea for Sale ASH AVE. HOME. MODERN throujh""*. 2 stall garage. Beau, tiful lot, ubaue, garden and fruit. Price reasonable. Phone owner at 2000. for R«n* WARM. QUIET ROOM, $2.25. 618 Douglas. 714-J. • M—Housekeeping Jtoonu TWO FURNISHED HOUSEKEEP- ing rooms. Phone 743-J. 24—Help Wanted, Male YOUNG MARRIED MAN WITH , c \ r , f °u, sales work - Sin ser Sewing Machine Co. 27—Work Watiiwl, Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good clean work guaranteed. Both uptown nnd fourth ward. Call £034. w A N T BT: WASHINGS AND hour v;ork. Phono 1589. I 85—Apartment*, FUu °R RENT: EXCEPTIONAL, completely equipped, modern, conveniently located apartment. Just been redecorated. All drapes, covers, etc. been dry cleaned. ,,L? r V eflnlsJie<1 - Heat, lights and jncrtdcd in rent/Perfect for ly or A K ro «P of frlends - APARTMKNT, LIVING ROOM, ban 1 w » chN «tte, 147?W Phone FOR RENT 3 furnished houses, 4th ward. $20, 930, $36 Charles Miller Phen* 486-J MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 2708 Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. G.C.C. Survey Aims to Halt Tree Disease Pioneering work aimed to check the inroads of .disease upon plant life in Iowa is disclosing the prevalence and location of various types of diseases affecting trees in the state, reports B. C. Helmick. Iowa State college "pathologist and supervisor pf disease control work in the 16 Civilian Conservation Corps camps. The surveys are being conducted as a part of the emergeency conservation work program. Blister rust, a destructive disease of white pines, has been d's- covered in some places, Helmick said. He explained that this disease travels back and forth from white pines to gooseberry and cur. rant. bushes. Control mteasures, which will be undertaken this winter with C- C. C. labor, are mostly preventive in nature because the disease is not prevalent in low .. Plant disease experts hope to build up a "buffer" state to prevent the diseas f rem travelling thru to other unaffected areas. Control measures this winter will consist of removing currant and gooseberry bushes within a distance of 900 feet of pines. The disease spores are never carried by the wind beyond that distance from the bushes. Thus the pines are protected. A canker which attacks poplar trees with disastrous effect has been reported from different sections, according to Helmick, who estimated 50 per cent of the large tooth poplars in Palisades State park near Mount Vernon are dying of this disease. Specimens of trees showing symptoms of the dreaded dutch elm disease that threatens the existence of.elm shade trees in the east are being tested in the laboratories, Helmick said. An unknpwn disease, prevalent In southeastern Iowa, has been destroying elms. CHICAGO (UJB)—Livestock: HOGS: 35,000, including 25,000 government pigs and 9,000 direct*. Market steady to lOc lower. Good to choice 180 to 220 Ibsi, $5.20 to $5.30, top $5.30. 230 to 310 Ibs., §4.50@$5.20. Most light lights 5 to lOc down. Commercial pigs below $4.75. Odd lots packing sows J3.60 @I3.75. Shippers took 1,000. Estimated holdovers 1,000. Compared week ago market 50 to 60c higher. Packing sows 25 to 35c up. CATTLE: 1,000 compared close last week. Prime steers and yearlings steady, strictly good and choice kinds strong to 25c higher. Common and medium 25 to 40c higher. Extreme top ,$7 on medium weight steers. $6.85 on yearlings. Market with better grades und*r pressure and lower grades active. Stockers and feeders 25c higher, mostly $3.50Ci$4.75. Best yearlings ?5.15. Only 3,000 western grassers in run. Steers and heifers unevenly 25 to 50c higher. Cows selling advance. Bulls 10 to 15c lower. Veal- ers $1.50<g)$2.00 lower. SHEEP: 3,000. For week ending Friday, 100 • doubles from feeding stations, 1,400 directs. Today's market nominal compared with close last week. Fat Iambs 25c or more lower. Sheep and feeding lambs strong to higher. Week's top on natives and westerns $7.75. Finishing bulk rangers and natives $6.00® $6.25. Week's bulk $7.00©$7.50. Native throwouts ?4.00@$4.50. Good to choice ewes S1.50@§2.75. Feeding lambs $6.00@$6.40. l t PRODUCE I CHICAGO (HP)—Produce: EGGS: Market weak; receipts 4,717 cases; extra firsts 17%; current receipts 12%; dirties 14@15. BUTTER: Market weak; receipts 11,542 tubs; specials 24; extras 23; extra firsts 21%; firsts 17%@18%; seconds 16% @17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady to %c lower; receipts 8 trucks; fowls 10 @11%; broihrs 9; leghorns 8; ducks S@9; geese S; turkeys S@:; roosters 6@7. CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns 12^4 @12%. POTATOES: On track 416: arrivals 209; shipments 725; market weak. WALNUT GROVE Herbert Daubert Will Enroll at Michigan State Herbert Daubert of Ames has gone to East Lansing, Mich., where he will enroll in liberal arts at Michigan State college. He plans eventually to take up the study of law. Daubert's older brother, Russell, a graduate of Iowa State college, is a member of the physical education staff at Michigan State. • At Ames high school, from which he was graduated last year, Daubert was prominent in basketball, football and track. He is an expert swimmer and holds several titles in that sport. His father, C. E. Daubert, is' swimming coach at Iowa State. FOR RENT: 7 ROOM MODERN brick bungalow. Garage. 504 East Lincoln way, $20. Phone I. J. Scott. FURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment a', college. Ph. 2057-W. FOR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 486-J. FIVE ROOM HOUSE. SEVENTH nl reel. C. H. Anthony. 1T i FOR RENT: SJX. ROOM DUPLEX, $20. J752-J. J 3,352 Growers Agree to Slash Wheat in '34 Iowa whwit growers are responding to th* wh*at acreage reduction program of th* Farm Adjustment administration. On- Sept. 14, 3,332 growers In the state had signed applications for contracts, according (o Murl McDonald of the Agricultural Extension Servlco at. Iowa State college, who is in cha.rgn of the program In Iowa. This involves about 17S,flOO acres of land, he said. Monona rotinty, which Is th* l^artlnR wlHRi producing county in th« Mntf, hftrt 35,000 ncrrs out of « total of 47,000 (the 3'yeiir av<?r- — __ ... i i . ^ Today's Markets I Price* bltf by local de»!«r« No. 2 corn 33c Ear corn 31c Oats 26V£c Hogs $4.60 Cream, sweet 23 %c Cream, sour 21^c Eggs, No. 1 17c Eggs; No. 2 lie Heavy hens, 4^ Ibs. and up Sc Heavy hens under 4% Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over . .9c Heavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs 7c Leghorn springs 6c Leghorn hens EC All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. WALNUT GROVE, Sept. 22 — Mr. and Mrs..I. S. Elliott and J. C. Huff, wife and son returned home Thursday evening after a few days visit at the world's fair. Audrey Severson and Ivan Van | Trease, of Ames, were guests Sunday at the home of the letter's par. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Fee, at Knox- vllle. Mr. and Mrs. Yates Kinyon and daughters returned home Tuesday, evening from Lohrville where they attended the funeral of the former's sister, LaVaughn Guess. Her death was due to the collapsing of her lungs curing an operation for removal .of her tonsils. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Adams attended the funeral also. Mrs. H. M. Severson entertained Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hopper and family and Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Severson. Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. John Wills and 0. F. Nelson. Mrs. Joe Maland and daughtsr from Winterset called on her aunt, Mrs. Harve Jennings Thursday aft- Wool Crop Outloo'- Cheerful HARRISBURG, Pa. (HP)—Wool growers in Pennsylvania this year are anticipating an income twice as large as that received last year. They point to an Increase of 100 per cent in price, according to the Department of Agriculture. Th« 1933 wool production has been estimated at 3,411,000 pounds shorn from 461,000 sheep, compared with the 1932 production of 3,270,000 pounds from 436,000 sheep. v Farm Bureau And 4'H Dubs On* Covered Bridge Remains CHERRYFIELD, Me. OLE) — Spanning the Narragaugus river here is the only remaining covered bridge along the Atlantic highway. It is 68 feet long, dates back to 1843, and has special passageways for pedestrians. age production for 1930-32 inclusive) signed up. The final date for applications will be Sept. 25. A great number of Iowa wheat growers are Ineligible for appllca tiona because they did not. grow wheat all three of the years required In determining the average production. Others are not eligible for the allotment payments to he made this fill because they did not sow wheat In 19S3. Still other Iowa wheat. Rrowors have been eliminated bftcfuiNP they rtitl not not grow as mndi us 40 acres of wheat during the bus* period. ernoon. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown and son spent Sunday at the I. S. Elliott home. In the evening they all called at the H. R. Brown home. Harold Scott. Paul Franklin and John Brown, who are working in Hollandale, spent the week-end at the home of their parents. C. C. Omara attended the walkathon at Des Moines Friday evening. Ardes, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Severson, who has been quite 111. is somewhat improved. Washington Twp. Bureau Meeting The Washington township farm bureau -women of districts seven and eight will hold their first meeting of the year Wednesday, September 27, at the Ladies Aid hall in Kelley. The lessons for the year are on home management and the lesson for Wednesday will be on "Goals for Homemaking." All i women arc cordially invited. As this is an all-day meeting each one is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table service. bors club of Walnut Grove were entertained by Mrs. John Rainey at her home recently. Esther Elliott was the assisting hostess. Sixteen, members and 10 guests were present. A short program consisting of games and contests, songs by Audrey Seyerson and Faye Scott and reading "Home" by Miss Scott was enjoyed. Roll call was answered by giving "tongue twisters." The later afternoon was spent in embroidering towels for the hostess and refreshments were served. The next meeting will be held October 11 at the home of Mrs. Winnfield Groomes. <s> * * P. T. C. Meet Monday The Camhrldge P. T.. C. will hold its first meeting of th* new year Monday afternoon. The membership committee was appointed by the president and consisted of all teachers with Miss Miss Prathej.- as chairman. Officers for the new .year are, Alice Thorson, president. Viola Lewis, vice-president, Cora Kingdon secretary, Claribel Paup, treasurer, Ruth Nelson, librarian. <§> <8> <3> Entertains At Bridge Party Mrs. Harry Cairns entertained at a bridge party Friday afternoon at. her home in. Cambridge. In attendance were membtrs of two bridge clubs to which Mrs. Cairns belongs and a few guests. High score prizes were awarded to Mrs. Matbis and Mrs. Edwards. Low scrres were b^eld by Lois Stone and Mrs. Maywald. Guests wer,e: Lois Stone, Norma Thompson. Mrs. Leighton, Mrs. R. Clawson, Mrs. M. Vespestad. Mrs. John Woods, Mrs. George Lewis and Mrs. Robert Cairns. Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to the teit questions printed on page one. 1. From 1775 to 1781. 2. A peak i.i (lie Alps. 3. Rutherford B. Hayes. 4. Moscow. R. George Rarr McCiilcheon. 6. Secret Rust>lan police. 7. The »,clnic* of law. R. Presbyterian. 9. Mercury, 10. No. Kelley Livestock Clnb Holds Meeting The regular meeting of the Kelley Livestock club was held Tuesday evening at the home of Alfred De Long with 17 members present. Each member gave a report of his project and interesting reports were given by Wrex Wilson on the Achievement show at Nevada August 21 to 23, Everett Relnertson on the state fair, and Alfred De Long on his bean project. Several of the boys gave a beneficial demonstration on parliamentary 5aw. The recreation hour was in charge of Alfred De Long and delicious refreshments were served at the close of the evening. County Society News 4 Urs. John Is < 1 hih N< .. Members of the Helpful Neigh- (Continued from Page Three) be open to friends and families of council members. Musical selections will be furnished by the Nevada high school band and talks will be given by grand officers. Refreshments will be served during the social hour. Officers of the organization are George L. Patterson, president; George Staines, vice president; Martin Paulson, secretary. •>. <^> <»> Entertains Teachers At Dinner Bridge Dr. and Mrs. A. I. Haugen were hosts at a delightful dinner and bridge party Thursday evening at their home on Douglas avenue the jruests being teachers of the Beardshear school and a few other teachers. The dinner was served at 6.30 and la er evening was devoted to bridge, four fables being arranged for t.ht* games. ,.. <«> <^ W. H. B. Club To Hold All Day Meet Members of the W. H. B. club will hold an all day meeting Wednesday at the hom«>»of Mrs. Arthur Stewart near Ames as a court*«y for Mr. Stewart's mother, MM. Joe Stewart who has been bedfast for some llmo and who was a charter member of the rlub. Kaoh nn« Is anWd in bring a vonri dish, «amlwirh<r* anil table servlco for th* noon luncheon.

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