Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 26, 1933 · Page 12
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 12

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 26, 1933
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Page 12
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ft* AMIS DAILY TBIBUir&TniZf, AMEf, IOWA, TUZIDAY, 8imiCB£l 20, 1933. rAQI BLOT* IMIHI til ] T—Wort Wanted. ANY WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION : WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE interested In making money c*U work of all kinds. Gooa clean 717-LW. No selling. ' . work guaranteed. Both uptown WANTED: PASSENGER TO CHI- cago. Phone 209 S-J. TERRIER DOG. "Brown and white. Call 327 Lincoln way. LOST: PAIR GOLD RIMMED glasses. Reward. Phone 2461. and fourth ward. Call 2034. POSITION WANTED: WOMAN, experienced cook, can manage kitchen. Best of references. Phone 263. WANTED: EXPERIENCED GIRL for housework, 21 or more. Write 2689 Tribune. LOST: BLACK SHOE, town. Phone_52F11. DOWN- •AntomoMlM, Track* tor 8»lc STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 38F2. 48—Private Instruction SOME MORE GOOD ONES -" 1932 Chevrolet, 6-wheel Sedan 1932 Chevrolet __________ Coach 1930 Chevrolet ------------ Sedan 1929 Chevrolet ----------- Coach 1931 Ford _________ Town Sedan 1931 Ford _______________ Coupe 1929 Plymouth --- ....... Sedan 2 'Good Chevrolet ------- Trucks Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealer* 395 Phone 5th & Douglas WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLD3MOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • OldsmobiU BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS. W. L. Patten, Dance instructor.— Phone 2104. S3 —Dogs, Cats, Pet* FOR SALE: PERSIAN KITTENS. 807 6th St. Phone 1445-W. «—Fuel SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1712-J. COBS, WOOD, COAL FOR SALS. Phone 699-L. W., Ames. 1930 Essex Sedan ______ ...$235 1930 Ford Coupe _____ ______ $225 Studebaker • Sedan ------------ $65 J92S Essex Coach ___________ $50 Mathison Motor Co. «1—Gardea Produce FKHCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS / CHtCrYOaOYf TAIX S A50UT LUCK! C HOTPOOf t^lt" ,?„ 6OT A9WUL THAT SO. ftUfcHMC FOR ) OSCAR? YOU, FRECKLE* Plenty of Surprises! GtEfTKKT FITS A FELLA CAAflE. UP TO ME AM' A5KED IF I HAD A BOY F«EMD,AUTUJE. &I66ERTHAN ME, WHO'D PEDDLE BUS-1 TOLD HIM ABOUT YOU AND HE. 5AJD THATD BE HE'LL GIVE YOU TWO DOLLARS A DAY. TOO.' 0000 MOHTf MR.$orri_£t -me I STILL THIMK KNOWS SOMETHING AiOUT GREAT.O5CAR~BY THE WAY, WHAT MMD.OF A LOOKM* FELLOW THE HOTEL MAM GAVE HE OP MR. Chick Was Warned! By Cowan TOUO YOU MOT TO WHEN 1 SCE.1N BLACK WO y*«rt:,voN SPCNO ON UNNECCSSKPY THNOS.CfcN YOU BLAME ME. CAM! ft* Vtltf ALLEY OOP Dinnv Turns the Tables! By Hamlin FOR SALE: SWEET POTATOES, large, $1.25 bushel, small 50c bushel. Tomatoes 50c bushel. Also carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, rad- j ishes, spinach, onions, potatoes, cabbage, squashes, egg plant, peppers, parsley.—Jensen's Gardens, Phone 1770. 62—Fruit 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire '.vheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 '31 Pontiac Coach $395 Max Duitch Auto Ex. JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talman Sweets, Greenings. Cider to order. Brown, 63F3, *4 mi. south Ontario. APPLES FOR SALE, ~$1.00, 75c and 50c per bushel.—Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 64—Household Good* You Can Still Buy Your Furniture and Rugs direct from the wholesale house. 'Buy now! Stop at Walsh's and ge FOR SALE: 192) CHEVROLET j your introductory card. Sport Cabriolet New paint, price Walsh FuHl. <fe very reasonable. Terms. Art Better- • "k fi n» 681 ton. 310% Main. Phone 1961. i rftone FOR SALE: '23_ FORD- SEDAN, good tires. Phone 743-J. 1 —Auto Repairs Zl WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Linsclnway Phone 910 HOW MANY MILES does your car get on a fill of gas, oil, or a change of tlreS? Your speedometer will tell you if it is working. If not let us repair it, at Cliff Eoberson's Garage Phone 34 12—Beauty ferric* PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil pennanents, $5.00- Ah. len's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—BosiiKM ferric* Ottered FOR SALE: ANTIQUES, COLOR ed .tablecloth, daybed, cherry stand, peasant chest. Mercury tie backs. Phone 627. 70—Radio .Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. Ai radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. 1*—.tfme teto, Miaeoliiuieow SLIGHTLY USED 60" GOLDEN i quarter uawed oak, flat top desk 'and Bank of England chair to match. Macy office or library 5 section book case. Priced right for sale by owner. Displayed at Hol- versten Furniture store. This week only. CHILD'S 54" SIMMONS, WALNUT finish bed, complete. Like new, |6.50. Phone 2254-W. FOR SALE: HAMPSHIRE RAM, and seed rye. Will trade for corn. Jack Van Cleve. 23F2L UPHOLSTERING I FOR SALE: WARDROBE: CALL S21. Refinishing Fibre Cord and j Repairing Cane Seats I Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques Little Furniture 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous scellaneoua I Phone 114 231H Main C 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 WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, } bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug. WANTED: 100 WOMEN TO TRY our new Eva Rae hair tints, and our new hair dryer. Field's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 1069. , 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 Maln st MAC'S REPAIR SHOP. CARS generators, electric motors overhauled. Batteries charged and repaired. 931 Maxwell avenue. CHIMNEYS, FURNACES, SMOKE pipes cleared by reliable man Phone 2003. Sam Klink. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phone 2061. fc Help Wanted, Educational WANTED: USED LUMBER OR brooder house. Phone 1170. TO—Poultry 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. 88—Rooms Without Board NICE .COZY ROOM IN MODERN home for 1 or 2 young men with good board. $22.00 per month. Call 29S-W. ONE OR TWO DOWNSTAIRS rooms, well furnished. Private entrance. 722 Grand avenue. NICELY FURNISHED ROOM FOR gentleman. Garage if desired. Phone 2056. DOWNSTAIRS ROOM. PRIVATE entrance. 1196-W. Meals if desired. 84—Housekeeping Booms ONE FURNISHED ROOM. PHONE 622. FURNISHED HOUSEKEEP I N G rooms. 611 Douglas. Phone-1613. 86—Apartments, Flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS.,'- NEWLY decorated. New furniture" Heat, lights, : %ater furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. FOR RENT: EXCEPTIONAL apartment; conveniently located; rent very reasonable. Joe Gerbrach. Phone 101. iiMarket? I llir-—**^_. mi*. -,„_, l% _ ^^ APARTMENT, LIVING ROOM, bed room, kitchenette, .private bath/ private entrance. • ;.• Phone '' ' FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A, way. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Little Brothers. Phone 196 FOR RENT: NICELY FURNISH- ed 2 room apartment. Also h'ouse for rent 720 5th St. '.:"•>.' CLEAN APARTMENTS, i FURN- ished or unfurnished. Also house, 4th ward. Phone 2147-J. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. X DESIRABLE FURNISHED APT. Laundry privilege. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. / • FOUR ROOM APARTMENTS. Knapp street. Phone 25 or 942-W evenings. COZY, TWO ROOM. FURNISHED apartment 939-W. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 NICE TWO ROOM APARTMENT and rooms. 3107 West. 'OUR ROOM APARTMENT. Ph. 622. O4—Houses for Rent FOR RENT 3 furnished houses, 4th ward. $20, $30, $36 Charles Miller . Phone 486-J PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. «•—Room* Without Board WE WANT TO SELECT A RED- i FOR RENT: 2 SLEEPING RMS. able young man, now employed, with foresight, fair education and mechanical Inclinations, who Is willing to train during spare time or evenings, to qualify as Installa- lion and fiorvicc expert on all tyn<>R 807 Sixth St. Phono'1445-W. NICELY FURNISHED ROOM. OIL heat 824 Duff. NICE SLEEPING ROOM. PHONE RcfrlRferntors. Write fully, .-.'_' .KO, phono, present occupa-. WARM, QUiKT ROOM tlon. wilt-: Tribune 20DO. ' Douglus. 71 (.j. ts FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S6-J, FOR RENT: 4-ROOM COTTAGE. 1414 Burnett. MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 2708 Lincoln way between 6:00 and 7:00. CLEAN. MODERN SIX ROOM house at the college. Cheap. Phone 277. FIVE ROOM HOUSE, SEVENTH street. C. M. Anthony. ONK ROOM HOUSK. FURNISHED or unfurnished. Phono, HOO-,1. CHICAGO, OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 40,000, including 20,000 government pigs. Moderately active and about steady. 170 to 220 Ibs. |5.10@$5.25, top "$5.25. 230'to 300 Ibs. |4.50©?5.10. Light lights $5.15 down. Commercial pigs $4.75. Bulk packing sows $3.25@>$3.75. Light light 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice $4.75@?5.20; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$5.25; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, J4.S5 @$5.25; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.10@$5.00: packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good. $3.00@?3.90. CATTLE: 8,000, calves 2,000; strictly good and choice fed steers and yearlings steady. Early top on medium weight steers $6.85. Heavier classes $6.75, shippers selling at ?6.25 up. Light steers and yearlings under pressure. Bulls steady. Vealers 25c lower. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 500 to 900 IbS., good and choice, $5.75@$6.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.o6@$6.S5; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.30@$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50 @ $7.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.25@$5.75; heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00 @$5.50; common ?3.00@$5.00; cows. and medium, good, $3.00@ CHICAGO, <£E)—Grain range: WHEAT— ' 95% 97% 94^ 94% SSV 2 89',4 86% 86% S9% 90 May Sept. Dec. CORN— May Sept Dec. OATS:— May Sept. Dec. RYE— May Sept. Dec. BARLEY May Sept. Dec. 91% 93y 8 0872 58% 52% 52% 43% 36% 40% 57 y 4 47 50% 43 37% 40% 79 IA SO 56% 47 50 Vs 42 % 36 # 39% 70X4 71 39% 77% 65% 65% 62% 62-1i 60 60U 57 57i£ Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealt™ §4.75; common and medium, $2.25 @$3.60: low $1.50@$2.25; cutter and cutter, bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef), ?3.25@$4.00: cutter, common and medium, $2.25 .15: vealers, good and choice, $5.75@$7.00; medium, $5.00@$5.75: cull and common, $4.00P$5.00 stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice $4.25(?J>S5.25: common and medium, $2.75@$4.50. SHEEP: 8,000. Fat lambs slow, undertone weak to 25c lower. Few natives sold at ?6.75 to $7. Best held higher. Little change in feeding lambs. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Spring la,mbs. good and choice. $6.50(?J$7.10; medium. $4.00 @$6.75; lambs. 90 lb». down, good and choice Sl.">0©$2.85. common and medium. 75r(J?$2.00: 90 to 98 Ibs., good and choice, $6.00@?6.50. PRODUCE I CHICAGO, (IIP)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady. Receipts 3,430 cases; extra firsts 16% @ 17%; current receipts 12%: dirties BUTTER: Market steady: receipts 14,599 tubs; specials 23^@ 24; extras 23: extra firsts 20^ (S) firsts 17%(??lSii; seconds 7; standards 2.1. POULTRY: Market steady to Ic higher: receipts, 40 trucks, I car; fowls 10^11^;. broilers 9; leg- liorns S; ducks 10, geese 9: turkeys S(g>9; roosters 6-7. CHEESE: Twins 11%@12; longhorns 121,4^12%. POTATOES: On track 4(i9; arrivals 90; shipments 579; market barely steady. CARD OF THANKS | ^ « We wlflh to thank the many i-iemlfl for M tlr floral offerings ami nym;>n(hy during our rpcetl I.—John H. DlekMon «tul rf'Jaiivoii. No; 2 corn Ear corn Oats 26% Hogs ?4.50 Cream, sweet 23%c Cream,, sour 21%c Eggs, No. 1 17c Eggs, No. 2 14c Heavy hens, 4% IDS. and up 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 5 Ibs. and over 9c Heavy breed springs, 4 to 5 Ibs. 7c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs 5c Leghorn springs 5c Leghorn hens .. 5c All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. Farm News 400 Pheasants Taken to LaMoille for Shipment to Conn. COLLINS — Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rumbaugh trucked to La Moille Sunday and Monday around four hundred pheasants which are to join other shipments from this state being sent to the state of Connecticut for the fall hunting season. Female birds in the consignment will be retained .by the state of Connecticut for breeding purposes. Mr. and Mrs. Rumbaugh retained a large number of their birds for the purpose of producing eggs to be for breeding purposes. marketed SHIP FOUR CARS HOGS COLLIN.S — Four cars of hogs were shipped from. Collins day to the Chicago yards. Sun- THREE-LEGGED DUCK BORN ' AUGUSTA, Kan. (U.E>—A three- legged Pekin duck - is making l friends with his webed-feet brothers and sisters on the Will Church farm near here. Mrs. Church says the fowl is as healthy as any other in her flock. Indiana boy swallowed a key arid was all wound up by the time the doctors got to him. 1 I New York Stocks | Close Today NEW YORK, (U.P) — Following, are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Ca:i 90 American Locomotive 32 American T. and T 122% American Tob. B 87% Anaconda 16 Atchison T&SF 59% Bethelehem Steel SS'J C. & N. W. Com 9% Chrysler 42% Corn Products - .88 Du Pont 7.5'J NEWTON PROTESTS HIGHWAY CHANGE (Continued from Page One) the highway in close proximity to Woodrow Wilson school which soon is to become a junior high school. The delegation, which represented partly the residents ,of Elm Park, proposed that the highway should enter Newton on'a straight road several blocks west of Elm Park, avoiding this section entirely. This plan would bring the highway along the west boundary of the Newton Country club, and also past the Newton Catholic cemetery, which is now reached only by a dirt road. The prospect of obtaining better access to the cemetery aroused the interest of the Newton Catholic people, and the Rev. T. J. McCann. pastor of Sacred Heart church, came to Ames as a member of the delegation. Others in ths delegation included City Attorney George Campbell: H. C. McCardell, president of f»e Newton National bank: George would be reopened to communica-1+•- tion and relief work could begin. Minister of Interior Eduardo Vasconcelas hoped to leave for Tampico with a staff of assistants to organize relief work. The government was prepared to send troops, food, medical supplies and physicians and nurses." But the problem was a difficult ons. For Vasconcelas to reach Tampico it was necessary to take a plane to Brownsville, Tex., on the American: border,, r.nd then change to an amphibian: for the flight down the coast, 250 miles south. *• In Midwest Football Camps By INITED PRESS SOUTH BEND, Ind. (ID?)— Notre Dame will have two first string backfields this year, COach Heart]«y Anderson said Tuesday as hs drilled his veterans hard in an 'effort to get them back in form. He said he would give his senior play- The messages from the steam-1 ers further, opportunities to show ship Kiel were relayed by way ot j wel1 before substituting sopho- General Electric ............. 20'* Ne]son and lvan Woodrow. wash- General Motors ... ......... 29% j jnjc machlne company executives. International Harvester ..... 88^ The highway commission receiv- pcl tnfl dolopafion with great cour- Montgomery Ward ........... 21% New York Genual ........... . .40 i\ew iorK Lenvrai ..<»! lesy Mr Mi]ler reported at the con- Pennsylvania R. R -it 1 1 elusion of the hearing, and while Sears-Roebuck ... 40% not comin , tt , n(t itse lf to any pro- wtn« fin **tl (1*1 **f XT T Atl Ii' . . ... ... Vera Cruz and Villa Hermosa, and there was no oiher sources of information. Flying in the hurricane area had been impossible until Tuesday. The stcrm sw«pt in from the Gulf of Mexico at noon Sunday. It raged across Tampico at well over 100 miles an hour, ripping to pieces the wooden houses oif the poor and razing or damaging other homes; and buddings. It aw>ept inland up the Panuco and Tamesi rivers into San Luis Potosi and other states. Grave fears were felt for many villages along the rivers. Particularly between Victoria, along the railway to San Luis Potosi and Tampico was.it feared that many had been killed. Three Trains Missing Three trains along that line were missing. Newspaper reports from Cardenas, in San Luis Potosi state, said that 3D were drowned when a dam broke. Thousands, the reports said, were homeless. Railway tracks all thru the area were washed out. Even from the west coast came reports of damage. At Monterey, to the "north toward the Texas border, there were heavy rains and. floods. A large hospital in Tampico was reported destroyed. Workmen were still excavating Tuesday, searching for patients who might still be alive. Ships were blown from their moorings, to be driven ashore or out to sea. Wa-ves collapsed. Known to be in the area were the American steamship Panuco, 3 570 tons, owned by the New York and Cub. Mail steamship company of New York; three Mexican, two German and a British ship. The German steamship Adria of Ham- mores IOWA CITY, la. <UE)—Joe Laws, one of Iowa's most valuable players last year, was back fh the lineup as quarterbackxTuesday. Lloyd Hoffman, 250-pound tackle, suffering from an attack of boils, was replaced by Jerry Foster. Fred Radloff appeared a., the other tackle post. ; 'CHICAGO—Secret practice has been resumed by the University ot Chicago grid squad. Coach Clark Snaughnessy is determined to keep his trick plays from the eyes of. Big Ten scouts until the opening game at least. Fliiin, a reserve back, worked out with the first team Monday. EVANSTON, 111—A long, low kick is being developed by Olson, Northwestern's star kicker, for the Iowa game Saturday. Coach. Dick Hanley will depend on Olson's punting and a strong defense in the opening conference game of the season. BLOOMINGTON, Ind.—Drill in ; charging, blocking and tackling on- • a muddy field here Monday was the Indiana varsity's first taste of playing under bad weather condi-' tions. Sabik and Veller practiced passing with a slippery ball. MADISON. Wis. — Wisconsin's' confer>2nct? hopes were considerably higher Tuesday as John Gol-; enigeske. 200-pound tackle, and Bill Millar. 205-pound quarterback, became eligible and appeared in the lineup. Coach Spears sent his varsity against the freshmen Monday in another hard scrimmage. C H A M P A 1 G N, 111.—-Practice \jt-t,i nictu. o -co-iijoiiiy JT%UI 10. \JL i iaiu* . _ . burg and the British or Norwegian j a * ain . stf Drake university was or- reported dered {or the University of Illinois football team Tuesday in preparation for the season's opener Satur- steamship Mlrlo wers damaged. From the waterfront of the bustling, American like city, center for the oil industry of the great fields in its area, the storm tore its way thru the business section and the poorer residential section, which day. Freshmer ran thru Drake plays effectively against the first varsity. ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Coach „ „, , , , , lies only two or three feet above i Hai 7>" KI F. k< : sent his tea l" "? ru the Panuco's banks, homes left an .?, th€r h * ht »«*<»» Tuesday stl1 ««"">g fundamentals. Sev- recovering {rom standing, which were few i n the section of wooden houses of the cr . al r€ f u ar f Standard Oil of N. J 40-14 Studebaker 5 U. S. Rubber 17'^ U. S. Steel 48% Westinghoxjse Electric .17^4 Standard Oif'of Ind ?.0% Cities Service 2H Heat Didn't Halt Enthusiasm PHILADELPHIA (III?) — Philadelphia, known as tho "City of Music Covers," demonstrated Its right to he name recently when Robin Hood Dell was crowded to capacity at a when the mercury stood at 9R n Uin shndo. Not only wftro, nvc.ru thfire, hut tltoy were HO en- litminstlc flint Alcxnnrtfir Snwllenn, rond,'irfor. hart vo bronk his rule posal, promised that a further study of the Newton situation would be made before the plans are completed. Highway No. 14 now enters N T ew- ton some distance east of the Elm Park addition. ESTIMATE 5,000 DIE , IN TAMPICO HURRICANE (Continued from Page One) report* of deaths wore report«l from all thru ths ar«n. On the coast big steamships were renort- ed blown out to sea or ashore. Inland, many train* were misr.lng in flood Governmen. Sends Aid Tuesday H wi»«, hoped Uic area poor, wer r covered by water from 10 to 15 feet deep. Moving i n 1 id the storm brought rising water everywhere. Railway tracks were flooded. Estimates were that it would take eight days to restore any sort of rail communication. I Yesterday's Heroes " By UNITED PRESS Leo DurochA 1 , Cardinals—Led HtUck on Pirates with three hit* In four tries. Hack Wilson and Glenn Wright, Dodgfli-n— Hoarted attack on Phil- Hen. Wilson with thnv hit H in flv trcs and H>riglU with thno i>; Uirtc. minor injuries and bruises. LAFAYETTE. Ind.—Shifts made in the Purdue lineup by Coach Ki- s«r Tuesday put George Dennis. » sophomore, at guard position with the first team. Ed Skovlnski. also a sophomore, appeared at center. Kiser believed the chang 8 would strengthen the defense. MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.—A formidable lineup to face South Dakota next Saturday wa« nought by Coaoh Dennis Jkrman Tuesday M he sent the Gophers of Minn, thru a hard practice. .'.ft<?r T-j*«day'» session, Bicrnuii said .vrimnrant would bo lightened to prevent po»- slbl<> Injuries bcfo-e Saturday. READ THE WANTS

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