Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 3, 1933 · Page 10
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 3, 1933
Page 10
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"itrr BITTEI or nor Aim DAILY TUBUFK-TIltM, AJttf, IOWA, TtTBSDAT, OOTOBSI 3, IS—BuilMM 0«r*te« Offmd TAP, TOE, ACROBATIC, CHAH- pl 11Tri L,' _ I4*af;«« acter dancing. Personality sing- ^lumbing — Heating ln» r«. „..,- «K««. 91«.W anc j ^ e ]l \y or k PHONE 226 E. A. FOY FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Word From the Coach ing. For rates phono 918-W. Lcininger Studios. 217 E. 12th ei. 4—Strayed, I***, LOST: CORDOVA LEATHER hand bag in front of chemistry or between town and Chemistry. Call 1095. LOST: WHITE PIQUE PURSE containing glasses and fountain pen. Reward. Return to Tribune office. LOST: CORDOVA LEATHER hand bag In front of Chemistry or between town and Chemistry. Call 1095. -Help Waatert, VvauJt WANTED: BEAUTY OPERATOR. Apply 123 Welch avenue. WANTED: PART TIME Apply 604 Brookrldge. MAID. 17—Work Wanted, Female LOST: PAIR LADIES BLACK kid gloves near Sheldon-Munn hotel. Leave at Tribune office. WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE 1 work of all kinds. Gooa clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 203*. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work! 38F2. LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. Brown and white. Call 327 Lin- G »* ™"* H ° USE W ° RK ' •'- way. __ { >-hone Z71-J. 6—Automobile, Trucks tor teta WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile Chevrolet Heaters We have received our first shipment of the new Chevrolet Hot Water Heaters—2 sizes. Let us put yours on before the rush starts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers C95 Phone . 5th & Douglas Used Cars 3930 Coupe $210.00 1930 Essex Sedan $225.00 Pontiac Tudor $245.00 •29 Ford Pickup $75.00 Mathison Motor Co. 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 '30 Essex town sedon, $165.00. Max DuitcK Auto Ex. Guaranteed USED CARS Cliff Roberson Garage Chrysler and Plymouth Dealer 412 Burnett Phone 34 8—Auto P*rt»i Accessories AUTO CUSHIONS Hepaired, recovered or repadded. They feel like new, When we get thru. Ames Glass & Body Company 402 Main Phone 538-J 12—Beauty 8ervk» IMPROVE YOUR HAIR WITH A Genuine Egyptian Oil permanent. Marcels, finger waves at the Heel- rick Comfort Shop. Phone 1252. WANTED: HOUR WORK. PHONE 1413-J. fiO—FMl COAL Chunks. 6x3 Furnace, Nut Coal. Hand picked, over shaker screens, an extra good Iowa coal. Competent deliverymen. Phone 232. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Company SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1712-J. MORAN COAL — MORE HEAT, light ash—no clinkers. Phone 627. •1—Garde* FOR SALE: SWEET POTATOES large, $1.25 bushel, small 50c bushel. Tomatoes 50c bushel Cabbage for kraut, 50c bushel. Also carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, radishes, spinach, onions, potatoes, squashes, egg plant, peppers, parsley. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. PUMPKINS, ACORN SQUASH, 25c doz. Tomatoes. H. T. Farrar. 62—Fralt FOR SALE: APPLES $1, ?5c AND 50c bushel. Jensen's Gartens. Phone 1770. JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talman Sweets, Greenings. Cider to order. Brown, 63F3, % ml south Ontario. 04—HouaehoJd Goods Buy Your Congoleum Rugs Now Prices will "be higher. Everything for the home in ne^ and used furniture at lowest prices. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 [ GtE, COACH y lVl GLAD I REDS'AND MY \ DETECTIVE HAVEN'T HAD A CHANCE, \ET,TO SHOW OJB STUFF, HUH. RED? THAT GAME WAS A PUSHOVER FOR SHADY SIDE/ MAYFC YOU MUCH ATTENTION TO THAT, AND TOO UTTLC PAQBim By Blotter V«EU.,L£T ME TELU "fOU, THEWS. AR6 SOME GAMES AHEAP OF us; AM' *fc'RE GONNA NEED SOH6 R6AL STUFF -VH1S SEASON'S OVER / VOM'N POP A Tough Spot By Cowan ARC NQU SUOE THE. \NARV «*U£MS WON'T ITU. WHtM w " you w*r wouuo BE / [WEAR w* WEMING eowM. i- I CM CA&TH 1MOUUM WEMJ--3POOT CLOTHES,**? f E6U WOW WOULD) _ MSPORt IN WISH IT WOULD ALLEY OOP Friend or Foe? By Hamlin f/QL UWWEEttf UfeD TO WOfiKED US TO DEATH D»X5<3IN'OUT THOSE eOULbpS DIDN'T SHE? ' BOY/ J'M SURE GLADTOBEAVW THERE!-AN'i AWT GOIN' 8ACKJNEVERS SAY,F002 HUNGRY lCt> EAT / TYRANNOSAURUS/ HOWBOUT.YOU? PWrlS r y^V X^=T^ X." 1 " . • - _ _ ""-"_" _ _' _. WHILE YOU'RE 6ETT1N IRE COIN 1 , DINNY AN 1 ROUND UP SOME CHOW- 1 f*~~Po«Krjr for Bate OULTBY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 15c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. 3 to 5 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. 82—Room and fio**d WARM ROOM, BREAKFAST, DIN- ner. 1196-W. e»—JUdto* for Sale NEW MODEL Crosley Radio $17.50 Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main 7O—Radio Equipment C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 llth. 2011. A SHORT, CURLY PERMANENT will bring out the smartness of any new hat Get a Realistic at the Primp Shop. Phone 809-W. PERMANENT~END CURLS, 25c I 5 URT SALE: ~2~LADIES" COATS, each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Al-J size 36. Phone 779. len's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 7*—Wearing Apparel I I - 18—Businea* Service Offered Remove Summer Dirt Safely You need have no fear of jnjur- iag your rugs if you send them to us. Methods perfected by long study of rug cleaning insure a thorough cleaning without injury. Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 70— Fur tele, Miscellaneous Used Electric Copper Tub Washer $12.50 Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main UPHOLSTERING Kefmishing Repairing Cabinet Work Fibre Cord and Cane Seafs Awnings Antiques Little Furniture Shop Phone HI 231% Main Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone C62 400 Main Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayw ard Avc. Phona 1091 MAC'S REPAIR SHOP. CARS, generators, electric motors over• J " fm " rlo <- charged and repaired. <*3i Maxwell avenue, AMES OARHAGB CO. LKW COLE, Pbonc 20(31. ANTIQUES AT AUCTION OCT. 9th, 10th, llth. The entire collection of Broder's Antique Shop, Iowa City, la. Rare and choice pieces of china, glass, luste% pewter, brass and coppc-r, and all antique furniture. Also dealer offers Oriental rugs. Geo. Broder, 2026 MuscatSne ave., Iowa City, la. SLIGHTLY USED 60" GOLDEN quarter sawed oak, Hat 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 (Formerly Henderson Furn.). This week only. BOOKCASE, KITCHEN CABINET, floor lamps, three quarter bed, dresser, beds, table, chairs. 1224 Orchard Drive. FOR SALE: MAHOGANY DINING room suite, $35. Mrs. Herman Cole. FOR SALE: ROUND TRIP BUS ticket Chicago, $3. Write 2694 care Tribune. CIRCULATING HEATER, PRAC- tically new, $20. 1009 Ninth st 7#—Waatod, WANTED™ Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 2HO Main St. with Dlxon Drug WANTKD: LIVINOROOM STOVE Phono 72G-W. •Rooms Without Board N1CJS C02Y KOOM IN MODERN home for 1 or 2 young men, with good board $22 per month. CaU 298-W. ROOMS, FURNISHED OR UN- furnished. Garage. 930 Duff. Ph. 2113-W. WARM, COMFORTABLE ROOM for employed woman. 315 "Sixth street • . ROOM, CLOSE IN. 618 DOUGLAS. 714-J. . ' NICE SLEEPING ROOM, CLOSE to business section. Phone 2453. PLEASANT • SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. ONE FURNISHED ROOM. PHONE 662. 84—Housekeeping Kooou TWO LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING rooms. Call at 805 Grand or 1 phone 609-J. SO—Apartment*, fiats CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, teat, convenient, priced right. Cha*. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phono 196 Little Brothers. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment'. Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. CLEAN APARTMENT. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. 4th -ward. Ph. 2147-W. NICELY FURNISHED 2^-ROOM apartment 720 Fifth,street. " FURNISHED ROOM AND KITCH- enette. 731 Fifth. 2096-J. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT, Dr.. Proctor. * SMALL KITCHENETTE APT. Phone 1809. THREE ROOM APARTMENT, bath. 2141-J. COZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. KOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PH. 662. ONE HOOM ATT. CALL .1929. CHICAGO <EE)—Livestock: HOGS: 12,000, including 3,000 directs. Market 15 to 25c higher. Bulk $4.50@?5.25, top. $5.30. Pigs ?5.00 down. Packing sows $3.25@ $4.00. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $o.00@$5.25; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $5.1o@?5.30; medium wt, ,200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$5.25; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $4.10 @ $5.10; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.10@$4.10; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130! Ibs., good and choice, $3.75@$5.00. CATTLE: 9,000, calves 2,000. Market slow and dull. Steers and yearlings off with Monday's close and some weak to 25c lower. Cows weak, lower, fairly good demand for light steers and mixed heifers. Slaughter cattle and vealern: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@$6.75; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@$6.75; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice. $5.25@$6.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs.. good p.nd choice, $5.2o@$6.75; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium $3.00@$5.50. Hdfers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.75@$6.35: common and medium. §2.75@$4_75. Cows, good, $3.00®$4.25: common and medium, 5l.85@J3.00; low cutter and cutter, $1.25tf»$l.S5. Bulls ( yearlings excluded) good fbeefl $3.15@$4,00: -cutter, common and medium $2.25(ffi$3.15. Vealers, good and choice, $5.50©$7.00; medium $3.50(S>S4.50; cull and common. $4.00(f?)$5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle.- Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice. $2.75(5>$4.00. SHEEP: 14,000. Steady, desirable natives ?6.75@S7.00. Light weight feeding lambs, $6.00@$6.50. Slaughter sheep and lambs": Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6:50 @$7.25; common and medium |4.00 .7o. Ewes, SO to 150 Ibs., good and choice, ?1.50@$3.75; all wtn.. common and medium, 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $6.00@$6.50. CHICAGO (U.E>— Grain range: High Low Open- Close WHEAT: May 92% July 91% Dec. SS% CORN: May 5-1 ?i Dec. 48 y s OATS: May 41% July 4014 Dec. 3S% RYE: May 75% Dec. 6S% BARLEY: May Dec. 93% 92% 89% 55% 48% 42% 40*4 93% 93% SS& 89% 54 47% 76% 69% 39% 38% 75 Vi 41% 39% 6S% 61% 56% | PRODUCE CHICAGO <ttE>—Produce: EGGS: Market firm; receipts 3,955 cases; extra firsts 19%: current receipts 13%; dirties 16@17. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 12,lfi8 tubs; specials 24; extras 23; extra firsts 22; firsts 18@19; seconds 17; standards 21^. .POULTRY: Market steady; 'receipts 5o trucks; fowls 10@11%; broilers'9; leghorns 7%; ducks 12; geese 9; turkeys S; roosters 6.@ CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns 12"^4@12%. POTATOES: On track 332; arrivals 103; shipments 794; market about steady. M—House* for Rent FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S6-J. MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, J20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 27D8 Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. 94—House* for Beat TWO MODERN, FURNISHED bungalows. Reasonable. Will^rent one until s"ept. 1, 1934. The other for six months, call at 916 Ridgewood. FURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment at college. $20. ^057-W. FOR RENT: COMPLETELY MOD- ern five room house at 607 Lynn avenue. Cnll 1133-J. FIVE ROOM, MODERN COTTAGE. Garage, garden. 1115 West Second. Phone 1241-W. MODERN SIX ROOM HOUSE. 108 Sixth street Call 1001, VERY NICE o ROOM, MODERN house and garage. 214 East 7th. THREE ROOM, MODERN HOUSE. 812 Burnett. 8IX ROOM DUPLEX. 4TH WARD, $20, 1752-J. M—Vftnm * Lands for Bale CHUKJK IMI'UOVKU 120 ACRES, $60. Ix-vi'l and tiled. Every acre tillable. Good locution. Near town, liantion, Colllmi, town. Today** Markets Prices bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn Ear corn Oats .. 26c ...S4.60 Cream, sweet 23%c Cream, sour .21%c Eggs, No. 1 17c Eggs, No. 2 14c Heavy hens, 4 % Ibs. and up 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 5 Ibs. and over Sc Heavy breed springs, 4 to 5 Ibs 6c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs 5c Leghorn springs Sc Leghorn hens .. 5c All roosters Sc All number twos, two cents less. New York Stocks Close Today NEW YORK OIF!) — Fbllowing are Tuesday's noon bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can SS% American Locomotive 32 American T. and T 117 J ,4 American Tobacco B Anaconda Atchison, T. & S. F 5R{ Bethlehem Steel .... 32 C. & N. W. Com 8% Chry»ler 42 Corn Products 85^4 DuPont 73?* General Electric 19 General Motors 28Vj International Harvester 36Vt Montgomery Ward * 9 New York Central 36 s * Pennsylvania R- R 27% Sears-Roebuck M% Standard Oil of N. J 39% Stndebaker 4-% II. S. Rubhor 1>"H IT. S. Stop! 44-V t \V"Rtinithoiiso Klocfrlc 35 Rbndrnl Oil of Ind . ...2?i | K j Cities Scrvlco 2',4 > 54 STATE CENTER —The State Center, Commercial club will sponsor another novelty auction Satur- U07t day night This was ordered at a 38% I meeting of the club held at the Englewood tearoom. M-erchants will donate articles from their stocks of goods for this sale and the proceeds will be divided among the four churches here. The last auction held two weeks ago was a SUCCPSS,- much of the- merchandise going for more thaii it was marked for sale on the shelves. James R. Howard of demons, former president of the national farm bureau, was the guest speaker following tfie 7 o'clock dinner. Mr. Howard talked informally and interestingly about present economic conditions, but did not undertake to offer a solution of the problems nor did he mafte any suggestions that might be followed to bring about a change. Altho he had been in conference numerous times with Hugh S. Johnson, Georgi, Peek and others of the administration concerning the pig. cotton and other agricultural questions he admitted he was doubtful about the o«t- i come of some of the plans now in " operation. But h« did urge cooperation with government officials the results of the so-called experiments. "Criticism." he said, "without offer of helpful suggestions for solution of the vexing problems will avail nothing, but will only make the muddle more trying." Fifty business men were at the meeting while dinner was being served, Vernon and Evelyn Hamm Delos Goodman, from the public school musical organizations sang to their own guitar accompaniment. Edgar Davis, assistant high school coach, played an accordian selection. F. G. Bagge, president of the Commercial club, presided, and C. H. McMahon. a member of the executive board, introduced the diuner guest. .g• _ 6 TONS OF HORSESHOES PITTSBURGH, O>- They talk of the horse and wagon as a thing of the past, but read this: Six tons of horseshoes were hauled from the blacksmith shop of Thomas Mawhlnney In the East. Liberty district, to the molting pot of a south side mill. The shoes, Mawhinney said, were used by him in his trade during thf past 12 years. The six tons—about fi.OOO shoos Is cnouHh to "quip 750 horses for one year, Mawhlnney .said. Farm News Iowa Will Lead Nation in Size TOPEKA, Kan. «!£)— Altho conditions in the corn belt have improved, the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad's month end report Tuesday showed corn production would fall far below normal. Iowa, however, will continue to lead the nation in corn production with an estimated yield of 413,250,000 bushels, fully 100,000,000 bushels below the 1932 crop, the report said. Unless heavy frost comes early, Illinois will harvest 220,778,000 bushels; Nebraska 235,000,000; Missouri 132,365,000, and Kansas about 90,000,000 bushels. Last year these same states harvested heavy crops of corn, for 1932 was an unusually good year for the grain. By states, the yields were: Illinois, 387.043,000: Nebraska, 265,000,000; Missouri, 200,000,000, and Kansas 136,197,000 bushels. The total tonnage of all grains in Iowa will run 25 per cent lower than last year, and 14 per cent below the five year average. 'An average wheat acreage is being planted in Nebraska, where soil conditions are improving as the result of recent rains. Soil conditions in Missouri and parts of Kansas also were reported to be excellent- Early planted' wheat in Kansas" is up to a good stand, already being used for pasturage. Half of the new crop is in the ground, and estimates place the total acreage around 9,500.000. The 1933 wheat yield, most of which already has gone to elevators or is being held for seed, was about 57,000.000 bushels, the lowest in many years. READ THE WANTS COUNCIL ACCEPTS LOW BIDS ON TWO PROJECTS (Continued trom Paga One) its former session from the Ames Unemployed, coun r 'l, requesting that all hand labor be required in construction of the jewer. The council on learning that the use of hand labor would add from $9.500 to $12,500 to the cost of the job, wasted little time in rejecting the proposal, Monday night. There was some hope that the contractor might be induced to use all hand labor on excavation of the open ditch portion of the sewer. But after discussing tho subject with him. and learning the actual conditions of such a plan, the matter was dropped. RIflht-of-way Delay Mr. Ames reported to the council the progress of negotiations for th? right-of-way for the open ditch along East Thirteenth street road. Two of three property owners offered to sell their portions to the city for J100 each. The third offered to donate th«; land nwded if the city would choose tho south side of the highway for location of the ditch, but objected to having tho ditch extended along tho north sldo. i ({round on tho south sid.i of tlin i toad Is somow'uv;. higher than on i the north, and the additional cose! of d(RgU\K tlu dlich (luf wouul IK- [ iiliout $250, Mr. Aai-s nald. Chicago Baseball Writer* Defy Czar CHICAGO OLE)— The Chicago chapter of the Baseball Writers Association of Amerio? ha« defied K» M. -Landis, commis- . / sioner of baseball, and named their own scorers for the Chicago city series. ,. Landis named the scorers without consulting the haseball writers who objected. A com- . mittee consulted him, and he admitted his mistake but refused to rescind his original decision. The baseball writers thereupon named their own scorers, and all newspaper and press associations have agreed to use their box scores. 160 MILLION TUNE IN PARIS (UP)—Listening to wireless is still the world's greatest pastime. The report of the International Broadcasting Bureau shows that there are 40,000,000 receiving sets in the world; the majority in the United States, where th'ere are 138 receivers per 1,000 inhabitants. It is estimated 160,000,000 peopls listen in on the 40,000,000 receiving sets. TROOPS PATROL HAVANA AFTER BLOODY FIGHT (Continued from Page One) against President Carlos Manuel De Cespedes, Machado's American- approved successor, swept him to the top of the heap. Monday when soldiers, sa.*Jrs, students of the volunteer Carib army and members of the ABC radicals, offshot of the powerful ABC Revolutionary society." fought the battle of the National hotel. Batista was in comm'and. He set up field headquarters in the basement of an adjoining building and. smiling and suave as ever, directed firing. When he moved about the streets to observe the trend of the battle it was in the armored sedan that protected the Dictator Machado in his dashes thru his capital. If the enlisted men who put him in power remain loyal, president. Ramon Gran Fan Martin's position seemed to be strengthened. But there was every element of, approaching trouble and none of approaching normality. Conditions in Havana approximated those in the provinces where labor is restive, and communists active, and halt a dozen political factions awaiting the opportunity to take the field against the gov- era men;. The enlisted men suffered heavily in Monday's fighting. Sasualties in the hotol were few. American Ambassador Siimner Welles arranged a truce to permit evacuation of Americans from tbp area. Fighting was resumed at 3 p. m. Soon afterward the officers displayed two white flags and surrendered. It seomod the fight was over. The offloors were paraded outsldft on the lawn, r.long with civilian onlookers. As tho officers wore linod up, \ shot came from the hotel. In a moment, as a Unftod Proas correspondent watohod from tho nearby hotel porch, the enlist- pd men firod and a number of of- flcors and civilians dropped, A sturtont dlroctorato loadi (ho United Press that vlllans and fomtwn officers kllloci. Tho officers gurvlvln/c on Him thi> oiii' ;im! »h* jwmior r>.iM' t:>f» / shljiH. to !!".: Cihsna* for't told ci- t*k-

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