Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 6, 1933 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1933
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'BUT 1KTTEB IK AJflf *• IXBf 1>AILT TtnUMB-TlMli. AMBS. IOWA, TUDAT, OCTOBE1 1 PAOB MIXED DANCES AT MOOSE Hall Saturday. Music by Adeline Fitch. -IhuiMW Swrfcw Offend 4—Strayed, la*, FOUND: LEATHER JAQKET. Owner may have same by identifying. Also pay 'or ad. Phone 2331-J evenings. LOST: DARK GREY FELT HAT, owner's name printed on inside. Reward. F. W. Griffin, 231% Main Phone 114. ' | Have Your Furnace i Cleaned NOW! | Guaranteed work with our super j tervice vacuum cleaner. i Palmer Plumbing Co. J108 Haywartf Ave. Phone 1091 ft—Audio* Sale* AUCTION SATURDAY. 2 P. M, 409 Lincoln way. A large bill of good, useful furniture, consisting of beautiful bedroom suite, breakfast set, pressure stove, heater, dressers, ice box, library table, kitchen cabinet base, extra, bed and springs, coal palls, water tank, typewriter. and dozens of articles too numerous to list If you need anything for your home don't miss this sale. J. A. Snyder, Auct. AUCTION 8ALE~kAT.. OCT 7TH, at 2 p. m. Our Saturday safes .are proving quite successful for both buyers and sellers. We will have furniture, cooking utensils, chickens, honey, apples and*many other articles. Our sales are inside in a seated pavilion, so come, rain or shine. C. D. Knight Sale Co., North Grand ave. U—AutomobilM, Truck* for 8*M WE NEED USED CARS SEE CS 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 355 Phone 5th &: Douglas USED CARS 1931 Ford Special Roadster, clean, J930 Chrysler 4-door sedan. *1931 Essex DeLuxe 4-door sedan. 1928 Nash coach, clean.,,. 1928 Hup sedan. AH cars in excellent condition. Smith Motor Co. Ill Main Phone-307 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 •'-••• '31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth -Sedan $225 'SO Essex town sedon, $165.00. Max Duitch Auto Ex. USED CARS •' We have some very good used cars. Will sell worth the money. General repairing. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett Phone 34 .CHRYSLER AND. PLYMOUTH PHONE 231 FOR Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 FRWK1ES AND HIS FRIHMMS The Coach Tells 'Em! By Blotter IWT, RCMCMBCR TVIf... rr$ A LOT CMWfcBEWT WHEN 7ME AK.RUSMJWC you... tv**y SSCOMO COOMI* ! A COT /WORff OF IMC SAME KIMP OF PRACTICE V/OMT HURT EI-TW6R OWE A BIT!.' NEW FURNACES Gen. furnf.ce repair work. Funucec vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work \ F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061. 28—Help Waated, female WANTED: U1RL FOR HOUS^work. References. Write 2695, Tribune. 87—Work Wanted. Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Gooa clean work guaranteeji. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. WANTED: DAY WORK BY Experienced housekeeper. "Phone 57. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 38F2. - WANTED: HOUSE WORK IN small family. Address Box 17, i Kelley. «»—Fuel FOR SALE: MODEL T FORD. Excellent condition, $35. 20S1-J. sj}vd»n ojny—A Improved Service We have added 3 new employees. Our storage, parts and service department now open Until 12 o'clock midnight. Mathison Motor Co. Ford Sales & Service COAL Chunks, 6x3 Furnace, JSut Coal, j Hand picked, over shaker screens, an extra good Iowa coal, Competent delivery-men. Phone 232, j Gilchrist Coal & Feed! Company _Z PULLED TM AVtAY FROM THE 64UAP AMP TOLD *M TO STICK Tt> TWAT-THEWK SEC M AT IT «*. AM HoOn-BtTTIR T»LL "BM TO BOY! IS BCD'S ARM THE Pip THrfi YEAR.. HE'S BEEN SHOOriH' •CM LIKE A BUUinr...Ki«HT TO THE SPOT!' ANO RCP ABC SUB6 FINE WORK, BOYS.. IKI PRACTICE tf ASM.... ms EASY to » TMCov* NOTlCC FORWARD PASS CALL IT QUITS HAS BEEN WOCtW 'KM CUT OF TME AIR,OFF HIS .Snot TDPS.OR FROM By Cowan It's About Jimmie! CM I MOPE WOTHWG HAS HAPPENED / IX) THE ttNJ UTTUE FEU.OM. GEE 1 , 4 SEEMS AS \F\WNEVEBOEWUZE \ HOW MUCH YOU LOVE ^ A> PEPSON \UNTIL SOMETHING THE NUPSE WOULDN'T: TALK OVER THE PHOKEl' \T MUST BE COMEPCMT ITS'ABOUT UTTUE JIMMIE. Caught in the Ac*! ™ ALLEY OOP TMBOW OVER A CUFF, WILL THAT SOUNDS LIKE FOOZY/ 'OAON CXNNV WE'LL IOWA COAL BENSON'S LOWER VEIN Also Ogden, $2.75 and up. Foster Coal Co. Day or Nile Phone 2S5-W SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S Best coal. Luther coaL Phone 1712-J. MORAN COAL — MORE HEAT, light ash—no clinkers. Phone 627. GOOD DRY, HARD FIREPLACE or furnace wood. Call 1191. 61—Garden Produce SQUASH, TURNIPS. CABBAGE,, carrots, beets, tomatoes. Stone. 62F4, PUMPKINS, ACORN 'SQUASH, 25c doz. Tomatoes. H. T. Farrar. 64—Household Good* 1 New Steel Kitchen-Dish Cabinets AH sizes. $1.95 to $3.95 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 71—Pianos for Sale 8—Auto Partt, Accessories F9R SALE: BABY GRAND PIANO, standard make, wonderful condition. Customer near Ames unable to finish.payments. Cost §900 new. 1 Only $195 left to pay. Cash only. Write Critchett Pianc Shop, Des Moines. AUTO CUSHIONS Repaired, recovered or repadded. They feel like new, . When we get thru. Ames Glass & Body Company 402 Main Phone 5SS-J 13—Beauty Service SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY. Scalp treatment, shampoo and finger wave, fl.00. HedriclE-Com- fort Shop. Phone 1252. A SHORT, CURLY PERMANENT will bring out the smartness of any new hat Get a Realistic at the Primp Shop. Phone 809-W. NAIVETTE PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Allcne's Beauty Shoppe. Phono 427. 1»—Business* Service Offend UPHOLSTERING Hefanishirg Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques 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. Speers „. Furnace and Tin Shop iPOno^K62^ 400 Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 228 E. A. FOY 7ft—For Sale, Miscellaneous BOOKCASE, KITCHEN CABINET, floor lamps, three quarter bed, dresser, beds, table, chairs. 1224 Orchard Drive. QUICK SALE, FUMED OAK China closet, $5.00: electric stove $17; kitchen cabinet, $10- Call 1444-J. NEW PILLOWS. PHONE 821. 76—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug WANTED TO BUY: FURNITURE, rugs, stoves or what have you. Call 2338. WANTED: BABY CARRIAGE. Call 1153-L. J. Friday and Saturday. WANTED: BABY PLAY PEN with floor. Phone 797-J. 10 —Poultry for Sale POULTRY— DRESSED CHICKENS Springs .......... 16c ppr Ib. _ No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS, milk tod. n to fi Ibs., IRC. Dressed and dollvr-ml. rimno H71-.I 815—Room and Uourd |.)O\\ .V.'i". \IIJS KOo.M. I'RIVATK , 1IOGW READ JHE WANTS 8S—Room. Without Board SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 609-W. 85—ApitrtmenU, Fiat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, real, convenient, priced right. Chas. 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.i- - . FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furn&hed *&welling. Phon*. 196? Little Brothers, NEATLT FURNISHED 3 ROOM' anartment. Close in..,immediate possession. Phone 1756. THREE ROOM APARTMENT, Furnished or unfurnished. 1103 Burnett. 1045-W. CLEAN APARTMENT. PURNIS& ed or unfurnished. 4th ward. Ph. 2U1-W. •••"--..'• FOUR ROOM- APARTMEN.TS,. Knapp street Phone 25 or 942-W evenings. .-•./• •• •.. ,,... SMALL FURNISHED KITCHEN- ette apartment. Call 1809. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT." Dr. Proctor. . . FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. W—House* lor Rent FOK KENT: HOUSE; FURN1SHED- or unfurnisLed Call 486-J. MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX. $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 270S Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. TWO MODERN. FURNISHED bungalows. Reasonable. Will rent one until Sept- 1, 1934. The other for six months. Call at 916. Ridgewood. • • . • FOUR ROOM BUNGALOW, MOD- ern, $15. South 4th street Phone S53-J. 4 ROOM HOUSE FOR RENT. 1119 Roosevelt. A VERY DESIRABLE 7 ROOM house. Inquire 921 Burnett. FOR RENT: 4 ROOM HOUSE, 1304 Douglas. Phone 470-W. MODERN HOUSE. WELCH AVE- nue. Phone 942-W. 08—Farms & Land* (or Sale FOR SALE: WELL IMPROVED 80 acres five miles west Ames. Electric lights. Possession. Fred .Modeland, Boone, la. PEAR CROP CUT PORTLAND. Ore., (U.T!)—Only a partial crop of Boscs, said to he the, finest eating pear grown in United States, .will be harvested by northwest fruit growers thla year. The harvest will be 25 per cent smaller this year because of «n over-supply. The agreement Vcl* lh« Medfonl and Hood river district* In Oregon and Y,iUt>i:i nr.d Wmnlrheo regions of CHICAGO XUE)—Livestock: HOGS: 18,000. Active, 10 to 15c higher. 140 to 300 Ibs., $4.90@ $5.35. Top $5.40. Pigs S4.00@$5.00. Packing sows $3.50@$/4.15. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$5.35; light weight, 160 to 200= Ibs., good and. choice, $5.10@$5.40; medium weight, 200 to.250 Ibs., good and choice, $5.15 @.|5.40; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs^'g'ood and choice $4.35@$5.25; packing sows, 275 to 500 Ibs., me- 'dltim and. good, $3.25@$4.25; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and .choice, $4.00@$5.70. " CATTLE:^ i;500, calves 800. Steers and yearlings ield above early prices for the week. Light wgigbt steers and strong grain fed light weight heifers,, fully steady. Best.grade steers $8.15.;'Few sold around $5.60@$5.90. Bulk of grassers and short fed kinds selling at $4.75 down to $3.50. Other classes about steady. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 500 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@$6.60; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00 @$6.75; 1100. to 1300 Ibs., good a&d choice, $5.00@$6.75; 1300 to 1509 Jbs.,..good and choice; :$5.00@ $6.75; 550 to i300 Jbs., common and medium, -$3.00(g|5.26. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75 @$6.40; common and medium, $2.75 @$4.75. Cows, good, $3.00@$4.00: common and medium $1.85@$3.00; low cutter and cutter, §1.25@$1.85. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $3.00@$3.50; cutter, common .and medium, . $2.00@$3.00. Vealers, good and choice, $5.50@ $7.00; . medium $4.50@$5.50; cull and common, S3.50@$4.50. Stocker ; and .feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice, $4.00® $5.00; common and medium, $2.50 @$4.00. SHEEP: 13,000. Fat lambs slow, early sales on natives $6.75@$7.25, steady. Native throwouts $4.50: fat sheep steady. Bulk ewes $1.75@ $2.50. Nothing clone early on rangers. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.25@$7.40; common and medium, $4.00@$6.50. Ewes; 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50@ $2.60; £11 wts., common and medium, 75,c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $6.00 @$6.50. . CHICAGO C Open WHEAT: May 93% July 91% Dec. ' 89% CORN: May 52% July 53*4, Dec. 45% OATS: May 40*4 July 37% Dec. 36% . RYE: May 73% Dec. 68% BARLEY: May 61 M Dec. 54-34 .E)—Grain range: High Low Close 93 ri 90% 89% 86' 52% 54 .45% 50% 52% 43%. 89% 87% 50% 53 44% 40 38% 33% 37% 35% 36-14 34% 35% 68% 70 62%, 63% 59% 69% 53% 53 % 66% 61% 54 *i Canada Stows P/lton Prob* MONTREAL U'.ni -- A request for the early appointment of a Royal Commission to Investigate prison conditions in Canada haft been forwuf.Vd to the Federal Ciovernineni by the Prisoners' Welfare ncsoclatlou. New York Stocks Close Today .NEW YORK (LIP.) — Following are Friday's noon bids on the New York stock exchange: American can ^ • 92% American Locomotive .... ..32% American T. and T 120 American Tobacco B 76% 'Anaconda 16% AtchisoTi, T. & S. F 53 Bethlehem Steel 34% C. & N. W. Com. 9% Chrysler 43% Corn Products .88% DuPont .. ; 77% General Electric .... > ..19% General Motors , 30% International Harvester 3-5 Montgomery Ward 20% New York Central 3S% Pennsylvania .. .. 29% Sears-Roebuck -40% Standard Oil of N. J. 41% Studebaker 5% U.S. Rubber... .... .16%; U. S. Steel...-.-.: ::-46 Westinghouse Electric .. 36% Standard Oil of Ind. .... .. '.'.'. '.S Cities Service .;.:.. =v .V.4% a _ _ — . . * ! Today's Markets ! Price* bid by local d«aler» Products From Farm Wastes May Cut U. S. Imports £350,000,000 Nc..2 corn Ear corn 21%c Oats 21%c Hogs ...... 34.60 Cream, sweet ..-. 24%c Cream, sour 23^c Eggs, No. 1 .. 19c Eggs, No. 2 '. Uc 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 5c Leghorn hens .. oc All roosters .... ....3c All number twos, two cents less. rPRODUCE" 1 Products made from farm -wastes may replace annual imports worth $350,000,000 in the American economic scheme. That is a picture painted by. chemical engineers at Iowa State college as a possible development of the agricultural wastes industry in this country. Corn -wastes dominate the scene, hut those from oats and a host of other farm products also figure prominently. Paper imports, valued in 1931 at $210,785,000 are the most important that the waste products may replace. Engineers here say that rearrangement of pulping processes should make it posiibie to substitute cornstalk and straw pulp for the raw materials now used in important paper. More than, half the paper used in the United States is imported in the form of paper, wood pulp, or pulp wood. Soybeans, the engineers point out, could be produced by the farmer to provide a base for a substitute vegetable oil to replace the importation of soybean oil, peanut oil, linseed oil, cocqanut oil, tung oil and palm oil. in 1930 these imports had .a. value of $89,922,000. .Wood and wood products imported, in '1931 wer^ valued at $32,744,000—les,s. than'haU their 1929 value. Svmhetlc. lumber, developed from torn stalks by Iowa. State college research, might indirectly reduce such imports. Engineers here say that synthetic wood might well re : place natural wood for roof sheathing, insulating purposes, window frames and similar uses in which wood is cut into small dimensions. Dse of synthetic lumber would permit cutting of natural American CHICAGO (U.E)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady; receipts 1,859 cases; extra firsts 20Vi: current receipts 14; dirties 16^@ 17%. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 14.945 tubs; specials 23^@ 24; extras 23; extra firsts 20 l /S®> 22; firsts n^fftU: seconds 16 J ,i @>17 standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady; receipts 28 trucks, 1 car; fowls 10@ 11%: broilers 9; leghorns 7; ducks SfflOVfc'; geese 8@11; turkeys S; roosters eSf'V-- CHEESE: Twins. 11^@12; Longhorns 12y t @12^. POTATOES: On track 2SI: arrivals 71; shipments 1.005; steady. FARM LECTURE HELPED WINONA, Tox. <U.P.>—Will Rean, negro farmer, llatrncd carefully to tlx> county agent's affricullural sermon on "living on liomc products." He returned to his little oust TCXRS farm, planted some seed procured from a friend, nm) nlrendy ha* KMhereil 35 poiinrtu of roffee from '.2 stnlks. IV;in piirrln-y, rolls, grinds und drinks his own coffee. IOWA GRANGE TO HOLD CONVENTION GRINNELL, OLE)—Iowa's oldest farm organisation, the Iowa State Grange, will hold its sixty-fourth annual convention here Oct. 10, 11, and 12. Among the highlights of Ihe convention as now planned will be an address by Gov. Clyde L. Herring, the evening of Oct. 11. and address by Superintendent of Public Instruction Agnes Samuelson the evening of Oct. 12 and the annual state officers' report Oct. 10. Members of the executive committee in charge of the program are state Master Ralph W. Smith, Newton. State Secretary Mao 1 Lawson, Oakland, John Tledje, Newton. Robert. C. Lincoln, Grinnell, and E. B. Port*r. Delhi. The daily programs will start each day at 10 a. m. and will continue thruout the remainder or the day and evening. Music for the convention will be furnished by Grange org.inlxations, the Grinnell high -choo' music department' and various musical groups from Grinnell college. Election of offlffrs and selection of it convention cily for 1934 will be the order of business at the op- eni.iR 8<?Rsion Got. 12. New officers will h« installed at. tho opening of tlvp afternoon sosslon tlio same nay • The convention will olosr at !> 15 P. m, with announcement of awards for th« past year. l>grec work will b« demonstrated by the follow- 1n»C r:ti«pterfc pomonn, flonori. r)if<tiT. Wcsltleld. Victor and wood into large dimension timber, replacing importation of large timber. Research at the Ames field station of the United States department of agriculture in the last two years indicates that farm wastes may substitute American-made acetic acid and creosote oil for imports-valued at $4,401,000 in 1931. These products are obtained by destructive distillation of corn cobs, oat hulls, straw and other products. Thru similar processing cellulose to provide raw material for rayon may be produced' from cornstalks or straw. Rayon imports in 1S31 had a value of $1,883,000. READ THE WANTS One Killed, Three Injured When Iowa Bridge Collapses CRESCO <UJ!) :— One man was killed and three other persons were Injured when a bridge over the Turkey river collapsed Thursday. Hans Grimsho, a fanner living south of here, was fatally hurt when the truck in which he was riding with Martin Borland fell 25 feet into the river bed. Ed Schutte and Mrs. Louise Schutte, his mother, who were crossing the bridge in a wagoa r . also were injured. The truck? was believed to have broken off a> steel upright on . the bridge, thereby weakening the structure to the extent that it fell before either vehicle could be driven off it. j> Why should the New York Stock: Sxchange move to New Jersey, any-; vay? The members will have to go ; so much farmer to see Morgan. ; Musical Genius HORIZONTAL fWTio Is the Polish musician in the picture? (1809-1849). 16 Reproached. 1« Member ot one of the foremost native tribes in the Philippine*. 1? Imitated. 18 The ni»n in the picture was a master of —-r music. 20 American Answer to Previous annn _ it Social insects. 40 To affirm. 41 Exclamation. 42 Morsel. 43 T6 free. 21 Recommence!. 4sv«rba.l. 24 Collecting *t 47 To i amen t. iinuS^M. c4i9Auctlons - 28Strtet (»bDr.). B1Eur °I> ean 29 Company (abbr.). 30 Cavity. 3t To think. 34.Tes. 36 To lift up. M Myeelf. blackbird. 62 To elude. 53 Star-like flower. 54 Thing. 55 Affirmative. VERTICAL 1 Combat. 2 Corded cloth. 3 Equable. 4 Accomplished. 5 Deity. 6 To feel regret. 7 Imbecile. 8 Less coarse. 5 Having an ir-34 Like, regular mo- 35 Each (abbr.), 37 Ascends. 42 Ruby spinel. 44 Filthy. 46 To storm. 48 Cheerfulness. smell. 19 An apish action. 21 To feel indignant displeasure. 22 Noisy sleeper. 23 Small shark. 25 Desire. 26 Besides being & popular public concert player, he gained international fame as a——• 27 Seventh note. 30 3.1416. 31 But he enjoyed most earning his living M a . (pL) 33 Spiked. tion, as a spasm. 10 Stop! ll'Wood icrrel. 12 Portion. 13 Writing fluid. 14 Orpin of 50 Ocean. 51 Male.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free