18—BuslneM ferric* Ottered Oct. 11—Luncheon i PHONE 231 FOR 'AMES DAILY TlIBtWl-TlllW, AMUB. IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBMl 10, 1933. •••AiMtaq^^BM^H^H^MMBHM^MH^MMi^HM^^^^^^^M Crash Shows 'Em How! rAoinn* FKECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ByBI< Navy Bean Soup Braised Small Steak 35c Swiss Style « Roast Loin of Pork 35c Apple Sauce Vegetarian Dinner 30c Hot Rolls - Whipped Potatoes Creamed Peas or Escalloped Corn Pineapple Cottage Cheese Salad Fresh Raspberry Shortcake with Whipped Cream Breakfast Specials 2 Slices Buttered Toast One Egg. Coffee 15c C. L. Dixon Drugs Inc. Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pahtorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnacet vacuum cleaned. Eve trough worfc F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. WANTED: TRANSPORTATION to Twir Cities sometime this week or next. Phone 904-J or see O. F. Kellogg at Tribune after 3:30 in afternoons. HARD TIME DANCE" WEAR your oldest clothes. Thursday at Moose Hall. ' NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE , chimney and furua.ce cleaned. If they smoke, gas or burn out we can fii them. Free inspection. Phone 2008. 4—Strayed, lost, Foud AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061. S3—Help Wanted, Female | GIRL WANTED: LIGHT HOUSE- work and care of small child 809-W. LOST: THURSDAY AFTERNOON four tl bills, near post office. Phone- 739-J. LOST: SMALL WHITE DOG~. :: Tony'' on collar. Phone 1639. 5—AntomoMlM, Track* tor Balei 27—Work Wanted, Female 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 395 Phone 5th & Douglas 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 '31 6 wire wheel, Cbev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 i '30 EEse^jUntftJHidon,. 1165.00. WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Oooo clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- dry. Reasonable. Hour work. 3SF2. WANTED: DAY WORK BY EX- perienced housekeeper. Phone 57. H)—.Money to Loon, Mortgages MONEY TO LOAN. FIRST MORT- gages on choice farms, 5%. Writ*2697 Tribune. 5O—Fat Sale, Livestock FOR SALE OR TKADJfc: HAM°! shire ram. For sale: Thorough' bred Holstein bull calves. Also fries. 56F3. COAL IS COAL —But there is a difference. Iowa coal is not good 'fuel. Iowa coal to be fit for use must be veil prepared, free from stone, slate and dirt. We have it. Graded and sized over picking tables and shaker screens. Our men are de- i du c«oat^i.«iuw.u<h2rcuuu* -f 100.uv. } ^», .» * . _^ _ _, Max Duitch Auto ExJ UIchnst Coal & Feed i /~» 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 FOR SALE:..NKWPAINT, NEW tires, mechanically good. 1929 Chevrolet convertible coupe. Priced right Terms. Art Betterton, 310% Main. Tel. 1961. 7— Auto Repairs Improved Service We have added 3 new employees. Our storage, parts and service department now opea until 12 o'clock midnight. Mathison Motor Co. Ford Sales & Service Company THATS UTTER., . BETTER! VA ARC X MIT ' STAY HIT!! THAT CRASH CffASWSS TERRIBLE N POP Mom Joins Right In! By Cowan wcoc CONG TO TOKE urru WE OVTPTOBOPDOW THC CAB ,1O GET MM AN /WTULL ME59- THOSE PEOPLE WHO HAD HIM ADCNT HI9 ALL. THE: UTTLE FEU-OW \5 AN OPPMAN WHY, Fooevo? MOPE.!! MOTUO? JUST WED, AW WE'RE GOING TO KEEP HIM WHILE THEY SEE IF THEV CAN LOCMTE ANT CCLATfVES OH. I «V/ AN AfinCLE ON HOW -TO MAKE. OF TX: SWEETEST BABY CLOTVCS\ WWEQE. t»D I SE.E. THAT? - f KNOW— WELL. BLESS YOUO VCAGTS \\ THE LITTLE, SW/EP HASN'T A THING TO WEAR 1 . 1 . LOOK AT THESE. KNITTED SWT«,ANO TVCSE «Y<EATEBS- »T GIVES ALL THE WWTRVXTIONS ALLEY OOP Dinny Pulls a Fast One! By Hamlin AW-THAT -s«::w BIG 8L06 LAID .->** PER US IN TH' DARK, SOCKED US FROfA BEHIND, AN 1 BEAT IT/ "*** MY HEAD! WHAT HAPPENED, OOP? SOMETHING KNOCKED M 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS DAVENPORT AND chair, large rockers, buffet, din ing table and chairs, gas>- range Norge refrigerator," library table IOWA COAL BENSON'S LOWER ' VEIN Also Ogden, J2.75 and up. Foster Coal Co. Day or Nite . Phone 2S5-W SAVE Best 1712-J. BY BURNING IOWA'S coal. Luther coal. Phone 12x12 rug. Princess dresser, beds hospital bed. 402 Lincoln way. BOOKCASE. KITCHEN CABINET floor lamps, three quarter bed dresser, beds, table, chairs, 1224 Orchard Drive. 120 TENOR GUITAR FOR SALE cheap. Curley Hubbard. Phone 706-W. 01— Garden Produce 1 VEGETABLES FOR SALE Sweet potatoes, cabbage, onions carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, rad Sshes, peppers, egg plant, tomatoes squashes, pumpkins. Jensen's Gar dens. Phone 1770. SQUASH, TURNIPS, CABBAGE carrots, beets, tomatoes. Stone C2F4. . ; • '..;.. 8—Auto Part*, Accesaorie* TOMATOES, GOOD., LAST CALL. Pumpkins, squash, turnips. H. T. Farrar. •' ". AUTO CUSHIONS Repaired, recovered or repadded. They feel like new, When we get thru. Ames Glass & Body Company 402 Main Phone 538-J 62— Fruit JOiNATWiAiN, GitlM£iS, SALOME Gano, Ben Davis apples. Several grades. Cider to order. Brown, mi.. -so. Ontario. 63F3. 12—Beauty Service PERIODICAL VISITS TO A CHI- ropodlst will insure foot comfort. See me at the Hedrick Comfort Shop. 413 Sixth St Phone 1252. Ada Hedrick, registered chiropodist. DON'T SPOIL YOUR NATURAL facial expressions. Let us arch your eye brows to suit the contours of your face. Phone 809-W. The Primp Shop. NAIVBTTE PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Alione's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. 18—Bastoew Berrice Offered FOR SALE: APPLES, 75c AND .$1.00 a bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. «4— Household Good* UPHOLSTERING Kefinishing Fibre Cord and Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnhirs Antiques " j Little Furniture Shop 231^ Main Good Used Steel Filing Cabinets $4.75 to $5.50 Good Used Elec. Sewing Machine $15.00 to $27,50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe« Phone 685 Used Heater 16 Inch Size $7.50 Christensen Hdwe. 125 Main Phone 12 FOR SALE: DRESSER AND BED stead. Phone 171S. l]4 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 Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. FOV 71 — Pianos for Sale FOR SALE: BABY (jRAAiD PIANO, standard make, wonderful condition. " Customer near Ames unable to finish payments. Cost ?900 ne.w. Only $195 left to pay. Cash only, \Vriir> rritnh-'tt Pinn< Shop, Des 74— Wearing Appftrcl Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! FOUR WHEEL TRAILER, EX- cellent condition. 412 East Third 76 — Wanted, Mlscellaneow 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 w T hat have you' Call 233S. WOULD LIKE TO RENT OR BUY a baby- buggy and high, chair. Phone 539- W. WANTED: USED Phone 1310-J. SLIDE RULE ffr— Ponltrj tat Sale POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens • 15c " ", No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS. milk fed, 3 to 6 Ibs., 16c. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. 82 — Room and Board CHICAGO <t!E)— Livestock: 1100 to 1300 Ibs. good and choice HOGS: 23,000, including 5,000 di- $5.25@$6.75; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good — * -i.-.--- »!• o-^.-. ~- --« . ---reels. Holdovers 2,000. Market unevenly 15 to 30c lower. Packing sows'10 to 15c off. 170 to 220 Ibs., ?5.10@?5.25, top. $5.25. 230 to 300 Ibs., ?4.80@?5.15. Light lights ?5.15 downward. Packing sows $3.50@ $4.25. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.S5@$5.20; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.00@?5.25; medium wt, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@?5.25; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and 'choice, ?4.40@ 15.15; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, ,S3.25@$4.40; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, 53,.75®!5.00. CATTLE: S.OOOr calves 1,500. Active and strong to higher on most prices. Light steers and heifers and mixed- yearlings fairly steady on ong yearlings and medium weight and weighty steers. Shipper de mand for suca cattle remaining narrow. Best long yearlings $6.50. i6.50 bid early on short yearling leifers selling $5.75@?6.35. Other tilling classes steady to strong. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, ?.5.50@|6.75; 900 to 1100 bs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.75: 85-—ApwtmenU, Flat* HIGHLY DESIRABLE APT. FOR rent. Broolrridge neighborhood, lall 61S-W or 2356. MALL FURNISHED KITCHEN- ette apartment. Call 1S09. LOVELY ROO.M. GARAGE ANT meals if desired. 920 Douglas. 83 — Rooms Without Board TWO SLEEPING ROOMS. CLOSE to business section. 623 Crawford. 84 — Housekeeping Rooms FURNISHED HCUSEKEEP I N 3 rooms. 611 Douglas. Phone 1613. 86 — Apartment*, Flat* CALL 486- j Apartments ind houses, close to college, clean. eat. convenient, priced right. Chas. VUJler, 132 Hayward Ave. . APARTMENT ON ACREAGE. Cow. 611 Thirteenth street. FIRST FLOOR APARTMENT. .218. Seventh. Phone 1767-W. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 and choice, $5.2o@?6.75; 550 to 1300 common and medium ?3.0fl@$5.50. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.25@?6.50; common and medium $2.75@?5.25. Cows, good, $3.00@$4.25; common and medium, $1.90 @ 13.00; low cutter and cutter, ?1.25@?1.90. 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 $3.50@?4.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice $4.00@$5.35; common and medium, $2.00'@$4.00. SHEEP: 10,000. Fat lambs active, steady to strong. Desirable natives $7.25@.$7,60. Best held above S7.75. Sheep and feeding lambs firm. Slaughter sheet and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, |6-50@$7.75; common and medium, $4.00@$6.75 CHICAGO (HE)—Grain range: Open High Low Close W r HEAT: May 89% 89% 87% 88% July- Dec. -S3 CORN: May 4S% July 52 Dec. 43 Vi OATS: ' May 373.4. July 35% Dec. 33% RYE: May 68 V> Dec. 62% BARLEY: May 57% Dec. 52% SS 86% 50% 52% 43% 37% 35% 33% 70% 63'i 5S'i 52 55% 83 49% 51% 42% 3 6'4, 34% 33% 68 61 86% 84% 50 521,4 43% 37% 35% 33% 69% 62% 57% 52 New York Stocks Close Today s and Garage* GARA'GE AT 821 WILSON. 1B1S-.I IK)—Business Places for Sale TU SELL: UU 1UU \V.-».s i U ery and meat store. If so, owner. Write 2693 Tribune. see ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorate.!. New furniture. Heat, ights, water furnished. Close to Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. iOU-VK siifc.N THK HKST—BUT not the besi! Seo this new foundation garment. The Blocher- Rite Korsettc. Made to your measure, improved lacing See it GIRLS ALPACA our supci (iuaraniceni W orli with service vacuum f \,- nim . Palmer Plumbing Cc. 108 Hayward Av«. Phon , 109 , 70— For Sale, 'HKAVY ni.'O coat, size 40. $5.0'). 733-\v. FOR RENT: .1, 2, AND 3 ROOM apartments, furnished, modern, private entrance, bath. $8 month,, $15, month, ?30 month. 40.1 East Lincoln way. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. S ROOM APT., 1ST FLOOR. 1'RI- vnto entrance and bath. Phone 1214-W. NEATLY FURNISHED THRRfi lonni iiptirtmont. Close in. Immediate possesHiou, 111 Lincoln way. 04—Uou.se* for Real TWO MODERN, bungalows. Reasonable. Will rent one until Sept. 1, 1.034. The other for six months. Call at 916 Ridgewood. 3 ROOMS. BATH, MODERN EX- cept furnace. Stoves, floor covering furnished. $12.00. Write 2699 Tribune. FOR RENT: SEVEN ROOM MOD- wn house. Clone in. Phone 17S6-W. NEW YORK <U.P> — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 93% American Locomotive 32 j American T. and T 119% American Tobacco B 86 Anaconda 15^ Atchison, T. & S. F 57V4 Bethlehem Steel 3J-% C. & N. W. Com 9V4 Chrysler 45 Corn'Products SS% j DuPont 78 FURNISHED General Electric 20% General Motors 30 International Harvertf r Montgomery Ward New York Centrnl 39% Pennsylvania R. R 30*4 Sears-Roebuck 41V, Standard Oil of N. J 43 Studebaker S'% U. S. Rubber lf>% U. S. Steel 47U \VeKtlnghouPO Klectrio .. . ,..*7l£ Standard Oil of Ind 30'j, Cities Srrvlce Testing Assn. Boosts Income For Dairymen Income per cow above feed costs in herds of Iowa cow testing associations Increased |3.63 in the year just ended above that of the previous year, according to the annual report just completed by the dairy extension service at Iowa State college. Reports on the year's work were made public Friday night at the annual banquet of association members and testers at the Waterloo Dair Cattle congress. The increased income above feed —which, however, falls far short of ttfat in "normal" years— is the result of lower feed cost, more efficient management, strict culling and better feeding practices. Feed cost represents only 60 par cent of the total -production cost. The 26,000 cows in the 61 associations submitting reports averaged 311 pounds butterfat during the year ending Sept. i as compared •with 307 the preceding year. The feed cost per pound of butterfat •was 10.5 cents as compared with 14.6 cents the previous year. Association members culled 10.2 per cent of ..heir cows, an average of two cows per herd. Extension dairymen say, however, that even stricter culling is needed because the reports show that 11 per cent of cows on. test, failing to produce 200 pounds of butterfat, should have been sold as unprofitable cows. In the North Tama Association, which led the state again in the production of butterfat. members culled 15 per cent of their cows altho the average production was ilready high. These cows averaged 396 pounds each. Members of this association have an average membership of 6 years and all but two raised all the feed used last year. The next four nigb aasociations were Marion-Lucas, Grundy, Henry- Jefferson-Van Buren and Osceola-Lon.. . The highest producing herd, owned by Ernest Diehl of Grundy Center, 'averaged 540.8 pounds butterfat per cow, Mr. Diehl has been culling contlnbusly and Jast year put 904 pounds less butterfat on the market than the preceding year. However, his cows returned J2.20 for every dollar's worth of feed fed, or practically as much as in 1928 and 1929 when butterfat was 51 cents a pound.^ Increase in the use ol proved sires was outstanding during the year. Eighty-six dairy sires were proved thru association records. Daughters of these sires produced an average, of 447 pounds of butterfat a' year as compared with 401 pounds for their dams. Twenty-six decreased the production o their daughters, while 60 sires increased the production by 73 pounds of' f at a year. Harry Haling, Grundy county cow tester, was winner of the efficiency award for the best records and reports. Mitchell Wickel, Osceola. county, was second. Farm Comment •y MR«. E. 0. ROBINSON It surely did seem strange to look, out ;jid see everything covered with fro«t last Wednesday morning, leaves so crisp that they would break in two, and then to find that tender vegetation escaped injury. Probably next time the frost will seem light, and will kill everything.. Well, we need not complain, for we'have had quite a long growing Today's Markets Prices bid by local dealer* FOR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S(! J. THREE ROOM, MODERN HOUSE. f»12 ttiirnett. 08—Pnnns & Jjvnds for Sale • tv, ftood MH)(lM:l liOU: . , Ji.lM 'lown, III yi«]!. iniii on lmli.ii>. Oliver Olson. 2214 Storm ulret-t. PRODUCE CHICAGO <UP>—Prod'.ico: KOfJS: Market rnMer. vo. 9,026 case?.; extra first.-, "o»*: current rerelpta 14: dirtirs 1fi'<?<ft>17%. HUTTKH: M;:rlut -venK: n>•' ipt.'i ll,ns,-' iniis; !.p<v.;il.N ::.'('*-'/; M; exlnvs 2.'.'; extra firnts «OVi<fi> No. 2 corn 25 3 /ic Ear corn 2,1^c Oats 21 Vic Hogs S4.60 Cream, sweet 24Vic Cream, sour 23 % c Eggs, No. 1 .. 19c Eggs. No. 2 14c Heavy hens. 4V; Ibs. and up . Heavy hens undei 4% Iba. .. Heavy breed spring?, 5 Ibs. and over . ... Heavy breed springs, 4 to 5 Ibs. .. . Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs, .... Leghorn springs Leghorn hens 7c .5c .Sc .Cc .5c 5c .5c All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. ; ; firsts ISifylO; seconds IfiVi'* 17; RtamUmls 21. POULTRY: Market nnchnnped; receipts 12M-(»('13; siti-inst-is 9; !••«• liorns 7: ducks 11; geese fliJMl; turkeys S; roosters. flW7'i. CHKKSK: Twin.-!. UVi/'l2; onghorns, 12',; (ii K!',.. POTATOR.S: On trade 4K>; nr about Btciul). Season, corn has matured well, and much of it is going to be ready to crib in good season. Altho prices are not high for produce, yet for what is fed on the farm, that makes no difference. Times may grow- gradually better until everyone will be able to see it and to make a little .money again. Meanwhile, this winter is going to be the hardesi pull for everyone. So let us all pull together, and be as tfieerfu) as we possibly can about doing it. Autumn is really here. If yon doubt it. "Take to the Woods" and see for yourself. They are grand now, without any more frost. Looking east from CbampJin farm one sees a beautiful woodland of hil and dale covered with beautiful trees In both summer green and in lovely autumn tints, well worth drive to BeeT This time of year the Ledges State park becomes really worthwhile. Even after the leaves have all fallen, one gets now ideas of its beauty. We are apt to take one. "Rack to Nature," on the installment plan, with the installments very small. When anything so wonderful is free of charge, why not accept your share, and enjoy it. Chief of Cotton Administration To Speak Here C. A. Cobb, chief of the cotton section of the agricultural adjustment administration, Washington, D. C., will be the headline speaker at the annual extension workers' conference at Iowa State college, Oct. 26 and 27, Murl McDonald, assistant director, announced Tuesday. Mr. Cobb, editor of the Progressive Farmer of Atlanta, Ga., was called to Washington by the administration, said Mr, McDonald, because of his "thorough, knowledge of the cotton situation and southern agriculture." He -will talk here on general phases of the adjustment program as they apply to the cornbelt Home demonstration agents -will be on the campus during te entire week for training schola ia subject matter, group conferences and the annual meting of thir ssocia- tion. Th Iowa County Agents' associar tion will hold its annual meeting Wednesday. The agents will attend committee meetings and special conferences the preceding day. Extension specialists and field agents, Including cpunty club agents, will attend general sessions Oct. 26 and 27. Anyway, try ta let the children learn (he love of tho outdoor*, for this ift flomethiiiK th<>y may always koop. whether tliev niv rich or noor good one. If one has sour cream she may use that and leave shortening out Or buttermilk may be used and use less shortening. Two eggs, one and a half cups sugar, one cup chopped raisins, scant teaspoon salt, one teaspoon ground innanfon, one teaspoon soda, two heaping cups of each flour and oatmeal. Drop from teaspoon and bake in quick oven. Many folks are suffering from ntestinal flu, and from the plain, ordinary sort, also. Surely very unpleasant in warm weather, and when there is so much work to be done. Both folks and soils need lim*. People get their lime from various sorts of foods, such as milk and some vegetables. But the soil gets no lime unless the farmer puts it : here, or unless it washes down rom some higher field. Many farm- ;rs want, and need to lime all, or >arts of their farms, this fall, but 1 lave n«t the money to do It. Too bad, for crops are benefited, animals are helped and the soil is easier to work when it has the needed lime content. Better luck next year, maybe. Sweet clover and alfalfa need to be seeded on limed soil, or that which already is sweet because of lime content. Rye. seeding still going on. Sorn- farmers say it may profitably br done any time before th«- ground freezes up. H would bo fir.e to wake up next spring with a nlr# preen natch of rye where the old hleken yard HOW Is. Or a fresh new field for those ar.rlnn pigs to run m This ofllmoal cooky recipe is If one- hiifi sow rye for the chirk- IH, for early gre< n f«-ed, an<f <utrne rlovcr for later. ;hpy Kill <ln ))u> h b*'tti-r ?!'.-IP In t di'y !•>!, f v.-a a 'if it la ». Ltw one.
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