Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 10
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

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Ames, Iowa
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Thursday, October 12, 1933
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Page 10
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'BUY BTTTBl DT 1MM* AMH DAB.T TMlUHl-Tnili, Uttf, IOWA, THtJMDAT, OOTOBB1 11 1939. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Going Freckles One Better! FAOBIOVB By Blotter Friday Luncheon Creamed Celery Soup Baked Salmon Loaf 35c Tomato Sauce Baked Pork Chop, Sage Dressing 35c Vegetarian Dinner 30c Hot Roll*—Whipped Potatoes Creamed Cabbage or Breaded Tomatoes A. B. C. Salad Suet Pudding with Hard Sauce. Coffee—Milk—Tea Breakfast Specials Chilled Pineapple Juice. Buttered Toast, Coffee—20c. C. L. Dixon, Drugs Inc. Serrk* Offend PHONE 231 FOR Quality Cleaning Careful Handling Quick Service Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 225 E. A. FOY 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. 4—Strayed, ioM, Voud LOST: SMALL WHITE DOG. : :Tony" on collar. Phone 1639. 6—Auctiom Sale* AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, Oct. 14th, at 2 p. m. We have a large consignment of furniture, con- stating of 12 rooms of furniture from one party besides many miscellaneous articles such as chickens, apples, cooking utensils, etc. Remember our sales are held inside in a seated pavilion. C. D. Knight Sale Co., North Grand avenue. Leon E. Joy, auctioneer. NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaoei vacuum cleaned. ET* trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE chimney and furnace cleaned. If they smoke, ga« or burn out we can fix them. Free inspection. Phone 2008. PIANO TUNING: FINEST WORK- manship. O. I. Fey, 403 Lincoln way. Phone 2338. 4 AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE. Phone 2061 «4—Help Wanted, Male TWO YOUNG MEN FOR HOUSE to house solicitation work. See Mr. Moore, Telephone Bldg., Friday morning. 27—Work Wanted, Female B—AntomoMlM, Tneks far X,, WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth . Dodge • Oldgmobllc 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 B tarts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Gooa clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. VtXft> TUIMk I MAD HEARD A LOT Afour TWE PK> LAST YKAfc... SIX* ME SOMETHING '.' THAT SAIL TRAIMIP-. JUST UW/ 0*0614 TO CAW/ RH A «svsMry AT OUKFUL-UE1S <JC**4A fMAK UIMtKUP MKAM, MIC6? A CUXJD 5USTER hJO DISTANCE it V'WN POP Gladys Is Satisfied! By Cowan \ WC'D UDVE TO COME 1 ><DO HAVEN'T O/W.lNCZ.ir 1 CAN / TAKEN THKT CHI GET SOMEONE TO* / *<s>AIN,t HOPE' BUT, SOMEONE HAD TO GIVE HIM A HOMC.AND WE'PE THE ONLY HE. HA<3 NOT 9UPPWSCD THAT SHE WOULDN'T. O\MME, BUT -XOU GTVC ME MOPE HAPPNCS? THAN ALL THE GOOD TIMES ^WE. EVEO HAS BEUEVE ME', 1 WOULDN'T GIVE UP MV GOOD TIMES ,TO NOOSE MWD TO SOMEONE ELSE'S TOT ALLEY OOP Alley Was Right! By Hamlin KB—Fuel COAL IS COAL —But there is a difference. All Iowa coal is not good fuel. Iowa coal to be fit for use must be well prepared, free from stone, slate and dirt We have it. Graded and sized over picking tables and shaker screens. Our men are dependable. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Company SAVE BY BURNL\G IOWA'S Best coal. Luther 1712-J. coal. Phone Cl—Garden Produce S95 Phone 5th & Douglas 1932 Plymouth Coach Perfect $395.00 •31 6 wire wheel Chev. sedan $395 '30 Plymouth Sedan $225 •30 Essex town sedon, $165.00. • Max Duitch Auto Ex. VEGETABLES FOR SALE: Sweet potatoes, cabbage, c.uions, carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, radishes, peppers, egg plant, tomatoes, squashes, pumpkins. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. • FOR SALE: NEW PAINT, NEW tires, mechanically good. 1929 Chevrolet convertible coupe. Priced right Terms. Art Betterton, 310% Main. TeL 1961. 1923 CHEVROLET Phone 744. SEDAN, $20. 7—Ante Repair* Ready for Winter? Let us prepare your car for winter driving. Easy shift for transmission, Northland Special winter oil, Arvin and Tropic Air heaters, Prestone and alcohol. Just received car load of alcohol. Price 59c per gal. (in your container). Mathison Motor Co. Ford Sales & Service _ 62—Fruit JONATHAN, GRIMES, SALOME, Gano, Ben Davis apples. Several grades. Cider to urder. Brown, mi. so. Ontario. 63F3. THINK SO MUCH Of IT, MYSELF/ <t#£ •>W 19 —Poultry for Sato POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens 15c " " No charge .for dressing and deliv-: ery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES & SPRINGS, milk fed, 3 to 6 Ibs., 16c. Dressed and delivered. Phone 371-J. DRESSED HEAVY SPRINGS, 15c, Fat hens 13c. Delivered. 1216-J. 4S3—Room »ad Board FOR SALE: APPLES, 75c AND §1.00 a bushel. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 64—Household Good* Set of Drums 1 bass, 1 snare .and traps $9.75 One extra good electric stove, porcelain trimmed, ?300 value, guaranteed $49.50 3 good typewriters $4 to $6.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 8—Auto Parts, Accessories FOR SALE: DRESSER AND BED stead. Phone 1718. 71—Pianos for Sale Have L 7 s Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Heaters," Prestone, alcohol, antifreezes. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett Phone 34 CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH FOR SALE: BABY GRAND PIANO, standard make, wonderful condition. Customer near Ames unable to finish payments. Cost §900 new. Only $195 left to pay. Cash only. Write Critchett Pianc Shop, Des Moines. 12—Beauty Senrltt DON'T SPOIL YOUR NATURAL facial expressions. Let us arch your eye brows to suit the contours of your face. Phone S09-W. The Primp Shop. RECONDITION YOUR HA I R with the Nu-Mode soapless oil shampoo. Hedrick Comfort ' Shop. Phone 1252. 74—Wearing Apparel YUU'VK SEEN THE REST—BUT not the best! See this new foundation garment. The Blocher- Rite Korsette. Made to your measure, improved lacing. See it yourself. Call Mrs. N. F. Pfunder, 2096-.1. 507 "orthwestern. NAFVETTE PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Allone's Beauty Shoppe. Phono 427. 1«—BaslneM Service Offend Let Us Take Care of Your Glass-Trouble Complete Auto Body Service Mfgrs. Awnings, Tents and Covers Ames Glass & Body Co Phone 53S-J— Main St., Ames, la. Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 662 400 Main Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guarantee,! work wUh our 6uper service vncuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co, 108 h'«yw»rd ° 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous KUKXITURE: DAVENPORT AND chair, large rockers, buffet, dining table and chairs, gas range, Norge refrigerator, library table, Maytag washer, Majestic radio, 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. FOUR WHEEL TRAILER. EX- cellent condition. 412 East Third. TO-—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED Old gold and gold filled Jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc, Charles G. Ray JEWELER I 30 Main St. with Dlxon Drug LOVELY ROOM, GARAGE AND meals if desired. 920 Douglas. •Room* Without Board TWO SLEEPING ROOMS. CLOSE to business section. 623 Crawford. AS—Apartment*, flat* CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, eat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., decorated. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. ONE ROOM APT. BEAUTIFULLY furnished. Always warm. 31& Stanton. Phone 1137. THREE ROOM APARTMENT. Furnished or unfurnished. 1103 Burnett. 1045-W, CLEAN APARTMENT. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. 4th ward. Phone 2147-W. FURMI6HED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. TWO' NICELY FURNISHED CHICAGO OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 18,000, including 8,000 directs. Market slow, steady and mostly lOc higher. 200 to 300 Ibs., $5.00@|5.15. HO to 290 Ibs., §4. r 5 @$5.05. Pigs $3.75@$4.75. Packing sows ?3.50@?4.25. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.75 @$5.00; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.90<g>$5.10; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, ?4.50@f5.15; packing sows, 275 _to 550 Ibs., medium anl good, ?3.25@$4.50; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.75@$4.75. CATTLE: 6,000, calves 1,500. Moderately active on all grades light steers and yearlings but very dull on medium weight and .weighty steers. Choice steers mostly ?5.00 @?6.00. Several loads of yearling heifers $6.00@S6.35. Other killing classes unevenly steady to weak, Vealers 25c or more lower. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50 @$6.60; 900 to 1100 Ibs.. good and choice, $5.00@$6.60; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@$6.65; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@|6.65; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.00@$5.25. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs.", good and qhoice, $5.25@$6.60; common and medium ?3.00@?5.25. Cows, good, $3.00@?4.25; common and medium, $1.90@$3.00; 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@S7.25; 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®$5.25; common and medium, $2.50® $4.00. SHEEP: 16,000. Fat lambs, 15 'o 25c lower. Choicu rangers to shippers J7.35. Desirable natives .$7.00 @$7.15. Best held above $7.25. Sheep weak to lower. Feeding lambs firm. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.25@^7.35; common and medium $4.00@?6.50. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, $1.50 TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS UP STRIKE dium, ?1. for Farmers DES MOINES (U.E)—Directors of the National- Farmers Holiday association have decided to hold in 5; all wts., common and me- "abeyance a proposed general farm Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, f 6.00 @?6.60. rooms and steeping porch. Burnett. Phone 1266-VV. 815 3 ROOM APT., 1ST FLOOR. PR1- vatu entrance and bath. Phone 1214-W. NEATLY FURNISHED THREE room apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way. HIGHLY DESIRABLE APT. FOR rent. Brookridge neighborhood. Call 61S-W or 2356. APARTMENT ON ACREAGE. Cow. 611 Thirteenth street. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. 88—Barns and Garage* WANTED TO RUY: FURNITURE, Call K ' GARAGE AT 821 WILSON. 1618-J. »3—Hou«ea for Sale FOR SALE: IN'COME PROPERTY located in Amos, value $13,750 under present low rental. Return ?% net above taxes anil upkeep. One-half r.flgh.Ji\ r rite CX Tribune. (or Rent FOR RBNT: SEVEN ROOM MOD- ern hoiiai. Close In. Phone 1786-W. NEW B ROOM BUNGALOW ON Harding jwuuc. 23&2-VV. Today's Markets Price* bid by local dealer* No. 2 corn 2s Ear corn Oats 21%c Hogs 54.60 Cream, sweet .....25%c Cream, sour 24 i£c Eggs, No. 1 "oc Eggs, No. 2 .... 14c Heavy hens, 4'£ Ibs. and up ... .7c Heavy hens under 4^4 Ibs 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 7c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs. 6c Leghorn springs 5c Leghorn hens 5c All cox 3c All number twos, two cents less. Iowa's School Teachers Will Convene Fri. p en( jj n g f ur ther .negotiations to place the blue eagle tver the nation's farm homes. Returned from Washington after conferences with NRA officials and President Roosevelt concerning a code of fair competition for the farmers, spokesmen for the holiday movement said they had been "sympathetically received." The farmers will now seek a general mortgage and eviction moratorium .from mid-west governors DES MOINES (U.E) — Iowa public pending completion of the fanners' school teachers will convene in | code. They called on Gov. Clyde L. three sections of the state Friday for their annual fall conventions. Instructors in the northeastern Iowa division will meet at Cedar Rapids where they will hear addresses by Sen. Robert M. La Follette of Wisconsin, Prof. Julius Boraas of the department of education, St, Olaf's college, Northfield, Minn., and Prof. Guy Fowlkes of the University of Virginia. Also on the program will be Dr. O. R. Latham, president of Iowa State Teachers college,. Cedar Falls; Frank Miles, Des Moines, editor of the Iowa Legionaire; and Herring Monday and asked him to call a conference of executives o( 15 states within the next 10 days to give official sanction to the proposed farmers code of fair compeUi tion. Governor Herring told the United Press he had asked the farmers to "ubmit their request in writin", and that he would "be glad to call a conference of governors to consider the code if it represents farm sentiment." He was to receive the written request today. The governors conference would represent the PRODUCE CHICAGO <U.fi>—Produce: POTATOES: On track 370; arrivals 148; shipments S17; market moderate. 1>4—House* for Kent TWO MODERN, KUHNISHKD bungalows. Reasonable. Will rent one until Sept. 1, 1!KU. The other for six months. Ridgewood. Call at 916 FOUR ROOM HOUSE. MODERN. N. Mnple. Also 2 light housekeeping rooms. Call 609-J. RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnished Call *SG-J. Prof. Paul E. Pacher, dean of the Ohio, Indiana, college of education at the university of Iowa. The convention will last two days. Northwestern Iowa will meet at Sioux City where the program will be directed by Supt. A. E. Harrison, Siorni Lake, resident of the Northwestern Iowa Teachers as- h" egr a " re port of the sociation. He will be assisted by Supt. M. R. Roth, I-Iolstein. secretary of the group. Chairman of the executive committee for the organization is W. J. Knupp of Sioux City. The Southwestern Iowa Teachers association will meet at Council Bluffs where the program will be directed by Supt. Roy Henderson, Glenwood, president. Other officers are Principal G. W. Kern, Council Bluffs, secretary; and Supt. L. P. Sewtll. Dtnison, chairman of the executive committee. The South Central group held its annual convention Sc;>t. 2fl-30 in Shenandoah and the c'.nlral division will meet with the state convention of the Iowa State Teachers association here Nov. ,1-4. where hot dogs and coffee will he Meetings of the north central served by business men of Ames, and southeastern Iowa associations 1A dance in the gym will conclude following states: Illinois, Michigan. Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South" Dakota, Nebraska. Kansas, Missouri. Montana, Colorado, Oklahoma and Texas. "The specific need for a conference, of governors," the written request to the governor said, "is to committee from the national capital, to obtain united action for the farmers code, and to discuss and make effective a general moratorium on farm foreclosures and chattel sales until such time as farmers have obtained cost of production." If the governors' conference proves satisfactory, said K. E. Kennedy, Kankakee, 111., chairman of the committee which went to Washington, the farmers will again submit their ode to officia Washington and "put it thru the mill." Farm Comment •y MRC C. 0. ROBINSON •Eggs are still .• cheaper to put down for winter than they will be to purchase when cold weather comes. Many who do this each year tell me they think it pays them well. For most purposes the eggs put dowii in water glass answer every purpose. CHECKERS BUSY Applications Must Go to L. M. Carl County allotment committees, assisted by county agents and extension specialists working on the adjustment p/ogram, are busy checking applications for wheat adjust—— - , I ment contracts, Murl McDonald, "Wash about three or four pounds assistant director of the Iowa of liver, salt well_ and coyer with stat g -college extension service, said Wednesday. The applications are to be sent to Leslie M. Carl, Des Moines, federal statistician and Iowa allotment officer, for final cheeking of acreage and allotments. The next step after the applications 'are approved is the signing of the contracts. These will then be sent to Washington, D. C., for the signature of Secretary Wallace along with a. copy of the application and a map of the fatrm. Under the extension of time granted several states by the federal administration, applications are still being accepted in many Iowa counties at the option of the county committee, said Mr. Me- : Donald. Signing of contracts will be under way within a few days in several counties. Benefit payments will be made to farmers after the contracts are signed and approved in Washing- t m, said Mr. McDonald. The con- , tracts are due there on or before Dec. 1. CYCLONE PEP ON TAP FOR OPENER (Continued From Page One) the crowd bai'.t to State gym, will be next spring, at cording to present plans. Officers of the north central organization aro Supt. John Smith, Buffalo Center, president; Mario Sorum, Kstherville, som-tory, and Kate Skinner, Lu Verm-, chairman of the executive committee. Southeastern Iowa officers are Thomas Korfoot, Ft. Madison, president; Woodruff, l!ur- Supt. L. , secretary, and George R. Davis, Keokuk, chairman <>C the executive committee. _ READ THE WANTS the program. State field will present a colorful picture Saturday. An organized pep section in the west stadium will add color to that produced by decorated gopl posts, flying banners and flashy uniforms of the college band. Ticket sales to date indicate that an unusually law rrowc 1 will be in the stands to wi.tch this football classic. Thtr.-c are several blocks In the rrscvvod sections still to bo sold at. 11.50, v.-hllo general ticket sales nt ?1.00 and 10 cenlx for children 12 nnd iinoVr will bfRln flt 1 o'clock Saturday, bacon fat, or lard it with bacon. Put it in the roaster with a small amount of water. Bake slowly for an hour and a half. Somer people are fond of liver cooked in ihis way, but covered with thinly sliced onions for about the last half of the cooking period. If this is done the onions will need some seasoning too. Children who like liver, like t this way and sliced cold for schoo sand-wlches. Many children do not like liver of any sort., and it is worth while to find ways in which they will eat it. While it is true that calves livsr Is more tender than beef or pork liver, it is also true that it is much higher in price. If one is able to obtain liver from a fairly young animal, it will be found to be very good.' Many families who should eat more of suclt products, fail to do so because they feel that they should have the best, Quite often a different method of cooking will make the cheaper meat quite desirable. A yery cold week-end made everybody weather-conscious. High, cold winds make it seem colder than the thermonleter indicates. But that was low enough. When one has 3een used to weather around eigh'y degrees, and even higher, then it drops to around forty, one longs 'or a good warm shell to crawl into until spring, or at least until the wind goes down. People everywhere were gathering tomatoes and tender garden products, the last of the week. But they, would have been safe in the garden. But the first forecast Monday morning, was for frost that night. In short, the time hfts come that tender garden stuff had better be under shelter, or in jars. While the garden season was shortened by the spring cold and storms, there has been a long time in .which, one could gather much food from the garden. It is a lot of trouble to gather and prepare garden stuff for a good sized family. But It is a good way to have delicious, fresh food without too much cost, A healthy family Is th.: usual result, altho I do not mean to imply that a family may live solely on garden products Some, meat and dairv products are necessary for a balanced ration. Washington township cattle were Riven tho tuberculin test last by A. L. Born, veterinary Inspector. one here wants anything but healthy cattle. Mr. Horn also Inspected poultry for possible disease. Prankln township and othrr of the county WI.TC Inspvc'cU before STATISTICIANS report 600 new! •^ millionaires were made sine*.923. Then "into the valley of d«bt; •ode the six hundred." • •f Washington township, so perhaps the whole county will soon hav» been inspected. Carl Ringgenberg feels that clo- = ver has been a good crop for him , this season, for after cutting a crop of early hay, he let his hogs run • on It for pasture, then shut them away and cut it again and had a large amount of seed, a part of which he will plant and the remainder he will sell to neighboring, or more distant farmers. Everyone is getting things in readiness for an early start at corn husking. Schools in rural districts are preparing to have a corn husking vacation of about two weeks. It. is a. common joke that that is the time for the rainy season to begin. But perhaps not this time. Around the farms, wood is being hauled, buildings warmed up for winter, fences mended, cribs put in readiness for corn, wagons repaired and extra side boards hunted up, plowing being hurried alon/?, some late hay still being put up, in a f*\v cases stack threshing is to 5o done, altho in the r*-- "•«•«»>- ing time la ov*r. Sylvester Hankins, atmist^d by its sons and W. E. MH»!i*T>. «'*r* working fast, Saturday *nd Monday, to prepartj the f*ne and grt t ro the sorghum mill, before a rcczc jth'MjIi*', ,-nln It. Kv«n front out cane IHI good.

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