Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 17, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 17, 1933
Page 8
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MOM DAILY AMU, WWA. TUMDAY, OOTOBtt 17 limn 1, ferric* Of end Wednesday Luncheon I NEW FURNACES 1 Cream of Celery Soup Roast Fresh Haja with Cranberry jell ...-_, 35c Old Fashioned Beef Stew with Vegetables — 35c Home Baked Bean* 30c Hot Rolls—Whipped Potatoes Pickled Beeta or Buttered Turnip* Cabbage—Pineapple Salad Apple Turnover! with Nutmeg SatiCe Coffee — Tea — Milk C. L. Dixoh Drugs Inc. AMES HIGH ALUMNI! GET your tickets n6w for the homecoming banquet Sat, night, 6 o'clock at Christian church, from either,Daisy McLeod at Tribune, Ralph. Baker at''(Weil's dairy or Derral Kocser. Tickets 50c. CAN TAKE 2 OR MORE PASSEN- gers to Oz*rks end of week. 539-W. t —Strayed, boM, Gen. furnace repair work. Furn«c*§ vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. OLD ROOFS ARE'A FIRE HAZ- ard and most winter fires are roof fires. Call me and get a price on a new /oof, storm sash, or aoy general carpenter work. — Ed Grimes. «4—-JHklp Wanted, M*Je IF YOU WANT A WONDERFUL opportunity to make $10 a day operating a "Neighborhood Store," send me your name immediately. Brand-new idea. No capital or experience needed. Write quick for details. Albert Mills, 2575 Monmouth, Cincinnati; 0. • . 87—Work Wanted, Female LOST: DIAMOND RING IN platinum mounting. Reward. Mrs. C. M.- Morgan. Phone 394. WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE t work of all kind*. Good dean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2031 I—AntonoMlM, Trmcta for 8*ta WE NEED USED CARS ,. SEE. JUS at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Eveniag* 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 •tarts. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers 395 Phone 5th & Douglas EXPERIENCED GIRL WANTS general housework. References. Phone 61F3. M GOOD IOWA COAL Iowa has some good coal and some that's worse than poor. Slate, shale and black-jack don't make. good fuel. Our Iowa coal is mined . right, cleaned, sized ssd graded. It's more than just Iowa coal. Our deliverymen are reliable. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Kellogg Ave.—Phone 232 IOWA COAL Benaon's Lower Vein Also Ogden $2.75 and up, Foster Coal Co. !Day Phone 2180-J, Kite Ph. 285-W AND HIS FRIENDS A Stone Wall! FkhLKLES KflURM* IWi KICK-OFF / TD MIS T*iKJT/.«6ViN <*Rt> LlWf : V <5N6 IT1L TAKE TWf 00« MILFOftD 6 BOYS STOP HIM COCO HOW TO SWAOV6ID6 !! V'WN. POP Mom Acts! By Cowan OLD CtOCKS WE \WCD STtUL HWE A COT TOO \NCOONC PCCSEKTS U3NG V*< TOG <£ ,MCHT «XL TOO SOMETHING. / V&&K. WE COT AND \ OOClLD F*NN /AINT THE MJLfilOHT-I HM^ A UTTVC HONEY or wy WVN, CON5CCP MY OWN «ON VERV COOO PtSKl IF YtXJ BUT, we WVE cveo IN THE HE, NAB AT THE CHANGE TO XXJO.FOR ME 1 . »T'S CANT SWING UNCLE MIKE 4 MIGHT MELP OS- WMILE MOM AS WELL TOUGCT BACT FORTVC XOUNTCTEPS GOOD OCD WOMI PK/ME.HT HAD at MADE ON HOUSE ,THNC5 ALLEY OOP wm • NOW TO We Pay Cash for Light Used Cars •31 Buick DeLuxe Coupe $495 "30 Pontiac Sedan, like new _.?295 •30 Plymouth Sedan ?225 Max Duitch Auto Ex. t—Aoto B0paln j Ready for Winter > Let us prepare your car for winter driving. EW-fWftlortiiinfr mission, 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 -Auto Part*. Acceasorlea rlave Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Heaters, Prestone, alcohol, antifreezes. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett pho ° eT , 34 CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH 13—Beauty Bertie* DON'T SPOIL YOUR NATURAL facial expressions. Let us arch your eye brows to suit the contours of your face. The Primp Shop. Phone 809-W. / THE EGYPTLA.N OIL PERMA- nent wave is a superior wave. Hedrick Comfort Shop. Phone 1252. COBS; LUTHER BEST COAL $5.00 ton. Phone 627. DRY FIREPLACE-'AND FURNACE wood for sale. Call 1191. COAL: CALL 1392-W-FOR IOWA coaL Hennick Coal Co. " COBS AND WOOD. PHONE 699-L.W. -•...". 01—Garden Produce CALL OOOLA STILL-«?-|43O TO CHOW' THOLLEPINS AROUND THIS EGG IS 1 1N ™ s JUN6LE, THEHESHOTEUJM W HAT MIGHT TURN UP- HEAVING ROCK OVER INTO TH' POOL OU6HTA FETCH Right in the Nick of Time! By Hamlin NARROW ESCAPi UNTIL BACK ALLEY PUMPKINS, ACORN SQUXSH good ones. Two dozen, 35c.—H T. Farrar. 04—Hoiuebold Oooda WANT TO BUY some good used ranges or heating stoves. Will pay cash or trade in goods. Phone 685. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 686 08—Radios for Sale See the New CROSLEY RADIO $17,50 Christensen Hardware 125 Main ' Phone 12 74—-Wearing Apparel YOU'VK SKEN 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-.T. SOT "orthwestern. NAIVETTE PERMANENTS. EVA Rae hair tints. Allcne's Beauty Shoppe. Pione 427. 18—BasineM Serrioft 0*eitid You May Be Quite a Lovely Person ia your soiled and rumpled clothing, BUT WHO CAN TELL THAT AT FIRST GLANCE? Keep your clothes looking as lovely as YOU really are. You'll find it much easier to make successful business and social contacts. PHONE 231 Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas . Phone/231 Let Us Take Care of Your Glass Trouble Complete Auto Body Service Mfgrs. Awnings, Tents and Covers Ames Glass & Body Co Phone 53SS-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 Phone 66j _ - 400 Main Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing .Co. 108 Hayvvard Av*. Phone 1091 Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E.A. FOV 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous HEATING STOVE, CANDY OUT- '•flt, floor polisher, couch, electric plate, electric blanket. 2057-W. GREY; ALL-WOOL, BOYS' SUIT, size 10. Call 2047. asted, Miscellaneous WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G; Ray JEWELER ' 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug USED RANGE $10 Christensen Hardware 125 Main Phone 12 WANT TO EXCHANGE GENER- al repair or carpenter work for rent.—Ed Grimes. WANTED TO BUY: FURNITURE, rugs, stoves or what have you. Call 2338. WANTED: % VIOLIN. PHONE 2493. WANTED TO BUY: EAR- CORN. Phone 371-J. T»—Poultry for 3*le UARBAQB CO. LBW COLB. Phone 2061. POULTRY — DRESSED CHICK- ens. Spring!? 16c per Ib. Hens, 14c per Ib. No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. GOOD SPRINGS, DRESSED AND delivery], 35 C O ach. Phone 31F2. •*—Apartment*, Flat. CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, cat, convenient, priced right, Ch«s' Miller, 132 Ilaywitrd Avo, )—Livestock: HOGS: 20,000. including 5,000 directs. Dull, unevenly 25c to 40c lower. 140 to 190 Ibs., |4.25@?4.60; Practical top $4.60. Carloads $4.65. Packing sows $3@$3,50. Light light 140 @ 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25@$4.50; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, f4V4b@ $-t.60; medium weight 200' to "250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.40@$4.60; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, ?3.75@$4.50; packing sows 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.75@$3.65; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.25@$4.25. CATTLE: 9,000; calves 2,000. Hardly enough done to make a ». AtMu-tmenu, Flata TWO OR THREE ROOMS WITH bath. Close to downtown business section on bus line. All strictly modern. .These are -extra large pleasant rooms. New, clean wall paper. For- further particulars write 2702 in^Carre of Tribune- Times. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. ; '• CLEAN APARTMEN'i. FURNISH- ed or unfurnished. 4th ward. Phone 2147-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. TWO NICELY FURNISHED rooms and sleeping porch. 815 Burnett Phone 1266-W. NEATLY FURNISHED THREE room apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way. NICELY FURNISHED SMALL kitchenette Apt. for rent 6 A 2 Douglas. Call 1809. SMALL FURNISHED APART- ment. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. FIRST FLOOR APARTMENT. 21S Seventh. Phone 1767-W. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. COZY TWO ROOM APT. 989-W. 93—Houses for Sale FOR SALE OR TRADE: NEW house. Six rooms. Phone 1646-J. 94—House* for Beat •OR RENT: HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 486-j. FURNISHED COTTAGE, ALSO lower apartment, $20. 2057-W. NEW FIVE ROOM BUNGALOW on Harding avenue. 2392-W. MODERN 5-ROOM BUNGALOW. Call 1302. market Undertone weak on all classes and grades. Few early sales fed steers steady at 15 to 25c lower. Mostly $5.25@$6. short offerings selling, at $6. Best above $6.25. Condition due to continued excessive receipts. Stackers and feeders nominal at $4.50 down to $3. Cow market sluggish, lowest in years. Mostly $2.75 down to : $'l.25. : Slaughter cattle and vealera: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice ?5.25@$6.40; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.40; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., 'good and choice ?5.00@$6.40; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25 @ $6.40; common and medium, $3.00@$5.25; heifers 550 to 750 -Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@£6.40; common and medium, ?3.00@?5.25; cows, good, $2.75@ 14.00; common and medium^ $1-75 @$3.75; low cutter and cutter $1.00 @$1.75; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef), |2.90@$3.50; cutter, common and medium, $2.00@?3.00; vealers, good and choice, $5.50 @ $7.50; medium $4.50@|5.50; cull and common, $3.40@$4.50; stacker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice $4.00@ $5.25; common and medium $2.50 @$4.00. SHEEP: 10,000. Opening slow, about steady. Asking unevenly higher. Few native lambs .sold at $6,60. Best natives and westerns held above $7. Sheep and feeding lambs steady. Slaughter sheep and lamgs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, §5,75@$6.75; common and medium, $4.00@$6.00; ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice $1.50 @$2.65; all weights, common and medium $1@$2; feeding lambs, 50 to 75 IbS., good and choice. ?6.00 @$6.60. CHICAGO, (HE)—Gram range: Largest Building Seqn in New View TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS [ WHEAT: May July Dec. CORN: May July Dec. OATS: May July Dec. RYE: May July Dec. One of the few giant skyscrapert I of uptown New York, the 70-stori Open High Low Close | HCA Building, world's largest. With respect to floor space, Is pl» tured in this striking photo from the newly completed Promenad* between the British Empire Building and ba Maison Francaise. Tht promenade, witn its pool, fountain, yew hedges and white pirn trees, gives a picturesque touch tc the largest unit in Rockefelle? Center. 76% 75 47 38% 7S% 77 74vi 50 41% 7.1% 78% 70% 77 67% ,74% 44 48 Vi 46% 50 37% 41% 30% 29 26% 5514 54 49 BARLEY: May 43 July 44 Dec. 38 K 32% 30% 28% 60 58 5.3% 49% 49 44 28% 32% 27% 30% 25 28% 57 59% 52% 58 44 52% 51% 49% 44 49 37' 44 104—Swap Ad* iVIU, THAW 1927 KOUD COUPE l(i>. good lypcwrltor. 212 ElcvcnHi PRODUCED i CHICAGO, OI.E)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady, receipts 2530 cases; extra firsts 19, current receipts 13%; dirties 1G@17. BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 13,146 tubs; specials 23%@ 24, extras 23; extra firsts 20% @ 21%; firsts 195?19%: seconds, 16%@17; standards 21. POULTRY: MftrkeV-stpady to '.c higlu-r;-receipts 27 trucks, 2 c«r«; fowls 12%<8>13; broilers 9: leg- liorna 7; duck* 11; geese 9<8>ll,' turkeys 8; roosters 6(ft'7%. CHEKSIS: Twins 11%®>12; longhorns 12%fl)12%. POTATOES: On track 422; arrivals 1.02; chipmcntB 720; market baiely steady. «- New York Stocks Close Today Ja. Dairymen State Views on J^ionalGocle A delegation., was in Washington D. C., Monday to bring the view of Iowa dairymen on a dairymen' code before a hearing on a procens ing tax on dairy products. The delegation, named at a me'et ing of nearly 100 representatives o the state's dairy organizations in Ames Saturday, will favor redue tion of dairy production and o feed crops acreage. The delegation includes Frederii Larrabee of Fort Dodge, presideti of the Iowa State Dairy associa tion; Clyde Bechtelheimer of Wa terloo; and H. C.Aaberg, assistan' state secretary of agriculture. The program drawn up here in | eluded reduction of production o: butterfat up to twenty per cent of the average of the pro- ducion quotas to individual producers; withdrawal of feed crops from production; imposition of il processing tax on all butterfat to provide funds for compensating the producer who cuts biitjiut; reduction in output of butter substitutes; establishment bf fund to educate public to consume more dairy products; embargo on imported oils which compete with domestic fats; elimination first of cows infected with tuberculosis in case secretary of agriculture deems it advisable to take cows out of production. Altho there was no reference to the matter in the program, approval of Secretary Wallace's plan to purchase 30 million dollars worth of butter to remove surplus from the market and use it in relief work was expressed. A proposal to buy and slaughter a million dairy heifers was not adopted. The program for Iowa was drafted by a committee which included Paul Stewart of Maynard, R. G. Kingsley of McGregor, Prof. M. Mortensen, head of dairy industry at Iowa State, Andrew Anderson of Humboldt, E. C. Johnson of West Union. Fred Logsdon of Ames, Mr. Aasbevg and Mr Larra.bee. NEW YORK (UJ?)—Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 90 American Locomotive 27% American T. and T 117 1 /* American Tob. B 83 Anaconda 12% Atchison T&SF 51 ^s Bethlehem Steel 30% C. & N. W. Com 8% Chrysler 41% Corn Products S3% DuPont 73% General 'Electric 1S% General Motors 27% International Harvester 34% Montgomery Ward 1S% New York Central 35% Pennsylvania II. R 27% Sears-Roebuck 37% Standard Oil of N. J ^0% Studebaker *Vi . S. Rubber >3H U. S. Stofl 11^ We8linghou(.e Klcotrie - 3'% Standonl Oil 5t Iml 29 Cities Service -% Today'* Markets | Prices Bid by Local Deal«rs No. 2 corn Ear corn Oats Hogs Cream, sweet Cream, sour Eggs, No, i Eggs No. 2 HOO Heavy hens, % Ibs. and up . . Heavy hens uudei 4% Ibs Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs. .. Leghorn springs Leghorn hens .. All cox .7c 5c ' c " c President of YaU says we are «n terlng H new dark ape. We knov where he got that. He »aw mon •moke belching from Hie (actorj chituacys, farm Comment *y MRS K. 0. ROHNION "airs.'John Scott says the^' raised so many lovely sweet pumpkins *s well as a number of small pie pumpkins, that she is, going to try drying some of them. If the pumpkin ?s peelefi and cut in thin strips, th«n strung on strong string, like a-string of beads, it may be dried over the stove, or partly in the oven, or hung on the clothes line. The only trouble seems to be to keep the pieces from' staying too close to-gether,' and thus holding the moisture until they sour or mold. But if our grandmothers dried quanities of pumpkin, modern women should he able to do so top I believe that in winter it was washed, and cooked slowly, like dried apples, hefore raakin? pies. One women said that in iier grandmothers family puM cook'ed in soup was considered delicious. Only the dried pumpkin was used in this way. Pumpkin butter is good made with sorghum or with hfown sugar. Demon juice may be added, or cinnamon. Some make it with cider, like cider apple butter and add juat what sugar is needed, at the last. I'm told that pumpkin corn bread was another good pioneer dish. Sweetened corn bread with a cup or two of cooked pumpkin, which had been sieved very fine and baked thorbly in a "uick oven. Pork, with itg brown fat and sorghum was the proper thing to be eaten with it. All this remiuds one that the jumpkin pie season is here. Try some of the varaitions of the old Sort this year. Such as adding ground nuts, or whipped cream, :«lded in, or chopped raisins, or amel frosting topped with whipped cream (or not) or pie a a mode, or pie flavored with lemon, instead of spices. Well, they are all good, if you happen to likf pumpkin pie. The talk on Corean Lespedeza, ;iven by Prof. Hughes, at the (Vashington township farm bureau meeting, last Friday eraning. furn- shed farmers much food for thot. Mr. Hughes recommends seeding espedeza with blue grass, so that n mid-summer, when drouth cuts he blue grass short and makes it dry, live stock will still have green pasture to eat in the foreign clov- sr plants. Since mid-summer pas- nres is a crying need of farmers and dairymen all thru central Iowa, this was very interesting. Whether there is a satisfactory nethod' of seeding the clover in Ullslde blue grass pastures, al- eady well established, was not tated. If heavily pastured blue grass alone does not furnish satis- actory mid-summer pastures. Elmer Robinson, of Denver, rother of E. 0. Robinon, of Amis, vho was a long time resident of «rdcn Pro trie, Is visiting r«la- lv*» nnd friends here, with hi* Ifo. He says that to him nothing ould bo much different than agrl- \ilturu and tree growth* In low« n<l In Colorado. Out Ihcro «v«ry- thing nearly, depends on th» amount of water artificially placed on farms and gardens. Not all the land i« cultivated nor cultivable, •till lei* than .there is here. With' plenty of irrigation at the right time, with the right amount of sunshine, much good stuff is raised, both grains and garden cr'dps. Fruit, too, is abundant in some of the irrigated areas, but 1!tile without irrigation. Some dry regions in Colorado produce good wheat if the season is right. As to driving thru groves of beautiful trees snob. a« w« haye here, they cannot do it, because trees arc too scarce around Denver, untess one counts the pineg of various sorts, which of course are- beautiful in their sever* way. The climate of Denver is supposed to be extremely iifealthful " "^ ' • • Com husking prices seem very, •low, but then so does the,price of corn. Perhaps both may rise, later, perhaps corn prices are not due. to rise until husking is over. It make* it very.iard'for men hired to husk to make a living for their families when wages are so low^ There was talk last year of paying the hired man's wages in corn. He would have come out about as poorly as the fanner, had he^accepted corn In pay, for perhaps we all remember how low. it was. Then of cours* most men had no place to stori such wages. Most town men will not go to the country to work if they can possibly find any sort of work in town. There are several reasons. The wages are "better* in ' town," and in town one is near his wbrk. Toilet several miles in the country tires one out unless he has an old car. If h* has, the gas bill counts right up. If he works near his home in town, he eats there, if he works in the country he pays board or takes enough less Wages to make the difference. Some of these differences might be adjusted by employer and employee, if both ch«*.e to be fair and treat the other fel- IOVT according to -the Golden Rule. Students at Iowa State college will try their hand at conducting a livestock show of their own next Friday night. The affair will start at 7:15 is the armory. On that date the twentieth Little International will be presented by animal husbasdry student! under the auspices of the Block and Bridle club, student organisation. About 200 ttudents are expected to compete and 20 upperclassmen will hold resposible jobs in the management of the show. Student superintendents of the various divisions of the show are Dwight Booth of Washington, sheep; Irvin Edwards of Wlnterset. wef cattle; Marshall D*arden of Britton, Okla., dairy cattle: L^wU Dykstra of Monroe, horses; Richard Heeren of Piatte, S. D.. poultry: Wilbur Latham of Alexander, bogs. Prof. J. C. Hotbeit of the animal husbandry staff U faculty advltor of thft show. READ THE WANTS

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