Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

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Ames, Iowa
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Thursday, October 19, 1933
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Page 8
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Hoi DAH.T namimM, IMML row* TIWDAT, omm it, im (Mtntf was will hold Rummage Sate to th« basement U. B. Cbttrch Oct»l«r 21, Friday Luncheon Tomato Soup Baked Halibut with Tar'.i.r Sauce J5c Roast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce 35c Breaded Veal Chops 35c Whipped Potatoes Hot Rolls Baked Hubburd Squash or Creamed-Carrots Peach Salad Black Raspberry Cobbler with Whipped Cream Coffee -:- Tea CL. ing =-- Heating and Well Work PHONE 221 E. A.TOY NEW FURNACES Gea. furaae* repair work. fursMt* raeuum cleaned. ET» trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Main St. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phone 2061. Help Waited, ftmmk t-KH XLES AND HIS FRIENDS Crash Is Satisfied! Cm uwr SUMMON*? Wrmotc MtMlflf $Wff BACK. WMf «YA«COBEOF IOTb6 !! COACH MOtC '«ATMIB* -nm »WS AAOUMP HIM IM TWfi MMffft* WSAPPOtMia?. 1 V* SMOOLD ftl>l UP A MUCH mar-y •»«.•"•• SCOMPAU.T1W •t POP Home, Sweet Home! By Cowan TWO SNAPPY SALESGIRLS TO Milk i tra^ 1 to Florida. AH expenses ipaid, also commission. Apply in person. Mr. Osman, Ames 'Hotel ~i Thursday i.nd Friday evening, S*J p. m. T^ inc. USED CARS For Sale or Trade 1932 Chevrolet coach with trunk. 19J2 Chevrolet coupe. 1930 Chevrolet 4-door sedan. 1929 Chevrolet 4-door sedan. 1921 Ford 4-door sedan. , 1911 Ford Coach. '1929 Plymouth Sedan. 1929 Chevrolet truck with farm box Allen Motor Co. CHEVROLET DEALERS Phone 395 5th & Douglas 793 FWillys 6 Sedan Six wheels, side mounts. Trunk rack. New tires. Runs perfect $285.00 Open Evenings. Dodge - Plymouth - Oldsmobile W. H. Nutty Garage Phone 35 AMES 414 Main St We Pay Cash for Light Used Cars '31 Buiek DeLux* Coupe _.-_$495 '30 Pontiac Sedan, like new _:$29£ '30 Plymouth Sedan .; $225 Max Duitch Auto Ex. 1930 Marquette Sedan -$225 1930 Essex Sedan $205 Clean Pontiac Coach $220 1930 Fofd Coupe $195 1930 Pontiac Sedan „ $235 Mathison Motor Co. Sales & Service NEEDED IMMEDIATELY: LIVE- wlre sales woman. Position permanent. Well established organiza- | tion. Write 2704 Tribune. WANTED: TWO SALESWOMEN, high class, neat, to solicit nationally known product 822 Douglas. S4~-Help WMfed, Mate MIDDLE AGED, RESPONSIBLE j man with prestige and ability. Must be well known in town And country and have car. Salary. No selling. High class proposition. Write 2705 Tribune immediately. THW* TASK DUCKED OUT *JNt> tOO« THE UTTIJC 1OY V/ITM THEM GOOOM HC WSMT PLACC.AU. RlfrHT-BUT BECOME OF WVE5TKSW1MG OMMCSCftSE MAKES DfiCCVEWVACN AWMTOAENT <D ALLEY OOP 17— Work Wanted, Female WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. WILL TAKE OFF SCREENS, wash and hang windows, clean rugs. 475-W. 41—Wanted to Borrow Nash DeSota Plymouth WANTED TO BORROW: $1,000 from private party on clear Polk county, Iowa, 160-acre farm. Write Tribune. 2703. WANTED TO BORROW: $1,200. 1st mortgage on Anies property. Write 2706 Tribune. 50—Hogs for Sale FOR SAL&: 6 iMtaUftti tLA.au?- shire spring boars. 61F21. L W—FM! '31 Che-. Coupe, rumble. Perfect '30 Olds. Coach, Very clean. ,, McGee Motor Co. Phone 294 -:- S21 Lincoln Way S—A«to Part*, AccciMoriM Have Us Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Heaters, / Presume, alcohol, antifreezes. Cliff Roberson Garage 412 Burnett Phone 34 CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH : 1*— Beauty ESPRIT D' AMOUR (SPIRIT OF Love), the new dry perfume, leaves no tell-tale rings. The Primp Shop. Phone SOJKW. THE EGYPTIAN OIL PERMA- nent wave is a superior wave. Hedrick Comfort Shop. Phone 1252. IsAIVETTB ;PERMANENTSi EVA Rae hair tints. Allcne's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 427. ..{' l»—BnslMM Senic* OCerad You May Be Quite a Lovely Person iii 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 GOOD IOWA COAL Iowa has some good coal and some thit's worse than .poor. Slate, shale and black-jack don't make Rood fueL Our lowc coal is mined right, cleaned, sized and graded. It's more than Just Iowa coal. Our deliverymen are reliable. Gilchrist Coal & Feed Kellogg Ave.—Phone 232 IOWA COAL Benson's Lower Vein Also;0gden; $2.75 and up. Foster Coal Co. Day Phon« 2180-J, Nile Ph. ABOUT 8RFAKFA5T/ ALLEY/ STOP? DON'T DO THAT GONNA DfNOSAUO WHAS5A /MATTER WITH YOU? DOrTTCHA IT WOULD BE A SHAME TO KILL THE CUTE LITTLE FELLOW/ I BREAKFAST THIS TURNED TO KEEP IT FOQ A Nice Response! By Hamlin IF YOU DON'T WANTA tAT.IS'POSE I CAN 60 WHERE VOU GRABBED IT/ YOU COttE YOU KNOW HOW DUMB ANlrAALS RESPOND TO KINDNESS- e its* tr MCA 75—For gate, MiK*ll*B«»M BASKETS New Laundry Baskets, Baby Baa kets and Bathroom Basket*. ta $2:25*New Steel suit cases $1.75 to $2.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe Phone €85 HEATING STOVE, CANDY OUT fit, floor polisher, couch, electri plate, electric blanket,,2057-W. BOY'S, NICE, BLUE SUIT, AGE 12 years. Phone. lOftfr-J. BABY STROLLER. GOOD CONDI tion, $5. 1201-J. MORAN, HAROLD, OGDE.N, Iowa's Best CoaL Fischer and Chapman Coal Co. Phone 566-W. COBS; LUTHER BEST COAL $5.^0 ton. Phone 627. COAL: CALL J392-W FOR IOWA coal. Hennick Coal Co. LUTHER'S BEST COAL. LIV- ingston Bros. Phone 1712-J. 410 Douglas Quality Cleaners Phone 231 If You Break A Leg, Would You Call a Dentist? If you have the misfortune of getting your automobile body smashed, call us. We have made automobile body rebuilding a study ever since they, were first made. Ames Glass & Body Company Phone 53S-J 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 662 400 Main COBS AND WOOD. PHONE 699-L. W. 01—Gwrde» Produce VEGETABLE.S. FOR .SALE:. Sweet potatoes, carrots, beets, turnips, radishes, lettuce, green tomatoes, onions, peppers, egg plant, squashes, cabbage, potatoes, Spples. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. I 7«—Waatod, Mteeliaiieotto WANTED ~ Old gold and gold filled Jewelry bridges, crowns, etc. , Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St with Dixon Drug WANT. TO EXCHANGE GENER- al repair or carpenter work for tent—Ed Grimes. WANTEE TO RUY: FURNITURE, rugs, stoves or what have you. Call 2338. WANTED TO BUY: EAR CORN. Phone 371-J. Tt—Ponltry for Sato POULTRY — DRESSED CHICK- ens. Springs'15c per Ib. Hens, 14c per Ib. No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. PUMPKINS, ACORN SQUASH, good ones. Two dozen, 35C.—H. T. Farrar. 04—Household Why Shop in Des Moines? We save you money on Armstrong's inlaid linoleums. Let us figure on your needs. Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our lupei servict vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 10» Haywarj Ave> Phont OLD ROOFS ARE A ara and E-ost wint roof fires. Call :ne and get a price on A now .-oof, Rt orm sj*n, or any general carpenter work, — EU Crimea. winter firei are One Used Circulating Heater •'" Like New $24.50 Christensen Hdwe. 125 Main -:- Phone 12 08—Radios for Sale REPOSSESSED Atwater Kent Radio All Electric—Late Mod«l At Bargain Christensen Hdwe. 125Ma|p -> phone 12 Apparel V'OU'VK SWEN THE REST«—BUT not tho best! See this new foundation garment The Blocher- Rite Korsette. Made to your measure, improved lacing. See it yoursdf. Call Mrs. N. F. Pfunder 2096-J. 507 "orthwestern. * ' GOOD SPRINGS, DRESSED AND delivered, 25c each. Phone 31F2; FOR SALE: FIRST GRADE White Rock pullets. Phone 2482. •6—AparUiienU, Flat* CALL486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, eat, convenient, priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. 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 Care of Tribune- Times. ATTRACTIVE AFTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture; Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. TWO NICELY FURNISHE.) rooms and sleeping porch. 815 Burnett. Phone 1266-W. NEATLY FURNISHED .THREE room apartment. Close In. Immediate possession, 111 Lincoln way. FOR SALK: FUR f'OAT AND jacket. Reasonably priced. Call 1917.* NICELY FURNISHED SMALL kitchenette Apt. for rent 6"! Douglas. Call 1809. SMALL FURNISHED APART, ment. Outside entrance. 310 Lincoln way. ONfR AND 2 ROOM APTS. 3 RM, apt. with uliower, ftaraRO. RCMOII- 403 E. Lincoln Way. CHICAGO flOEh-Livestock: HOGS: 11,000. including 5,000 directs. Dull, steady-to lOc lower. 140 to 230 Igs., $4J.O@$4.50, top $4:55. Pigs $3.00. Packing sows $3.00 down to; $2.50. Light light; 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.00 @ $4-40; Ught weight, 180 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25@$4.50; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good, and choice, ?4.25@$4.55; heavy wt, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.60®$4.35; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.75 @ $3:65; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3;00@$4.00. CATTLE: 6,00/1, calves 1,500. Fairly active, strong to unevenly higher on all light steers and yearlings. 1,000 Ib. kinds lower. Supply small. Heavy steers predominating. Best light weight yearling steers and heifers $6.25. Best weighty steers $5.75, bulk selling $5.00@ $5.50, others steady. Light heifers and steers lower for the week. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 500 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, $5.25@$6.40; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.40; •Apartment*, Fl«u UNFURNISHED THREE ROOMS, kitchenette and bath. Oak floors. 722 Grand. UNFURNISHED THREE ROOMS, -kitchenette, bath and garage. 916 Douglas. CHOICE FURNISHED 3 ROOM apt Close in. Call 1274. POR RENT: Call 1929. ONE ROOM APT. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. 716 Fifth. • FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. COZY TWO ROOM APT. 939-W. J •*—- •Housed for Sale FOR SALE OR TPADE: NEW house.^Six rooms. Phone 1646-J. M—Hoflse* for Rent FOR RENT: FIVE ROOM COT- tage, furnished or unfurnished. Owner desires to board and room with renter. C. C. Major. S02 Sixth. Phone 1064. FOR RENT: 4 ROOM HOUSE and garage on Roosevelt $15 month. Call 1719-J. URNISHED COTTAGE, ALSO lower apartments, $20. 2057-W. TVB ROOM MODERN BUNGA- low, $25. 518 13th street 2451. MODERN 5-ROOM Call 1302. BUNGALOW. 'HREE ROOM. MODERN HOUSE. 227 Kellogg. —Fanrm A Lands for JRt-rt 'OR RENT: 4U A. FArtAi. to smsl' town. 716-J or write M. !. V., 715 Northwestern, Ames. 104—S^Ap A(U ViU, 1927 KWIJ COUPE for i;oocl typewriter. 212 Eleventh 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, f5.00@|6.35; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, |4.75@$6.25; 650 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.00 @ $5.00. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and; choice, $5.00@$6.40; common and medium, $2.75@$5.25. Cows, good, $2.75@$4.00; common and medium, $1.75@$2.75;' low cutter and cutter, 51.00 @$1.75; Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) ?2.90@$3.75; cutter, common and medium ?1.60@$2.85. Veakrs, good and choice, $5.75@?7.50; medium, |4.50@$5.75; cull and common, $3.50@|4.50. Stocker and feeder catytle: Steers, 500 to i050 Ibs., good and, choice, |4.00@?5.25; common and medium, ?2.25@$4'.00. SHEEP: 8,000. Fat lambs undertone strong to 25c higher. Native lambs $6.75@$7.00. Rangers held above |7.25. Sheep strong. Native ewes |1.50@?2.75. Feeding lambs scarce, firm; Slaughter sheep and lambs:. Lambs, 90 Ibs.-down, good and choice, $6.00®$7.25; common and medium, |4;00@$6.25. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs., good and choice, fl.50 @|2.75; all wts.; common and. medium, $1.00 @|2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $6.00 .CHICAGO (HE)—Grain range: broilers 9; leghorns 7% geese 9@11; turkeys 8; ducks 11; roosters 6 CHEESE: Twins, 11% ©12; Longhorns 12^/i @12%. POTATOES: On track 395; arrivals 106; shipments 785. New York Stock* Close Today NEW YORK (HE) — Following are Thursday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can .... :.. ;85 American Locomotive ., ..21 American T. and T. 112% American Tobacco B. ..79 Anaconda .... 10% Atchison, T. & S. F 55 Bethlehem Steel 23% C. & N. W. Com. 6% Chrysler 36% Corn Products .... 77% DuPont . . ...69 General Electric 16 J A General Motors .... 24% International Harvester 30^1 Mexican Students Victorious in Demand for Freedom of Univ'rsity MEXICO CITY, UTE)—Communistic students of the National university .scored a complete victory Wednesday in demands that the institution be diverced from government control. Their campaign Patterson May See Fulfillment of 12-yr. Dream Montgomery Ward .. ... ..... 15->i New York Central ........ . . 26% Pennsylvania R. R ...... ....22% Sears-Roebuck ____ .... . . v ____ 32% Standard Oil of N. J ........ 38% Studebaktr .............. ».*'% TJ. S. Rubber B? LOBEN E. DONELSOX (IT. P. Staff Correspondent) DBS MOINES flIE) — Senator George W. Patterson, the "fighting. Scot" of the forty-seventh district, this •winter probably " will see fulfillment of a dream for U> S. Steel .... .. ......... 35% Westinghouse Electric .... ..29% Standard Oil of Ind. ... ...... 28% Open . WHEAT: May 79%" July 77% Dec. CORN: 47% - 49% High Low Close 41 July Dec. OATS: May 32% July 31 Dec. 29 RYE: May 82 SOJ4 49 78% '7% 75% 46% 42% 47% 49% July 57% Dec. 49^ BARLEY :„ May ' 48" July Dec. 41 ' 30% 58 58 51% 48 32% 30% 28% 55% 56% 48% 33 31 29% *57 57% 50% which he has battled more than 12 years. ; In 1922 Kossuth county voters elected the young serious.-thlnking Patterson, who operated a large farm -near Burt, as their representative in the house. Patterson believed that property taxes as levied in. Iowa were unequitable. As a youthful member of the house he immediately launched a one-man crusade for tax revision. He served in the house froin 1952 until 1928 when the district, including his home county, Kossuth. and Emmet, Palo Alto, Clay : and Dickinson counties, Five hundred books, the personal i elected him to the state senate. Cities Service 2% library of W. F. Cramer of Ames, have been given by Mr. Cramer to the Cosmopolitan club of Iowa For this past five or six years Patterson has led a faction of revisionists who favor a net income tax as a replacement for State college. The Cosmopolitan j the heavy burden borne by pay- club, society of foreign students, ers" of personal property levies. '46^ 47% 42% 41 42% Today'* Markets | Pricti Bid by Local Dealer* j has its headquarters in International house on the campus. Mr. Cramer's library has been collected during his 60 years of teaching in Waverly, Red Oak, Sioux City and Iowa City. He is 01 alumnus of Cornell college, and received his master's degree Iowa State. ANOTHER MINER No. 2 corn ..... .............. 26c New shelled corn .......... 19c Oats ............ ........... 20e Hogs ................. ...,.$4.00 Cream, sweet ................. 25c Cream, sour ................. 24c Eggs, No. 1 ...; ............ 19c Eggs, No. 2 .......... ...... 15c Heavy hens, 4^ Ibs. and up ____ 7c Heavy hens under 4% Ibs ...... 5c Heavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over .............. 7c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs ................. 6c Leghorn springs ... .......... 5c hens 5c » All cox .................. 3c from In his measure presented at the last, regular session of the legislature, Patterson favored taxation of net incomes at a rate ranging from one per cent on the first $1.000 to 10 per cent above $16,000. Patterson's championship of the revision cause alternately has been an impediment and an aid to his political progress. His career has been marked by frequent, SHOT IN STRIFE fiery clashes with opponents in (Continued on Page Seven) which he stubbornly stood his ground. Now, apparently he is approaching final victory. Altho not endowed by nature with impressive oratorical abilities, Patterson's burning seriousness and quick, clear thinking on PRODUCE CHICAGO (UR)— -Produce: KGGS: Market steady: 2,149 cases; extra firsts I rent receipts is H'; Arties BUTTER: Market unsettled c«i»U 10.46J tuba; specials 24 ^ extrai 23; extra firMs cur- re- 22; firsts seconds nlindiirtts -l. RY ; S«-a<ly In Vs" **"• receipts oi I ruck*, » ( ' !irs ; anlicipate interference from authorities. Previous marches by progressive union members on mines which refused to recognize their union have been attended by bloodshed and violence. Seventeen men and two women have been shot to death and more than 100 wounded in the recurrent clashes. The "battle of Mulkeytown." in which a cavalcade of 25,000 central Illinois Progressive miners were turned back in a pitched battle with Franklin county deputies last fall, climaxed a bitter struggle for supremacy between the two unions The most recent outburst of violence was the seige of a Franklin county mine operated by the Peabody Coal company, the largest in Mine were the floor has made him respected as a debater. His heated rebuttals was marked hy riots and troop concentration"!;: ~ " . The senate was expected to paw Wednesday, and president Abelardo Rodriguez was ready to sign, a, bill endowing the university wita 10,000,000 pesos (;2,830,000). The chamber of deputies passed the bill unanimously Tue'sday;; night. President Rodriguez presented it after an emergency cabinet meeting. ;:. , Troops which had been concentrated at all government buildings In fear of grave riots were sent back to barrack*. What was approaching a politl* cal crisis began October 10 when the faculty of the law school of th« national university resigned in a. body in dissatisfaction at the alleged radicalism of. Dr. Rodolfo Brlto Fouquer, director of the law school and one of the most eminent Latin American educators. Next day, Brlto was dismissed by Dr. Roberto Medellln, xector of the university/ on charges that he mlx- ;; ed in politics, failed to show Medellin proper respect; and burned archives of the Ibero-Americaa federation. , Enraged communistic students ot; the law school went on strike and began organising a general strike. They stoned the law buildings, seized the school's main hall, setting it afire and resisting police and firemen who after a, fight extinguished the flames. Rector Medellin responded by closing the entire university. Then.; the students demanded) 'that Medellin resign and that the university be divorced from government con.-" trol. ; Milk Association Threatens to Defy Code in Chicago CHICAGO •(UJB)—A threat of open defiance of the agricultural administration's milk production and price fixing code was made Thursday by the Pure Milk Association of Chicago. Don N. Geyer, manager of the association which controls 95 per cent of Chicago's milk supply, notified the AAA the organization, will ignore the code unless independent producers are compelled immediately to raise prices. An attempt to carry out tht threat, it was believed, might imperil the whole AAA program, since the Pure Milk association holds fhe first production price ftx- ing license of the administration and is considered a test unit. The controversy centers around and the association's code agreement knowledge of parliamentary law (to raise the retail price of milk ' irom 10 to 11 cents a quart Inde- Illinois,' employed United workers. Seventeen mrn wounded in this clash two weeks ago. National guardsmen dispersed the miners who hnd surrounifted tho mine and ambushed thfi miners th*y sought lo leave. Motorists the highway WI-IY fired on und wcundrd. Tlio Tcabody Coal company luul refused to employ of '.he prOF.ressiio uulou. have enabled him more than once seriously to impede the progress of a measure he regarded unfavorably. When speaking he becomes visibly moved by his intense feeling His face flushes and he frequently emphasizes his points with resounding thumps on the desk or speaking stand. Patterson was born near Burt, his present home in 1887. Ho received hi* basic education In the Bart publ'« schools and was graduated from the animal husbandry division of Iowa State college in 1909. Since his graduation h« has continuously engaged in livestock farming near Burt. PaUcr.-.on was married In 1914 In Miss Eve Slcnsrurt of Lake .Mills. They arc p&rcnln of three : chil<lr«p pendent dealers have refused to subscribe to the code and are maintaining an 8-cent level. American War Ace Accused of Theft PEIPINU, China O) — Con*ul General Prank P. Lockhart at Tien- tsin Thursday Investigated charge* brot by a Chinese general that Bert Hall, American World war ace and former aviation adviser to the Chinese government, appropriated money entrusted to him to buy guns. General Ho Chu-Kuo. a dlvlakrn commander in the National army, ch.iwtl lie gave Hdll a pom ii»i»<l check to buy Rum. Mo »*l-1 th* ohork v:*r. ri.ihf.tl but r.o (tint wtrt jiiudujed.

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