Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 31, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1933
Page 8
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"BUT UTTKX IM AMU'* IKES DAILY Tinmn-Tllltt, AMU, IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBEft 31,1935. FKfcCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Sure of Himself! tenrto* Offtml Wednesday Luncheon Potato Soup Pot Roast of Beef, Southern Style 35c Baked Pork Chop, With Dressing - —35c Hot Rolls Whipped Potatoes Creamed Carrots Banana Salad Bread Pudding with Hard Sauce Coffee—Tea—Milk Hot Pork Sandwich 20c C. L. Dixon Drugs Inc. Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 228 E. A. FOV NOTICE: THE CHRISTIAN church ladles will eponsor a, church fair and dinner November 16th and 17th at the church. All kinds of needle work, quilts, vege 1 tables, canned fruits and jellies. :ph on e 527.1 also horn* baking. Come, buy for j Christmas. Have It Done Right! Call 231 for good cleaning and pressing Ames Pantorium Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Phone 231 NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnace* vacuum cleaned. Ev» trough work. F. A. Gould 312 Main St. S—AntomobilH, Track* for B»l Special Bargains For T,his Week Only 3930 Plymouth M-ssr Sedan _$125 3929 Erskine Coach, clean $125 1928 Erskine Panel Truck $95 1931 Ford Coach, lik« new |230 1931 Ford Town Sedan, clean $315 1932 Chevrolet 6-wheel Coach with trunk, low mileage $435 1930 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan __$240 1929 Chevrolet Truck, with 32x6 10-ply tires and farm box __$166 Several other good buys Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395 5th £ Douglas SPECIAL Corn Empire Day '29 Du. .nt Coach $75 '29 Nasb Special $175 •28 Bulck Coach $165 "30 Olds Coach, 6 wheels _—$265 '28 Hudson Coupe, very good $125 Hudson 4-door, none better $95 Hudson Coach $20 '29 Ford Coach $125 '29 Ford Coupe, rumble seat $105 '23 Ford Coupe, side mount __$115 YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Max Duitch Auto Ex. 23—Help Wanted, Male-Female WANTED: M£N AND WOMEN for part time work. Apply Wed- jnesday morning at Tribune office. 33—Help Wanted, Female EXPERIENCED GIRL FOR GEN- eral house work. One capable of cooking for small family and go home nights. Call in person. 703 Northwestern avenue. 24—Help Wanted, Male WANTED: MAN TO WORK BY day or month on farm. 55F13. 27—Work Wanted, tfeaude WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all klndi. Gooa clean work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward. Call 2034. FOR EFFICIENT HELP DURING fall cleaning, or laundry work, call 1767-W*. CLEAN YOUNG MAN WANTS place on farm for board, fall and winter. Phone 131S-W. BOT/SLOOJC <SETT»M' TMM DOWJ WC LOT OF OUR. SPOTS IBOKIfcD OUT, COACH I! DAVIS IS PALL MOfZE WTH TWE BOV5...KIMD OP A CHAKISE OF HEART, EH? VEAH...BUT TA WEES OF VJE'J?E ALL S£T PC1KKJLE'. ?A01 ByBI DO YOU TMIHK COME OUT VJCW THWK WCU TAXC SCOOETHAMWE PIP LAST VEAB? A* PLAYIV1' OW PatkMtf YEAR / AM' KNCWW AU. THEIR STAND THERE AW' ASK SUCH A QUESTION '.! DOfTT B£ SIL /.' VOM'N POP They're Off! By Cowan BET I INTEND T'D/EN THINGS UP 1 . OH) BAXTEQ W**' HAVE PVXLEP ONE OVEfc ON « 4 WWEN HE CUT YOU OFF WITH MEASLY *29OO,BUT ABl&SHXRE OF MIS M1UJONS BELONGS TO US, AND WE'LL GET OURS WHEN W€ FIND V*3 KID HE WUPSIMG A GOUDGE, I PLAN fctVENGE. ALLEY OOP A FINE CVAANCE. THE ONLV TIP WE GOT THE LETTER THAT CAME TO BAXTER, THE ENO OT THIS FQOM TME HOSPITAL WHEBE MS SON WA<5 Love's Labor Lost! USED CAR SALE All Prices Reduced 1930 Essex Sedan $185 1932 Ford Cabriolet ;~S5 1929 Pontiac, clean $185 1929 Ford Pickup $96 1926 Buick Sedan $55 Maiestic car radio, used 30 days $32.50 Mathison Motor Co. Fortf Sales & Service \ 930 Dodge Eight Sedan $325 Dodge—Plymouth—Oldsmobile W. H. Nutty Garage 14 Main St., Ames Phone 35 Used Cars at Bargain Prices Heaters, Prestone, Alcohol and SU- PKR PYRO. WRECKER SERVICE. Cliff Roberson Garage Chrysler and Plymouth 412 Burnett Phone 34 Nash—Plymouth—De Soto Dodge Coupe, new paint, tires $185 Olds Coupe, extra clean $115 Chevrolet Coupe, rumble seat, maroon _._$325 McGee Motor Co. Phone 294 321 LIncolnway 10—Serrict Stations Loyd's Service Station Alcohol — Prestone Winter Oils and Greases, Batteries 815 Lincolnway—Phone '202S 12—Beauty Service 41—Wanted to Borrow WANTED TO BORROW: $1,000 on clear Polk county, Iowa, 160- acre farm. Wrtye Tribune 2703. PARTY WANTS TO BORROW $2,odO at 7% on modern home on paved street Owner. 2714 Tribune 44—Business Instruction EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY. For a limited number of students desiring a business training, we are making a special offer. It will pay you to investigate this opportunity at once. Phone or write Northwestern Institute, Box 143, Ames, Iowa. 53—Doga, Cats, Fet« FOR SALE: FOX TERRIER pups. Purebred. 202 Sherman. DON'T DINNY SWELL POLISHED HEV, COME BACK HEREK By Hamlin FUNNIEST THING I , EVER SAW/ 76—For Sale, Miscellaneous SACRIFICE SALE HIGH GRADE furniture, rugs. Call 625. '27 FORD ROADSTER. STEEL box. Phone 699-L. W. -WaaUd, GOOD IOWA COAL towa has some good coal and some that's worse than poor. Slate, shale and black-jack don't make good fuel. Our lowr coal is mined right, cleaned, sized and graded. . It's more than just Iowa coal.' Our deli verymen are reliable./ Gilchrist Coal & Feed Kellogg Ave. — Phone 232 IOWA COAL Benson's Lower Vein Also Ogden $2.75 and up. Foster Coal Co. Phone 258-W Vloran, Harold, Ogden Iowa's Best Coal Phone 566-W •UTHBR'S BEST COAL. LIV- ingston Bros. Phone 1712-J. OWING TO TBJt PKESE.NT CON- ditions this shop will give a shampoo and finder wave for 75c, shampoo and marcel for 85c, Other work accordingly. Phone 227. Cadd's Beauty Shop. AT THE HEDRICK COMFORT Shop you can have a shampoo, finger wave or marcel wave by au expert operator. Phone 1252. YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT! OUR marcels are deep set and lasting. Phone 809-W. The Primp Shop. NAIVETTE PERMANENTS EVA Rae hair tints. AHcne's Beauty Shoppe. Phono 427. 1 18— BnsOwM 8errlc« Offered Have Your Furnace Cleaned NOW! Guaranteed work with our supei service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Ave. - Phone 1091 Glass for Every Purpose \Ve are prepared to take card of p.ny emergency in the line of glass Call 53S-J Ames Glass & Body Company COBS; LUTHER BEST COAL, $5.00 ton. Phone 627. FOR SALE: DRY COBS. Phone 71S. 61~-G*rden Produce FOR SALE: PIE AND pumpkins, squashes, Acorn and Hubbard, carrots, beets turnips, parsnips, onions, cabbage, potatoes, green tomatoes. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. 64—Household Good* New Inner Spring Mattresses $12.50 to $19.50 Simmons Slumber King $19.75 Simmons Deep Sleep $24.50 Simmons Beauty Rest $39.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. 74—Wearing Apparel 538-J Shoes for Growing Children A very complete !ine from infants shoes to size S. The Brown Shop 212 Main St. WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug WANTED:GOODPORTABLE typewriter at reasonable price. Phone 539-W. WANTED: TO EXCHANGE PIA- no lessons for housework. Phone 2493. ~T»—Poultry for Sale POULTRY — DRESSED CHICK- ens. Springs 15c per lb. Hens, 14c per lb. No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. 83—Rooms Without Board TWO MODERN SLEEPING RMS. Close in. 21S East Seventh. Flat*' APAKTMKAT, LIVING ROOM, bed room, kitchenette, private bath, private entrance. Phone 1473-W. FOR RENT: TWO UNFURNISH- ed apartments. Excellent condition. 829 Douglas. NICELY FURNISHED .2 ROOM. first floor apt. Private bath ana, entrance. Close in. 607 Carroll ave.' FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196. Little Brtrthert. ' ;V V- ; TWO NICELY FURJflSHE ) rooms and sleeping porch. . 815 Burnett Phone 1266-W. NEATLY FURNISHED THREE room apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Ill Lincoln way. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. APARTMENT. 522 DOUGLAS. Phone 806. WARM, NICELY FURNISHED apartment, $10. 920 Douglas. CHICAGO (HE)—Livestock: HOGS: 30,000, Including 14,000 directs. Moderately active, 5 to lOc lower. 200 to 300 Ibs., $4.H $4.25, top $4.25. 140 to 190 Ibs., $3.85@$4.15. Pigs $3.75 down. Packing sows $3.I5@$3.60. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $3.S5@$4.10; ;ligM weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.00® $4.25; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.15 @|4.25; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.75® $4.25; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $3.00@$3.75; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.25 @ $3.85. CATTLE: ?,000, calves 2,000. Generally draggy except on steers and yearlings under 900 Ibs. Beef scarce and firm. No reliable outlet for weighty bullocks. Shipper demand rather narrow on kinds over 100 Ibs. Best grade light heifers $6.40. Best light yearling steers $6.00. No weighty steers sold. Other killers slow, steady with vealers, mostly 50c lower at $6.00 down. Practical top J6.50. Slaughter cattle aud vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and* choice, $5.25@$6.50; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@$6.25; 1100 to 1300 Ibs.. good and choice, $4.75@$6.10; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $4.50 @ $6.00; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $2.75®$5.00. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.50 @$6.40; common and medium, $3:00@$4.25. Cows, good, $2.00@ $3.00; common and medium, $1.25 @$2.00; low cutter and cutter, $3.00@$3.35. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) $1.75@?3.00; cutter, common and medium, $5.00 @?6.50. Vealers, good and choice, $4.00@§5.00; medium $3.00@$4.00; cull and common, $3.75@$5.00. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, 500 to 1050 Ibs., good and choice, $2.00@$4.00. SHEEP: 12,000. Steady, early bid and sales desirable natives $6.50@$6.75. Best held toward $7.00. Nothing done early on rangers. Choice 57 lb. white faced feeding lambs $6.4p. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs. 20 Ibs. down, good and choice $5.75@$6.90; common and medium, $4.50@$6.00. Ewes, 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, $1.50@$2.75; all wts., common and medium, $1.25@$2.50. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, $6.00®$6.60. 7; ducks 10@10^; gees« 11; turkeys 10; young turkeys 12@14. CHEESE: Twins, 12^@12^; Longborns 12%@13. POTATOES: On track 464; arrivals 92; shipments 543; market slightly weaker. CHICAGO <UE) — Grain range: Open WHEAT: May ' 89% July 87 D«C. 87 CORN: May 50V4 July 52 Dec. 44% OATS: May 36% July 33% Dec. 34^4 RYE: May 65 July 65 Dec. 59 BARLEY: May 53 July Dec. 47 High Low Close 88 89 51% 53 45% 37% 35 34%' 66% 65% 59% 53 47 88 85 85% 48% 50% 42% 35 33 32 62 55% 49 44% 88% 85% 85% 48% 50% .42% 35% 33% 32% 62% 61% 56 49% 50% "45 Today** Markets Prlcts Bid by Local Dealers TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS No. 2 corn 29c Old ear corn 27c New ear corn 22c New shelled corn 24c Oats 24c Hogs $3.85 Cream, sweet 25c Cream, sour ' 24c Eggs, No. 1 20c Eggs, No. 2 , 15ci Heavy hens 6c J Light hens 4c Heavy springs 7c Light springs 6c l/eghorn springs 5c Leghorn hens 4c All cox 3c Significance of agricultural re covery measures adopted in the last few months will be studiec and reported on by members of the Agricultural Economics section of the agricultural experiment station at Iowa State college, it was announced here Monday. The reports will be made as a continuation of last year's series now issued in book form, which dealt with the agricultural emergency in Iowa and proposed 'remedies. This year's series, Geoffrey Shepherd, assistant professor of ag __ cultural economics, said will "attempt to evaluate recovery measures and point out their meaning o Iowa agriculture.". The series will be "published in bulletin form. Twelve subjects to be studied nclude: the situation a year ago and today, what has been done in 1933 and prospects for the future; economic planning and its application to agriculture; the corn-hog ndustry; farm credit; farm morfr gage relief; agriculture and, the National Recovery act. Studies are also 'to be .made of foreign trade relations, managed currency, the tax situation, taking advantage of the corn-hog plan, and adjustment of farm management plans to periods of rising prices. Will Broadcast Debate on Govt. Control of Radio A debate on the question of the adoption by the United States FOR RENT: SMALL mtnt, $15. Call 1S09. APART- COZY APT. CLOSE IN. 218 1 SEV- 'enth street. Phone 1767-W. CHOICE FURNISHED 3 ROOM Apt. Close in. Call 1274. THE nLOCHER.RITE set to. Phone 209G-J. KOR- Ames, la. Furnace Cleaning we clean and repair fell makes of lurnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop 1 hono bb - 400 Main W—For Sale, SALK; IIOOVKH SWEEPE".. Excellent condition. Complete l%6° f Rttachmcnts i $22.60. Call FOR SALE: HOT POINT KLEf% trle. range. Like new. 115 South SEWINO MACIfLVK. PHONE 761. GUT Carroll avenue. WARM APARTMENT. 317 SIXTH street. COZY TWO ROOM APT. 939AV. 89—BaslncM 1'laces for Rent PRODUCE "CHICAGO OJ.b—Produce: EGGS: Market steady: receipts 1,060 cases: extra firsts 21%; current receipts IS®!^; dirties 12 FOR RENT '.000 feet floor space at 213 Main. S eond tloor. suitable for double office. Will alter to suit tenants. W. H. Jameson BUTTER: Market unsettled; receipts 8,381 tubs: specials 23 1/ i{7» 24; extras 23: extra firsts 20%© 22; firsts 18^4@19; seconds 17% @1S; standards 21. POULTRY: Market steady to %c higher; receipts, 1 car, 50 trucks; fowls 8@11; broilers S; leghorns 04—Jlon*«9 for Kent J ONK ;» KOOM. MODKUN low. Reasonable. Also roomn for two peroonn, cooking privileges. 916 Rldgewood FOR TIKNT: MODKKN HOL'SG. HurncU. Thorn; 71$. New York Stocks Close Today NEW YORK O>' — Following are Tuesday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can S7 American Locomotive 23 American T. and T 111% American Tobacco B 72^ Anaconda 13% Atchison, T. & S. F 45 Bethlehem Steel 27% C. & N. W. Coin 7 Chrysler 3S% Corn Products 74% Du Pont 73% General Electric 17% General Motors ••. 25% International Harvester 35% Montgomery Ward 17% New York Central 29% R. R .."5 of the essential features of the British system of radio control will be broadcast over both the CBS and NBC networks from 2 i to 3 p. m. Wednesday, Ames j time. | The British radio system is i controlled by the government and ;is supported by a tax of about J25 cents a month on each radio l receiving set. No advertising is ' broadcast on British pro- PRISON POPULATOIN DOWN AUBURN, N. Y., (U.Rt-Jhe number of convicts in Auburn prison is the lowest since the 1929 riots, Warden Joseph H. Brophy announced. He said there were 1,583 inmates. The prison has 2,100 cells. Only once have they all been filled. That was In 1900. WOMAN REVENUE COLLECTOR CLARKSBURG, W. Va., (U.R) -Miss Ray F. Connell of Clarksburg, recently appointed by Walter R. Thurmond, internal revenue collector for the state, as his deputy, only woman in the a slnilln Government Scientists Fighting Mysterious Poison in Wheat WASHINGTON, (KB— A small group of government scientists is making progress in a struggle against a mysterious poison which has infected wheat and other plants in limited areas in three midwest- ern and.western states, the United Press was informed Tuesday. Until recently, appropriations have been inadequate for a thoro ^uryey of conditions in the affected states. The investigation now is being financed by funds obtained* from an emergency relief agency. The poison In the soil has been diagnosed as selenium, a non-metallic element. It is closely allied to sulphur and is readily identifiable in its pure form by a curious property of changing electrical resistance between light and darkness. It was first discbvered in a Standard Oil of X. .1 40% SuulebaKer * ( A i v n u. s. Rubber i-* % 14-H Broadcasts in u ' s - s "" "* Iowa Saturday Programs to be Riven over three Iowa radio stations Saturday as a part, of a natlonnl -HI elnh broad- east, were, announced Monday by sOrv- Weslinghouse Klectric Standard Oil of ind. 28% Cltlos SM-vIci 2% Scientists snj/ human lived in V/'vri-'/a 200(1 •. • 'flic firut /,/)..,i, 'it-it will .. havo Mrs, .Tosejiliine ArminiM revise thdr family-'rets- j state, girls' club leader, «' H:il<Ko. l have small area in a major wheat producing state. Subsequent investigation revealed its presence in wheat and other plants in extreme- y limited sections of two other states. A careful search, thus far has failed to disclose the poisonous .nfluence elsewhere. In • this connection, agricultural department scientists cautioned that there was no cause for alarm jenerally. They emphasized that he presence of soil experts should not be interpreted as meaning that the deadly poison had been found n new areas. Reports on the survey and re- ults of an inquiry supervised by he U. S. public health service recently, indicate that the poisoned vheat is not injurious to human eings though it cripples and may even kill animals fed exclusively n the affected grain. One official of the department of .griculture, however, pointed out hat the immunity of human be- ngs might be due to the fact that he poisonous grain was mixed in uch small proportions with non- oisonous wheat that the loaf of reak on the housewife's table was lot seriously contaminated . Government scientists are figlu- ng selenium compounds in soil .•ith sulphur and are heartened by he results they have obtained. region blamed their sickness and crippled livestock on "alkali disease." A year ago, a government agricultural agent reported the presence of selenium in the soil of one of three states, the poisonous element is in a compound in the soil and the government's task is to prevent this fcompound from being taken up by plants thru the use of sulphur and other chemical. They believe they can accomplish: this, and make it possible to grow wholesome wheat in the affected areas. DR. STEINER SEES NEW DEAL AS REVOLUTION (Continued from Page One.) either communism or fascism— the two horns of a dilemma." In spite, however, of his be-- lief in the ultimate significance of the present era, Dr. Steiner admits his pessimism of the immediate future. "Attempts to undermine the recovery program are being made. Workers are being enslaved and exploited. Worst of all, the enemies of the program are trying to laugh at it and in America we can kill anything with laughter." There is little hope. Dr. Steiner believes, in reforming the World thru youth. The youth lives after all in an adult world, the schools don't have the student for very much of his time. A new world will come with the changing o! adult ideals thru key men, the eaders in communities. About all education can do is fit a man for making a living, altho it may give some broadening of view. • "It all seems so hopeless," he said. "Everything we have spoken and taught against for years is , breaking out like loathsome diseases among the nations. In Europe, borders are thick with barbed wire and huge guns. No mail can pass over the border Between Lithuania and Poland. The only hopeful factor is that altho the war fever is high, finances are very low." The great financiers who pre- Dr. A. F. Woods, director of sci- icipitated us into the depression entiflc work of the department of I were only symptomatic, in Dr. agriculture, said, "We are making progress." Government records reveal that the presence of some poison in the soil In one of the three states was known years ago, but it was only a few months ago that it could be localized and diagnosed. When the first troops of L". S. cavalry went into the first section involved many years ago they found tribes of Indians who were sickly and whose livestock was crippled. Early settlers in this charge of a broadcast over WHO- WOC. John Quist will present a group over KWCR, Cedar Rapids, and F. P. Redd over KOIL, Council Bluffs. A natlonnl hookup precedes and tallowy these programs. K,.c!i of the Iowa programs will be from n:4f. to 12:15. Local club boys and sirls and lenders will provide mule and IK's on each of the three programs. ;C. A. Steiner's view. Altho they were gambling not merely with money, but with human destiny, all of us were mad. Professors, preachers, bishops gambled. All helped on the decay of character which preceded our economic decay. "But now we are in a real revolution, a revolution of minds. The youth of today has an appointment with destiny — or doom." Over 1,000 people crowded Memorial Union to hear Dr. Steiner Sunday niph* and many were seated in the Oak dlninjj room which was opened at the rear of Great hal!. Monday afternoon, Dr. Steiner spoke, at the International tea which continued the observance of Iniernatlntixl week. \VH» opened with the Sundsy evening address. hy thr The week is Ki>on«or<;U International r«UMon» - ot' ihc roll»K<! Y. W,

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