Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 25, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 25, 1933
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Page 6
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'B0Y BETTX1 W AJWEf** Atttft DAItT TUBUKS TIMES. AMU IOWA TUESDAY, JULY 25, 1933. FAGITIBSI Hyth«n«huij CI»M To Hold Picnic The Hytenshun class of the First Methodist church will hold a picnic and. swimming party Wednesday evening at Carr's Riverside park. AH are welcome. Members are asked- to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table service. The supper will be served at 6:20. Dinner Bridge At; Country Club The regular aemi-inontbly dinner and bridge for members of the Ames Golf and Country club Is being held Thursday at the club house. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Stafford, dinner chairmen, will be assisted by Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Reynolds, MJ. and Mi*. W. H. Root, Mr. and Mrs. P C. Taff, Mr. and M2re. L. L. Clement and Mr. and Mrs. C. J. O'Neil. Mr. and-Mrs. Frank Mann are chairmen of the bridge committee. Entertain at Farewell Courtesy Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Brlley entertained at a picnic supper Friday evening at their home, 239 .Campus avenue as a farewell courtesy for Mr. and Mrs. 0. K. Livingston and son .who were to return Saturday to their home in Los Angeles, Cal. Covers were arranged at three tables for the delightful picnic supper of which home made ice cream was a feature. .The guests were. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Sauvain, Mrs. A. Cameron, Mr. and Mrs. Mickey Cameron, Mr. and Mrs. Loris Swearingen and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. Livingston and family, Miss Sue Adams, A. M. Brown, Virginia Reed,, Art Club To Meet Friday The regular meeting of the Art club will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 at the country home of Mrs. Fred Davis east of Amea, Home Builder* Claw Pfenlc . The Home Builders class of the Nevada Church of Christ Ifi hold- Ing a picnic meeting Tuesday evening at 6:30 In Brookslde park. A business and social hour is to follow the supper. (fa Si CAHNDAB Tuesday . Bridge. Country Club. Pythian Sisters. Wednesday Women's Golf. Assn. W. H. B- Club. •;' St.'John's Guild. Hytenshun Class Picnic. Thursday Dinner Bridge Country Club. Friday Art Club. County Society N ews Nevada. Society Ntwe mnd Luncheon Bridge ' At Country Club The regular Ladies afternoon at th* Indian. CreeK'Golf and Country club w*»,a pjeasant alfaij^of Toes; followed: by "bridge. The committee in charge Included: Mrs. M. I. Lettig, chairman, Mrs. Harold Kruwell, Mrs. Vivian Larson, Mrs. C. B- LooMngbill, Mrs. Harry Langland, Mrs. Minnie Mills and Mrs. C. E. Morfoot jr. • -,.-' '* •*-•*• : Entertain At Dinner Mrs. George Vogt had as their guests at dinner Sunday-at their home: Mr. and Mrs. William Vogt, G-nmdy Center, Mis* Elizabeth Vogt of MarshalltowE, Miss Dorothy Vogt of Ames, Mrs.r Mary Swit- rer and Bernard Posegate of Nevada. Miss Pearl Henderson, 17 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Henderson was taken to the Iowa sanitarium Sunday evening wffere she underwent an-operation, for appendicitis. Monday morning. She is reported to be recovering nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph. Butler and children were guests of Mr. Butler's parents in Marshalltown Sunday. Miss Muriel Hougen has been spending a few days in and around McCallsburg with friends during .the past week. " Miss Dorothy Fowler, who is employed in a secretarial position tn St Louis, Mo., is spending her two weeks vacation with her mother, Mrs. Hattie D. Eowler, county recorder. I. L. Kent and children went to Oakdale Sunday to visit Mrs. Kent who is a patient in the sanitarium there. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Lager had as their guests over the week end, Mr. Lager's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Lager and sisters, the Misses Greta and Rita of 'New Albion. The visitors came Friday and remained until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orr Chapman and family of Sidney, Mont., arrived Saturday for a few days visit with relatives here. They are en route to Chicago where they plan to attend the world's fair. Mrs. L. J. Koontz of Des Moines is.a patient at the Iowa sanitarium in Nevada. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Holstrom of Minneapolis, Minn., were week end suests in the J. Donnellen home. HUGE MUSHROOM SONORA. Cal., (ILE>—Jack Pesci believes he has found the grandfather of all mushrooms. It is 18 inches in diameter and weighs 4% pounds. He hopej to dry several pounds for winter use. KLP FOR TIRED WIVES Take Ljdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Wire* get tired during these turd | mt s. They are the ooes who mutt beu he burdens of the family. When th< iiuband conies home with IMS money lc U pay enrelope ... It to the wife whc nv«t strugfl'* along and make the be*' Entertain Alpha Club> Mrs. Bva.Richart and Mrs. Myrtle Luna entertained' members of the Alpha, club at*.the Richart home in Sheldahl Thursday' afternoon. Roll call was i.nswered with a proverb. Program numbi/re included; Sketch of Will Rogers, Fern Coon; selected article/ Clara Scott; "What Is Behind the ; Price Tag," Ida Mae Sarchett; selected article, Margaret Johnson; Darky stories by raembers. Refreshments were nerved by the hostess during the social hour. The club will be entertained August 17 by Mabel Cline, Verle Holmes and Fern Coon. Huxley Choir Gives Concert The members of the Palestine church choir of 'Huxley gave a song service and concert Sunday afternoon at 2:30 for tht inmates of the Story County home. The Rev. Peder Buland spoke briefly. All brot well filled baskets and the picnic dinner was served on the lawn of the home preceding the concert Jake Ersland, superintendent of the home, served the group with Ice cream and coffee. The choir was shown thru the home before returning to Huxley. Croft-Rolfe Nuptials Sunday Miss Clarice Croft and Fay Rolfe at Jericho Springs, Mo., were united in marrfsfee Sunday afternoon in a ceremony performed in the home of the bride's uncle and aunt, Mr.- and Mrs. Fred Croft in Sheldahl. The bride's uncle, the Rev. Henry Chader of Blakesburg assisted • far; the Rev. G, C._ Swain of Sh-eldiW, ^ead the 5 "service^'at 12:30 in. the presence of'an assembly of relatives and friends. The Rev. Jtr. Swata also san_ "Love N^ver Faileth," preceding tie service. Mrs. Florence Nelson played the wedding march. The bride was very lovely in a gown of orchid, crepe and she carried an. ana bouquet of matching blossoms. Af^er the ceremony a two course luncheon was served. The bride ihas made her home for several years with her uncle and aunt ia Sheldahl. Guests .at the wedding were the Rev. ,and Mrs. Henry Chader of Blakesburg, the Rev. G. C. Swain, Donald Christi, Mr. and Mrs. George Schonhorst and Donald George, Paul Rolfe, Alleman. Mr. and -Mrs. Fred Croft 2nd DtrigbC During the afternoon open house was held, for the couples' friends and relatives and those present were: Mr. ajnd Mrs. Amel Chader and sons, Shelby and Merle of Slater, Mrs. Roy Lewis and son Ronald, Mrs. Merdith and Mrs. Lewis of Mankato, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Chader "and Rachel Louise, Des Moines, Miss Cleone Wittmer of Blakesburg. The couple will reside in Sheldahl. North Grant Community Meeting The North Grant Community club will meet Friday evening at S o'clock at the school. If the weather permits the program will be given on the school lawn, otherwise will be held as usual in the auditorium. Mrs. J. I. Mather is chairman of the committee which is planning an especially interesting program for the evening. The women are asked to bring cake. Crawford Suspension Recalls Other Efforts to Corner Market CHICAGO (U.P.)— Grain futures operations functioned calmly on the Chicago board of trade Tuesday under regulated price ranges, b.ut- written in the legendary annals of the great mart was the'story of another financially tragic attempt to corner the market. ' Mindful that grain prices, would be at a dangerously low position if success had climaxed the gigtantic "feoup planned by E. A. Crawford; now suspended, traders dealt with caution. Directors' announcement that the 90 cent minimum price for July wheat and 92 cents for September wheat would..continue in effect Tuesday served as a backlog to spurts of brisk activity when the market opened Monday after two days suspension. The price of the steady, easy* : sailing market, however, was cql- Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs I Milford 4-H • Club Meets The Milford Merry Maids 4-H club met Tuesday afternoon at th'- home of Alvira Dueland. The picture memory lesson was ia charge of Ruby Danielson and Genevieve Donaldson. Demonstrations were given by Mary Allen and Blanche Williams. Entertains Clover Blossom 4-H Club The Clover Blossoms 4-H club held its regular meeting Saturday afternoon at the home of Wilda French. Fourteen members answered to roll call. Plans were made for an ice cream social to be held in the* Fernald city park in the near future. Refreshments were served by '.he hostess during: the social hour. If *ou *r* ttfed . . . <wrn out . . j , " 5» fry Lydl* & Pioktura'* V«ft«tt j i!e Compound. What you need to * tonli : I.** win dire you Itlw •Crto&tb to vacij flBi TTI** •• ~ * , ». ' M nut of <wy 100 women who rtpor o w W "hit thty «r« benefited by thli , nJiMii* Buy • bottla from your Arua- Ut todv . . • "d »« tch «*• rMult »' 1,296 Ft. of Toothpaste Stolen YAKtMA. Wash. <U.P>—Robbers who broke Into the Franklin junior high school stole 1,29fi feet of toothpaste, police estimated. Tin- thieves siole 432 tubes of (he paste, each estimated to con- lain three, feet of dcn'rtnce, lapse of" a huge trader who had amassed grain holdings equaling those of'men '•rhose names are tradition in the grain pit*—P. D. Armour, "Old Hutch" Hatchinson, Jim Patten, Arthur Cutten and "King Jack" Stnrgis. Crawford was suspended -by the board for "inabijity to meet obligations," but it was more than rumor along LaSalle street that his holdings of 13,400.00 busbels of corn when the market began crumbling early last week added the necessary momentum to turn th«- slump into a major crash. Apparently referring to Crawford, who abandoned the dentistry profession to become one of'the market's heaviest plungers; federal officials in Washington said restrictions were enforced to pre- v'ent "a big trader" from dumping 13 millions of bushels on the market. Like many •»» his colorful predecessors, Crawford saw everything : swept away just when he was. within reach of one of the greatest fortunes in grain exchange history. Crawford's wild, far reaching plunge into the market : recalled how Jim Patten, the first man ever to make millions in the wheat pit, operated. ' , Early in 1908 Patten received reports of frost in tue Argentine, with the price at 98 cents a bushel. He began taking wheat until he had 10 million bushels. In May the price skyrocketed to $1.35. Patten, reeolute and unyielding, permitted shorts, who by this time were experiencing tremendous losses, to buy back at $L34. Patten profited $2,000.000. One of the most colorful of the old traders was "King Jack." Grey- haired, impulsive and daring, Sturgis dove Into the corn market. He disdained a coat. He went into the pit wearing a flannel shirt, a brightly hued shirt and a knotted pair of shoes. He started buying in June. Slowly the market advanced, and on July 29 of 1874 it shot up-nine cents. The next'-day he offered a fair quantity for sale. Believing the corner broken, heavy selling developed. But Foxy "King Jack" reversed his position and purchased more grain, squeezed the shorts and came out with a profit of $960.000. The famous Cutten "squeeze" was manipulated in 1921. Quiet, reserved and deliberate. Cutten dropped, several- million dollars after the grain futures administration was organized. Cutten went extremely long on the market, purchasing nearly all grain arallabl*. He was called before the board of directors. While he was conversing with them, the market .broke. He rushed from the directors room but already *he had lost a .fortune. As If spurred by the heat of the Chicago fire In 1871, 'wild' spec* ulation developed on the market the following year. It was then that P. D. Armour, one ol the canniest of all traders, "QW Hutch" Hutchinson, and Joseph L*iter entered the mafk<jk TheU combine developed one of the first corners la grain ever accomplished. But just when ttey were ready to realize on their carefully laid plans which boosted wheat from 90 cent* to $1.29, they were outwitted by another trader who demanded Immediate delivery. This being Impossible, the combine lost heavily as it was forced to "liquidate. Crawford's, iyramlded holdings may be the last of the dramatic, f ortune-made-ln-a-uay plunges In the grain exchange. With pegged prices suggest* . by the .govern: ment in the present situation, and directors more inclined tj place restrictions orr th« ' marke* the moment It begins to *Hde, opportunities are vanishing for Blow, unnoticed purchase of huge holdings and then, quick, ruthless selling. Negress Is 104 Years Old ROCKWALL, Tex: OLE)— Ellen Hill, negro, celebrated ier one hundred and fourth birthday recently by going fishing with her family on the river. She has observed the day in .the; same fashion for -the past 13 years; wear a .bright shoulders to. be ROOSEVELT ;CALL8 ENTIRE COUNTRY (Continued .from Page One 1 ) is to support businessmen who abide by the agreements. "In war, in the gloom -of night attack, soldiers badge on their, sure that comrades do not fire' on comrades.' On that ..principle, those who cooperate in this program must; know each other at a glance. That is why we have provided a badge of honor for this purpose, a simple design with a legend,""We Do Our Part," and I ask that^ail those who join with me shall display that badge prominently." Likewise, he explained, a "roll I Criminal Kills Policeman in Chicago Court j John Scheck, 20-year-old confessed killer and bank bandit, mysteriously secured a revolver in an anteroom in the criminal court building, Chicago, where he was on trial, and in attempting to sacape killed Policeman John Sevick in the crowded courtroom, then dashed' downstairs and tried to shoot Assistant State's Attorney Charles S. Dougherty, but his gun was empty. He was shot and possibly fatally wounded in the act. The upper photo shows the courtroom scene of the killing, with the slain policeman lying in the aisle. In the lower left. Prosecutor Dougherty and Deputy Bailiff Jade Kavanaugn, whom Scheck escaped from, are examining the killer's gun. John Scheck is shown at the lower right. of honor" of cooperating firms and individuals will be .displayed in the postofflce of every town. "If all employers in each competitive group agree to pay their workers the same wages—reasonable wages—and.require:the same hours— reasonable hours —then higher wages and shorter hours will hurt no employer," Mr. Roosevelt declared. "Moreover, such action is better for the employer than unemployment and low wages, because it makes more buyers for his product. This is the simple idea which is the very heart of the industrial recovery act. "On the basis of .this simple prin- ciple of everybody doing things together, we are starting out on this nation-wide attack on unemployment. It will succeed if our people understand it—in the big industries, in the little shops, in the great cities and iri the small villages. There is nothing complicated about it and there is nothing particularly new in the principle. It goes back to the basic idea of society and of the : nation itself that pteople acting in a -group can' accomplish things which no individual acting alone could even hope to bring about." Mr. Roosevelt illustrated the benefits of united action-by pointing out that the textile code wiped An Invitation to ES LABOR The undersigned business firms are inaugurating a movement to encourage home improvement, repairs, remodeling and modernizing. Every carpenter, mason, painter, plasterer, plumber, electrician and all others who depend upon the building trades for a living are vitally interested in the success of this movement. You will want to know all about it. Your cooperation will be needed. You are invited to attend a meeting at the "Twin Star Theatre" Thursday, Evening, July 27, at 7:30 You too, Mr. Business Man You are interested, too. You want to do your part in whipping the depression—you want to put Ames men back to work —you are interested in Ames' payroll. We want you to attend this meeting, too. We'll expect you and your employees to attend. No admission charge—no obligation. » The Ames Home Improvement Ass'n SCHOENEMAK BROS. LER CO. A. G. SPEERS FURNACE & TIN SHOP CARR HARDWARE CO. F. A. GOULD FURNACE & TIN SHOP CHRISTENSEN HDW. BEST ELECTRIC CO. H. L. MUNN LUMBER CO. PALMER PLUMBING CO. MILLER PAINT STORE COLLEGE HARDWARE GEO. PUFFETT PLUMBING & HEATING AMES BLDG. MATERIAL CO. A. C. BUCHANAN PLUMBING & HEATING A. E. CAMERON PLBG CO. fOWA ELECTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO. 3. HANSON LUMBER 00. E. A. FOY PLBG & HTG CO. AMES BLDG. & LOAN ASSN. EARL GATES PLBG CO. MUNN ELECTRIC CO. SERVICE PLBG & HTG CO. ff. F. MCLAUGHLIN PAINTERS out child labor at one fell swoop while "no employer' acting alone was able to wipe it out." -If one employer tried it," he s*id. "or if one »tate tried it, the costs of operation rose so high that it was impossible to compete •with the employer or states which had failed to act The moment the recovery act was passed, this monstrous thing which neither opinion nor law could reach thru years of effort went out in a flash." To the millions of men and women wage earners affected by the codes, the president also had a definite message and a word of encouragement. He declared that "the codes and the agreements already approved, or about to be passed upon, prove that the plan does raise wages and that it does put people back to work." "You can look on every employer who adopts the plan as one who is doing his part," the president said, "aad those employers deserve well of everyone who works for a living. It will be clear to you, as it Is to me, that while the shirking employer may undersell his competitor, the saving he thus makes is made at the expense of his country's welfare." Mr. Roosevelt began his address by accounting briefly for his stewardship during the last four months and a half. He reviewed the moves for strengthening the financial structure of the government and the aatlon thru his administration's action in the banking situation and in reducing expenditures to income. Then he (raced the utept toward increasing the purchasing power of the fanner thru a reduction of crop acreage aod production. • "It i» obvious," he said, '"that If we can greatly increase the purchasing power of the tens of millions of people who make a living from farming and the distribution of farm crops* we will greatly increase the consumption of thcwt goods which are turned out by industry." YOLJR HAIR CUT As You Like It "Wind Blowns," "Sea Breezes." Thinning you'll like. Les Vickery Opposite Capitol Theatre Regular Semi-Monthly BRIDGE DINNER of Ames Golf and Country Club Chairmen in charge of Dinner Committee, Mr,- and Mr§. Clay Stafford. Chairmen in charge of Bridge Committee, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mann. Please phone reservations to clubhouse before noon Thursday. Ames Golf & Country Club Pillow Pure Linen Toweling Quality in every yard, 42-inch Bleached, .Fancy border 18c ISc FEATURED IN MANY SMART STYLES "Polly Ann" Summery Sheer Frocks The Buy Word 'for Thrifty Women They are all of new crisp; thin materials that feel'like "nothing at all" o* you: They are styled with a dash that makes them irresistibly flattering. 98e CONFETTI DOTS ROMAN STRIPES DIAGONALS FLORAL Linen Napkins Imported Rag Rugs Hemstitched, !Sxl8-inch, Ready for use 18*36. Hit & Miss. Washable NEW Kreep-a-way Slippers Assortment of Styles & Colors Girls' Roller Skates Adjustable BALL f|Qj» STEEL BEARING *iOv WHEELS Turkish Bath Towels Luncheon Cloths Extra large, Double thread Sturdy quality 54x54. Printed, Fast colors 25c 2 for *! w Terry Wash Cloths Plaids. Fast colors, Firm 25c

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