AMES DAILY TlttUlfZ-TIMlf. AXIS. IOWA TUESDAY, AUGUST 1 1933. V. F. W. Aux. : V Netting W«d. The Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary will meet at the home of Mrs. Robert Campbell, 1627 Grand avenue Wednesday afternoon at 2.: 30.' ' ' * • * low» Council With Mrs. Oliver Iowa Council No 24 Degree of Pocahontas will meet in- regular session Wednesday evening at 8 o'colck at the home of Mrs. C. A. Oliver, 1203 Kellogg avenue. To Entertain Your* and Mine Club The Yours and Mine club will meet Friday afternoon at 2:15 at the home of Mrs. George Graham, 713 Grand avenue. CAHNDAB Picnic Courtesy Per Am«s . Visitor ^ ' *Mr*»'. Harold Giebelsteln enter- . tained at a most delightful picnic supper Monday evening at Brookside park as a courtesy for her houseguest Miss Lillian Giebelstein of ..Los Angeles Cal. The guests were" former classmates and friends of the honoree. Ont of town guests included, Miss Ethel Utes of Racine Wis., and the honoree's mother Mrs. W. A. Roundy of Marshailtown. 4> <s> % Art Club I With Mm, Davic The postponed meeting of the Art clut will be held this ^Friday at the country Tiome of Mrs. Fred Davis east of Ames. * « * Greenwood-Acheson Engagement is Announced -,Dr. and Mrs. ,S. D. Greenwood nf Neenah Wis./ announce the engagement of their 1 daughter Helen TO William Donald Acheson, son tfit Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Acheson, 1231 I>uff avenue Ames. The marriage will take place Oct. 2 at the home of the bride. Mr. Acheson was graduated from Ames high school and from the industrial science division at Iowa state college. He is now employed in Des. Moines where the couple -will "-teslae. ' '•• # V «>" '' : Regular Meeting R. N. A. No 4071 Royal Neighbor lodge No 4071 will meet in regular session Wednesday evening -at 8 o'clock in the 1: O- O. F. hall. Tutsday W..M. S. Christian Church. Bridge at Country Club. Wimodausis Club Leisure Hour Bridge. Wednesday Legion Auxiliary Picnic. "' V. F. W. Aux. Iowa Council. R. N, A. 4071. Friday Yours & Mine Club. Art Club. Center at her hp^ae »» Pltty hill Wednesday afternoon. The time WAS. spent, with hand work. Mrs. Ralnh Work was assisting hostess and Mrs. Art Oehlse* *nd Mrs. Andrew Lower* were quests, , ; ,,' ..."''•• North Gj»«t Orchestra Presents Program The following interesting program wag presented by Miss Ada Scott's junior orchestra Monday evening in the Ontario Christian church: - , . Orchestra, "Big Bass Singer," "Soldiers . of the Starry Flag." Violin duet, "Morning Star Waltz," Sedalia Bowman, Junior Mathews. Clarinet solo, "Calvary," Harold Swanson. Orchestra, "Lilac Waltz" "True Loye Mazurka." Baritone, solos, "Student Days," "Red River Valley." Xylophone trio, "Old Folks at Home,"' Lenora Wright, Grace Swanson, Sedalia Bowman. Orchestra, "Blue Bell" and "Violet Waltz." : Clarinet duet, "II Bacio," Marjorie Long, Harold Swanson. Violin solo, "Call to Arms," Junior Mathews. Xylophone solo, "Valse Venl- tienne," Marjorie Long. Orchestra, "Moonlight Scnot- tische." Members of orchestra are, Lloyd Christensen, Marjorie Long, Harold Swanson, Sedalia Bowman, Robert Wierson, Junior Mathews, Grace Swanson, Lenora Wright The regular meeting of the North Grant Community club was held Friday evening. Oyer 225 persons , enjoyed the program, presented under the direction of Mrs. J. I.: Mather, on the lawn of the schooL The short business session wag presided over, by Ralph Hakes, new president of .the cluh. Musical numbers. during the evening were given by .the Kelley band under the ,.direction of Mr. Ackley and special instrumental numbers were played by Clyde Severson. C. E. Daubert's De Lofto troupe gave a specialty number which was followed by an interesting skit, "The Village School on a Friday Afternoon." Mary Hall as teacher had as her pupils, Dorothy Wilkins, Milly SibereU, Laura Morris,: Barbara Smith and ~ Arthur Fisher, all members of the junior high school dramatic club. Arthur Fisher also gave a gro"Up of readings. Members of the Happy Hea-rts 4-H club of - Washington township gave a demonstration of the winding of the Maypole which was very lovely and colorful. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the program. Mrs. Mather was assisted by Mrs. Harvey Kyle, Mrs. Rpy Riggs and Mrs. Lawrence Robersoni PAOETHIBB Nevada Society News Person*]* Sir Walter Layton Agrees With Roosevelt on London Conference Editor's note: Sir Walter Layton, internationally famous economist «nd editor of the Economist of London 88 the fol- owing article written for the United Pres* agrees wifh President Roo*evelt that the world economic conference did not fall and Is not dead., His summation of the conference that was called to solve all the .world's economic Ills and adjourned without visible results follows: * Bj SIR WALTER LAYTON Written for the United Press (Copyright 1933.by United Prew)> LONDON (U.P.)—Achievements of the first session of the world economic conference obviously have fallen far short o; the high hopes entertained when it was decided to summon it When nothing has been dp.ne to promote the stability of for eign exchanges, lower tariffs, remove other restrictions on trade or alleviate the general burden of international indebted ness, the points of detail on which agreement has'been reached appear insignificant. The conference was called to rebuild the foundations of the international monetary system, restore international trade and draw up a program; of cooperation in defeating the depres- sjon. At the first session'it ha's done none of these-things. A sense of disappointment must* —~ : ...'''. not, however, blind us to what act-' ually has been accomplished at London during the last eight weeks, for the assembled statesmen have not been idle nor has all the work been fruitless. The reports published at the final session deal with minor matters and are mostly Inconclusive, but here and there they incorporate agreements which represent definite advances. The report of the monetary and financial committee, for example, includes two valuable resolutions which are largely due to the work done by the bank for international settlements. Would Ease Gold Reserve The first, of .these makes several suggestions concerning gold reservations which central banks should observe, including a proposal to fix County Society News Surprise Birthday Party Mrs. Ray Stouffer, wife of the mayor, was surprised at her home Saturday evening in State Center by the G. G. G. girls in celebration of her birthday. Well filled' baskets brpnght ;by the par' Cotton Frocks 87 To Clear 1 ? • • "••• •-> " Values to $2.95 ^s 27 To Clear ty furnished 'm'afeVial for a picnic supper served on the lawn. Mrs. M. M. Wensel, of Webster City, was a guest, Entertains Social '"Club Mrs. Payne O. Abrams, south Entertains R. £. K. Club The Red Eagle Kensington club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. E. Fausch. Thirteen members and several guests were present. During the ., business session committees for the annual picnic were named and an informal program was eiijctyed. Refreshments were served hy at the close of the of State Center, entertained the Country Social club at her "home Wednesday afternoon. A playlet, "The Right Mrs. Smith," was presented by a group of members following the business session and the rest of the time was -spent socially with refreshments served 'by the*> hostess. Guests were Mrs. Ray Stouffer and Mrs. George Beinsen, together with Mrs. M. M. Wensel and daughters, Gertrude and Faye, and Mrs. Arthur Wensel, all of Webster City. <§> <S> ^ P. L. E. and F. Holds Picnic Members of the P. L. E. and F. and their families of State Center were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hilleman at a picnic at' the Nevada park Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Phillips vada were guests. of Ne- Ontario Aid Meeting Wednesday The Ontario Ladies aid will meet with Mrs. George Briley, Wednesday afternoon. All« members are urged to be present as officers for the coming year will be elected at this time. R. ST. A. Social Club Meets Mrs. George M. tained the Royal America social Buck enter- Neighbors of of State Values to $3.95 Clearance Summer Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets Relieve and Control Periodic Pains the hostess meeting.. Guests Included, Mrs. Lou Williams and daughters Blanche and Irene and the Misses Agnes Reed- holm, Margaret Huff and Mildred Fausch. Thimble Club To M«et Wed. The regular meeting of the Thimble cluh will be held Wednesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Allen Sowers. Celebrates Eleventh Birthday Mary Langland, daughter of Sir. and Mrs. Harry Langland, cele- bratd her eleventh birthday Saturday afternoon by entertaining a group of children at a swimming party and picnic supper at Carr's Riverside park in Ames. Fourteen friends were guests. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry King and son Dick were in Eoone Sunday, where they visited with Mrs. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Munson. Miss Dorothy Kersey is spending a few days in the home of her uncle, Walter Kersey in Des Moines, The Rev. and Mrs. Charles Pickford were in Iowa Center Sunday where the Rev. Mr. Pickford was in charge of church services. Miss Maybeile Haley left Saturday evening for Chicago where she will spend/ten days'visiting relatives and also the world!s-fair. Miss Thelma Peterson, daughter of Hans* Peterson;"living north of Nevada, underwent an 9peration for appendicitis" Monday morning at the Iowa sanitarium. Mrs. MilooBerka and daughter. Janet left Sunday for Lafayette, Ind., where they -were called by the illness of Mrs.'Berka's mother. Mr. and Mrs. Adamson and two daughters Josephine and Kathryn, of Alberta, •Canada, -were Itttne.city: for a short'Msit at the,home of- Mrs. Ellen Fitzgerald Friday, evening. They : were en route to Marshalltown. and plan to return to Nevada next week for a longer visit. Mrs. Adamson was the former Mrs.. MorriSy of this place. Mrs. Edward Telfer and daugh-. ter Mrs. Merle'Dayhuff and daughter Margaret Ann of Minburh, Minn., left-Friday for a yisit with Mrs. Telfer's sister in Cherokee. _—:— $^ $'585 Clinical tests prove it. Take them today fof welcome ease aed comfort. Tale them regularly for permanent relict No narcotics; No &*rttti- No unpleasant effect*. Sold by all druggist*. Small box Larger size, if you the minimum ratio at 25 per this easing the situation in conn- tries whose reserves are depleted. The second embodies certain, principles which should guide central banks in "administering the gold standard system— indicating, for example, conditions in which credit should be expanded or contracted in order to stabilize the general level of prices. It is an attempt to define what n»ay be called "the rules of the' gold standard .game" and it represents a greater degree of agreement among central banks than ever had been achieved before. The report of the conomic commission includes an agreement on conditions that should be'observed in any international.scheme for restriction of production. Compared^ to the far reaching problems of. economic policy on the agenda prepared by the commission experts are mere titbits, but they are nonetheless valuable. Results Outside of Meeting The greatest successes of the conference— tho it sounds like a paradox— were not • recorded... in reports, for they occurred. outside the meetings altho they ,-isere undoubtedly due to the fact of the conference and the presence in London of many statesmen of all countries of the world. The way in which the war debt hurdle was surmounted June 15 without creating fresh ill feeling and friction Is cue of these. -Again-,- Maxim Litvinoff, the Russian foreign minister and chief delegate used the opportunity of the conference to score a double success. He secured the resumption . of commercial relations between. Russia and Great Britain which had been broken off in April by- the British and Russian embargoes, and negotiated freaties-of non" aggression with roost of - the neighbors of Russia. Moreover the tariff which was concluded.^ before the opening of the conference and will remain in force as long as the conference is in being-must also be counted, a success, for at least it put a brake for the time being on tariff increases. v. Tie -conference, also- has been most valuable in another direction, for it helped to transform the basis' of European politics from one of political rivalry arising ^ from the war to one of mutual economic interest. • , - .:• Alignment Changed At every previous conference the division of opinion had been between the victors and vanquished of 1914-1918. In this one the grouping has been changed by bringing together the continental gold countries in dealing with the rest of the world. France has-been found consistently with Germany. Italy with Austria, Hungary with Czechoslovakia, This obviously is a development that should be welcomed heartily. Nevertheless when all allowances have been'maaeva'-.sen^pf disappointment still remaps." JVby, then, .has this adjournment of the'con- ference not been accompanied by a world wide ^ deepening of the depression which was freely predicted as the price of failure? The most obvious reason is .that the conference has coincided with a period when there ar§ unmistake- •able signs of improvement in nearly every country of :the. world. Ultimate ffailure of the conference would inevitable bring its retribution, but for 4be moment the tide is flowing too strongly • to be checked. . . The second- reas*oh Ifes ; in the fact that the check to -the conference arose not from fundamental unwillingness to agree tut from the force of external circumstances. It was unfortunate that the conference met in the. middle, of'the great American experiment^ but it is now universally ..recognized that it was not possible at"• such.a moment to create, a permanent-international structure, and there is little disposition to-blame anyone. Finally the last few days of the conference saw- the - growth of a belief that the work of international cooperation must."be resumed as soon as circumstances permit The delegates scattered, not with a resentful-desire to exploit the proceedings of the conference in a provocative way "toward other countries, but with a much better understanding of other countries' difficulties and a willingness to find common solutions for them. If these feelings can. be used as a basis on which to ; *oild for the future the work of, the conference will not have been : in vain. I Neighborhood Grocers Discuss Agrcemen The problems of the small neigh borhood grocer were discussed a ( a meeting of eight small Independ ent grocers in Ames, at the Ames Credit bureau office, Monday aft ernoon. This group represented chieflj those grocer's who employ no out side help and who do not provid delivery service. They named Er nest Hanson, Lincoln way grocer as the chairman of the group. An effort is being made to reach an agreement among.all the neighbor hood, grocers on hours for business NEW DEAL PROGRAM FACES OLD ORDER (Continued from Page One) government's fight are waiting to see precisely what form the defi ance takes. Whatever It is they are ready to defend-their program • Viewed through the eyes o those directing the fight on the depression, the battle squarely raises • the old philosophy of free competition against that of govern ment control of the nation's econ omic destinies. A legal force abreast of the le gal philosophy on which the new deal is based has h«en formed to meet the situation. It is headed by Jerome Frank, a leading member of the bar and a liberal. They are prepared for an early court test,'feeling that-the sooner e supreme court rules on- their powers the oetter. They look for :he case to come before the court early this fall if a suit is filed at an early date. The machinery of he courts will be speeded up as 'ar as possible. Briefly stated it is felt to be: 'May the government resort to such unusual remediej- in an economic emergency as are permissible in a military emergency?" They do not believe the answer will be found anywhere' but in iupreme court chamber. There he test will hinge on whether the philosophy of former Justice Oli- •er W. Holmes has v conquered the conservative tenets of most of his contemporaries. Until two years ago there was never any doubt. Since then the court has gained three members. ( One. justice Benjamin N. Cardo- o, is frankly of the Holmes camp. The others, Chief Justice Hughes and Associate Justice Owen J. loberts, have shown liberal ten- encies ia the matter of human Igbt. The Chicago case is expect- d to reveal their attitude to a hanged political and economic hilosophy . Leaders of the farm administra- ion are bending every effort to asten this test of ttie new deaL hey planned to send an official to Chicago Tuesday of Wednesday to set up machinery to enforce the' debated licensing orders. He will carry with him regulations to govern him in his work. His first attempt to enforce them is expected to provoke the teat. It may come sooner through injuction proceedings. In meeting the first court pro- le- ceedings. the administration's gal experts are expected to chiefly on the emergency rtnt law decision of the supreme court and the recent New York court of appeals ruling upholding that state 1 * emergency milk law. Both decisions approved otherwise improper legislation in view of the fact that a national emergency existed^ IF Your Automobile Policy Expires This Month Think This Over! « BEFORE you renew your present policy, ask yourself these questions about the company back of it: Has it financial resources large enough to meet any contingency? Is it licensed in every state? (If not, an accident in a state having a financial responsibility law may cause you endless embarrassment, delay and expense.) Has it a nation-wide system of claim offices and adjusters for prompt settlement of claims? Has it thousands of agents, both ' here and in Canada, who stand ready to help you? Unless each answer is a "Yes," you're not getting the protection you need—and that a Travelers policy offers. Let us tell you more about it. The Travelers Insurance Company The Travelers Indemnity Company The Travelers Fire Insurance Company Hartford, Connecticut McDowell & Jacobson "Insure in Sure Insurance" Phone 51 316 Main St x\ Ho tic el The Ames Iron and Metal Co. is now open for business. Your patronage will be appreciated. Dealers in waste materials, scrap, paper and magazines. Also hides and wool. At old stand west of Gilchrist's. Phone 350-W. Mrs. Irene Drumm, organist on the daily Junior Chamber of Commerce program over radio station WOI, is an Iowa girl residing at present in Ames. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dirk Vander- wilt of Knoxville, where she received her early training in music. Mrs. Drumm was for three years organist at the Presbyterian church in Knoxville. prior to going to California some time ago. •She has studied at Grinnell college and Drake university, and also at the University of Southern California, and while residing in Long Beach, played at the Masonic temple. She was married three months ago, returning to Iowa and to Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Drumm are living at 1215 Orchard drive. Mrs. Drumm plays many of her own arrangements in her radio programs, The program is broadcast from 9 to 9:15 a. m. daily, sponsored by. the Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce. Henderson to Go to Chick Meeting Prof, E. W. Henderson, head of the Iowa State college department of poultry husbandry, will attend the national trade code conference of the baby chick industry to be held in connection with the International Baby Chick convention at Grand Rapids, Mich., Aug. 7 to 11. Professor Henderson also will lead the egg quality research meeting of the Poultry Science convention to be held at East Lansing, Mich., this week. Town School May Not Open DENNISON, O. (ILK) — School officials here are striving for some means of raisins funds to permit Dcnnison schools to reopen In September. Efforts fire bp.lnn made to issue bonds with which In pay flvts and a half monthn' back ">nlarlca to teachers find other unpaid bills. Graduates of Iowa State Are Placed The Iowa State college committee on appointments has placed 107 vocational education graduates in teaching positions since the beginning of the year, an announcement from that office showed Monday, Most of these appointcnts were of girls who will teach home economics, althoiiKh a large number of men who will teach vocational agriculture also landed positions. Thirty-four per cent of the accidents -that take place in American homes happen 5n the kitchen, nays the National Safety Council. It fails to add. however, thai wlvqs mnko their husbands M frost of them. I feel closer to my cigarette each time I smoke I really can't help it. After all, one does develop a personal regard for a thing that comes in such intimate contact with one's lips. And since I am a woman, I do appreciate the fact that my Lucky Strike neve: offends my fastidious sense of daintiness. Men TO' toasted smile at my feminine reasoning. To them the character of Luckies' fine tobaccos seems more important. But my woman's intuition tells me that the purity of "Toasting" is never to be forgotten. And so, the more I smoke, die closer I feel to my cigarette. 1 W. Th> Amnrlrtn \Vlwmt fomfUlf.
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