Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 17, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 17, 1933
Page 7
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CHAPTER 1 JT wu ft britt and hurried n*r- riag* certmoB*. not «t *u tbi lapwing •ffmlr" «!T» BajrlM* bad «r«»m»d btr wedding would b«. Ju«t abc fad Dick, tt ID* Little Stone Church, with th* rectory housekeeper »nd » yonn« clUI engineer wbom Dick knew for wit. Bewe*. Honda? noon—tod tbe btsUljr performed ceremony was like an •nti-cllmai to tbt passionate scene of parting Thursday night when Ere bad decided sbe wanted to be Dick's wife with as tittle loss of time as possible. And now. eren while sbe was ' being married to Dick, tbere was tbe menacing ghost of tbe "o~^a- Ing hovering between her and her happiness. To Eve ber wedding was like a disturbing dream. Would she get back to tbe store before Mr. Barnes sent for ber? Would Dick b« angry and storm when she told nira what bad happened that morning? Or would be be hurt and silent? Well, she wouldn't tell him until *oe bad learned for sure—this evening after dinner. No ube to spoil tbe afternoon for him. She tried to focus her at- tendon on the words that were binding ber to Dick, but there wre so m»iy thoughts that kept Interfering. EVE BAY LESS Ttraatioa was •• dangerous ground. It bad been Ob tbe tip of ber tongue a moment ago to tell Arlene and Marya a bent tbe wedding that noon in the Little Fione Cburcb, bnt sbe was not >'et ready for that disclosure. Too many things were crowding themselves into tblf day. • • • ' r r>UE second of tbe most Impor- 1 tant events of five's lit* was to take place witbln two bours after ber wedding. Two abarp sounds oi» tbe buzser summoned btr to tbe office of Earle Barnes, advertising matfarfer of Bixby's. Altbougb ber work took ber ;to Barnes* office mas? times each day. Eve felt half-sick with trepi- .dation this time. She trembled involuntarily, and ber bead throbbed with a dull acbe. Yet sbe etrove to maintain an appearance of outward calm. A swift glance in the wavy old mirror hanging over tbe washstand in tbe corner reassured her, and tbe group gathered about Barnes* desk little suspected that tbe lovely, flushed •- face and eager bright eyes of the girl Joining them masked real fright. Eve's chin was held bigb, however, and she managed'- a smile as she acknowledged the salutatory nod of white-haired Mr. Bliby. founder and owner of the store. So much depended upon' the outcome of this conference: Barnes drew up a cbair for Eve, neit to Alice Marshall, pho was first assistant advertising man- giving them his blessing. Uick's riug was on her flnger. Dicks arms were around ber. Dirk's I)j,-s. possessive yet very lender, pressed to hers. Eve's DliBhed in the allotted time and i merely looked--up and smiled aBJ a f er - Mr - BIsby brou « nt 1 • his vest pocket a- pair of Oxford glasses which he unfolded and ad* Now rhe earnest young rector the brown costume and tbe cor-! Eve° eiJtejed.. , V«iS STlVlDIc t hP.Tn Ilia h1ece4n<v *•<*& f*t ^ *•«****» #*~an~*>n*-.* **/^onK..«T« *«r-»t j *. ^ sage of creamy, fragrant rosebuds "Did any .one ask, for .me?" with tawny orchids that Dick had ' Marya knew of the conference sent, put away in her locker, j with Mr. Barnes, scheduled tor Thank goodness none of the girls] two o'clock. ; "No one. .How lovely you look tbe coveted goal almost within reach, tbe career she had dreamed ,h.«..«i. u_ - 11 j .. through her g.rlbood-lbese justed on his dignified nose. "Tbe better to see - you. my dear." • thought Eve, and she felt that with the aid of those powerful lenses he could pierce through to her innermost thoughts and discover her secret "Miss Bayless." he began with customary dignity, "you are un- low" gold engraved with'orange j in « to look-'-well today." : doubtedly aware that It is the blossoms which sbe had chosen! "-* that'so?" echoed a vo i ce Policy of the Bixby store to watch Instead of platinum because ' ln W whom sbe knew at Bixby's had spied that corsage! They could ho^ri n ..~t»>> t ., syjeu luai cursage: incy could : heart melted. In tbat moment scent a wedding months away. i today. Eve." she tvas elinoEt ready to giv e up j She 8 , jpped off nw wedd , ng \ 'Oh. I'm'glad you think so! , 1 for Dick. Her work, j ring, tbe little circlet al pale yel-! bave a'special reason for want- raillery and Ariene Smith, Icarefally tht progress of each of matched tbe golden lights In henbane Barnes' stenographer, en-! lts employees. From the time you sue wa* moved tp besp on love's ; amber eyes and honey-colored i te ' red tbe office, only a few steps ] Joined us we nave noted with sat- altar as a sacrltice. i hair and harmonized with tbe: benin<1 Ev *- "Don't tell us you j ^faction your spirit toward your It wan Okk who broke tne! October Drowns and yellows that j arc turning to such tactics to land i were her favorite colors. She put a Promotion," Arlene went on. ' epell. Abruptly his arms re- • . } lUb I **«{$ 114 fcMG *.Udl; leased her. it was lie wuo sug-1 which guarded ber tbe ring lj the chamois envelope money and "Not after the wcy 1'vr ba^ i bragging to my family about the high- geeted. -Imost brusquely, that i trinkets. Ev* had told no one j mtndedness and all-around supe- they'd have to hurry or th*» l at Bixby's that she was to be mar-! "only .of this office force!" would be late to work. they B UT by the tiins his roadster' know -- *>*,* B«'..«.^ ~4 ~ - J* _> ' _!.''.- .«' ' .' "*•• Vi°tl ried today. She would not tell "Goodness, no!" laughed Eve. them for a while— not until shej" Tlle promotion, if any. hasn't a was certain she wished them toj tn5n s to do wlt n my wish I just ' came in from a date with a very nosed lu way through tbe noonday trafflc to the side entrance of Bixby's department store, where Eve was employed as a copy writer in the advertising office, Dick's mood bad changed again. His baud closed over hers. "Eve, sweetheart, don't go back! ! don't want my'wife out earning ber living. Let me take care of you. darling. You know—tbe kind of marriage we talked about last night—that's what I want. A Httie house with a fireplace and a garden and—a baby—": "Dick." -she pleaded, "let me go! We can't thresh that out again. At least not here. Not now. Walt for me here this evening. I'll try not to be late, but t don't know. Something came up in the office ibis morning- something unexpected and terribly Important. I'M tell you this evening. 'Bye. "Oh. she should .have waited until June to be married, sbe told herself unhappily as she went into the office. If only they could have been married Saturday Instead of today, it would have nelped the situation some. . But the state law had been changed and a three-day notice was required before a marriage license could be issued. She knew she dbonid not be thinking about all this now. She must keep her nerves steady and her mind clear for that conference - -''two *c!--'- witb She Mr. yet feared, the outcome of that conference. 5 IE about it dearest." Eve consulted her watch when *ue reached the third ttoor. She had Just five mlndtes to change from tbe brown, ensemble which was her wedding costume into ner smart but simple black 'ress. The change wa* » otflf-e VE was relieved to find there was co one in the advertising office except Marya Vlad. tbe fashion artist, who was working at her drawing board In a corner by the window. Perhaps Marya was not so oblivious to what went on about her as sbe seemed. Perhaps her candid -blue eyes were more penetrating than her'fe*low workers realized, bnt at any rate she was too courteous and con- special man. JHe'a the marked victim of my fatal- charm—not Mr. Barnes, nor ;yet Mr, Bixby." "Ob, 1 ,know," said Arlene. "The strong, silent one who parks that yellow roadster at the side entrance at quitting time about five evenings a week. Listen, dearie, any time you get a chance to pass up this madhouse in exchange for a permanent seat in tbat roadster and tbe privilege of operating a kitchenet and can- opener for that young man you'd better grab off the prize." "Sometimes I really believe you Mr. the narrow black ribbon attached to his glasses before he went on. "Miss Marshall is leaving us, as you, of course, know. And it becomes necessary for us to choose a successor to fill her position. Mr. Barnes and I discussed the matter of the New York trip after my talk with ypu jLhls morning. Miss Bayless, and it has been definitely decided that you are to go." "Oh—how nice!" live managed to articulate. "It will give added Interest ana importance Ao the ' launching of your special column and ought to give you talking points for many weeks to come. Women read department .store advertising primarily for the purpose of learning of bargains and new merchandise. I've always contended, however, tbat in addition adver- prefer domesticity.-.;to a business! tisi ng should be chatty and inter- career." Eve said. ! esting in itself. " Well, we're Just watch me help myself to' counti ?8 on you to make Bixby's the first chance at sn-eet domesticity that conies my w'ay," 'was Arlene's fervent reply. "I'm frilly as domestic as Marya, here, -and twice as domestic as you."Eve But do tbe men see that? They do not! I'm all right to play around with but when they be<?in to shop around for an:engagement ring they hav% some sweet young ihlng fllse you or Marya in '"ve laur-:-ed une-.sily an>: advertising chatty and interesting- " v . ' '' < : : ^ '•-y ' .:.. > eventually depends largely upon yourself—the selling power of your copy, your initiative and the ability you "display ID other ways." "Thank you. I'll do my very, best." Eve promised. "Do you-~ did you definitely decide that I'm l> go 'oni ; ihlV I cuuld so a little later just as well." Eve was pray- in? In ber heart. "Not tonight. to »nk questions that slipped a fresh meet of taper' Dt ?ar God. don't let it be tonight!" CHAPTBRI-A BIXBY frowned slightly. 'Yes. yoa ere to start to- nlgbt I thosfht that point was definitely understood. As yon know. Miss Marshall toves Saturday, we want yw acre tbe following Monday. "Go up to my office," Mr. Blxby went on, "and Miss Blrney will take care of your expense money. She's wired for a hotel reservation and ordered your transportation. Take whatever time you need* tbis afternoon to go borne and pack or for shopping.- With an Indulgent smile be dismissed .an exultant yet frightened Eve. Eve knew tbat this trip to New York meant tbat the management at Bixby's bad almost certainly decided upon~ber as the successor to Alice Marshall. When sbe accepted the expense money for tbe trip, she felt sbe bad sealed ber fate. It was the thing sbe bad wanted, of course. She bad slaved to get where sbe was. Eve's work always bad come before ber pleasures and ever since sbe begin working she bad bent all ber energy toward one goal—to become manager of aa advertising office. This promotion was a long and important step toward that ambition. 'Tbe expense money exchanged for Travelers' checks and tucked safely into the enamels bag with cheap, nondescript frame that held her mother's picture, went to tbe Y. W. C. A. where A , way , 8be nad plMMd to buy . her precious wedding ring. Eve With a quick l°°k to «« that no one ttas near, Dicfc gathered her in fa's arms. worry about on that score. Suddenly Eve was conscious of that sbe bad rooraed ever since coming toj. Lake City, and packed a bag for the New York trip. The small, shabby room_*t the T that she had occupied these last busy, happy months of her girlhood already seemed a, little strange, a little deserted. Eve had stayed on here-even after she could have afforded inori, attract live and comfortabK quarters, This decision wa* prompted entirely by economy. The building was conveniently tear her work, and provided room and board at a very reasonable rate. Eve preferred to economise, thus and put ' the money • saved "into pretty clr'hes - cl educati al advancement. Eve was careful: thrifty Sbe did nothing without a definite purpose. From the little table that served as a writing desk the pictured face of Eve's mother smiled at her from its cheap frame— the warm, steady niotber-siuile ibat had been unfailing all through Eve's life. Now sbe paused contritely before that picture of Kate Bayless.. It was •vrong. of wtitten to courte. dot her mother to have thai sue was marrying DJt-k today. It was tbe first time she had ever shut her taother out from any important event of her life. True, sbe and Dick bad .*-tided hastily. And ot course her mother was cerrain to approve of Dick. Kve reflected proudly. Her father, too. Dick Kader was exactly the sort of dependable. Industrious young man to please the most exacting parents Nothlnc 10 better one. bat always tbere bad been aomething sbe had wanted for herself. Now sbe was ashamed that Dick sbould see her mother's picture in this frame. It almost seemed to ber that he would know about.the various things she had bought for-herself with money that might have bought » frame. She would buy a, new one iu New ; York—a lovely, silver one. AS she packed for the trip Eve remembered regretfully that she really bad very little beside ber clothes to take to ner new borne. 'She' had'never as do so many g'r's, bought pretty thiigs to adorn her future hcme. Esther, ner sister, bad dozens of lovely gif's to take With her when she married. Hut Esther tad nan a long en. r agtM tat to a home town hoy. sb^ers, engagement paries, snd a reccing to which a w.i.d* 1 circle of relatives atid friends were Invited. Those things meant so much to Esther. With Kve marriage was important, but so was ber career. * live recalled how she hail started at Buoy's. Determined to get a foothold as a copy-writer, sbe bad made the rounds of all the agencies and alt tbe stores In. Lake City before sbe reached Bijby's. The fact tbat no one needed a beginner and frankly told ber so. bad not discouraged ber but merely put ber on her mettle. Then sbe did what she considered •« daring, preposterous thing. She went to Bixhy's. most Earle Barnes, the advertising manager, to give her a trial. "Never mind discussing salary now," she had said. "Let me work two weeks. Then give me what you think I'm worth.'' And that astute gentleman, who prided Himself on his shrewdness ID judging an applicant's character and ability, had told her to go ahead. "But remember," he warned her, "I'm not promising you a definite job. There isn't an opening here at present. You'll hare to make a place for yourself. Browse around here and there la the store. If you see merchandise that looks to you like news, write about it If you make gQOd—" And Eve had made good. Now Barnes was demonstrating bis faith in her ability by giving her a column in Biz by'a daily advertisement to fill with chatty comment on the fashions, new merchandise and tbe like. And to give the column an impressive start, Eve was to have a week in New York. Two days with Freda Carter, the dress buyer, on her way home from Paris with trunks filled with gowns from the Rue de la Paiz. and tbe rest of the week to look about for herself. Eve's heart should sing, she told herself, instead of lying like a lump of lead and interfering w'" bnr breath; H'er heart should slag because sbe was Dick's wife. . Bnt this evening^— the evening of their wedding- she was going to New York without him. And Dick bad not yet been told tbat she was going. -. ... • • • J T was 6':40 that evening before Eve, almost breathless with "haste and excitement, emerged from Bixby's. Dick was waiting. There was something almost pathetic about tbe way she approached him. "Oh, Dick, I're kept you waiting!" she cried, penitent, as she slipped her arm through bis. And something re- onrir™ nrnfpcting. In his an* swer that be would always b« waiting for ber. Tbe November day bad turned stormy and Eve brushed tbt snow from Dick's sboulders as the? reached his roadster. How handsome be looked in his new nary- blue camel's balr overcoat. Then was an air of unassuming prosperity about him. Dick tucked ber in, pressed her band and closed the door. When he slipped behind the wheel and started the motor Eve leaned over and kissed him. With a Quick look to ace tbat no one was near, Dick gathered her in his arms for * bris* instant and as quickly let ber so. She would tell him now. Might as well have it orer. "Dick," she began, "I have something very, 7*17 Important to tell yon." "Better wait till we (at oat of this trafflc," he warned. "VWli hare a lot to talk over then." And Ere was glad for the delay, it was aot going to b« way to tell him. They followed the boulev--' c-' toward the H.^shts, Dick driving at the rate of it miles an hour to keep with jthe green -lights and Avoid •brvpt stopping on the flipper? asphalt. Eve waa sick with worry. BM snuggled as closely *s ah* dang to Dick's arm. . a ,, "Happy?" he asked, fr %' . "You know I am, 1 * &« foli him and managed to smil*. They drove to Mission Inn fof their wedding* dinner. Era" wa» glad that Dick had selected this charming: place. The evergreen* outside the imposing, tile-roofed stucco building were "mantled with Chfistmas-like whiteness. Inside, soft organ maskf tame from the chapel. ' jTAm jaj "•*•. ••«•« ifUs* AT their t»ble-s» small one ie{ A for two—the southern. Cafr Corala influence for which Mission Ian had been named was even more in evidence. A. starred ceiling of heavenly bine shut oat the winter night and storm. !Wis- ;eria trailed along the eaves and hung in purple clusters. Bril- iantly colored parakeets looked saucily at the diners from their ringed perches near the fountain. Here was a lemon tree in a green tub and there an orange trae or an oleander. The air was fragrant with exotic blossoms. On a wrought iron balcony above sat a senorita in yellow, wearing a black lace mantilla and a red rose* in her hair. She was picking oat soft melodies on a golden narp. Dick had reserved the table and ordered the dinner. Excited and worried as she was. Eve realized that she was hungry. She remembered now that she bad eaten nothing sines breakfast. She sipped the mushroom soup, with. its unusual piquancy of flavor, for which the inn was famous and ate with relish the baked squab which was another specialty of the place. When the dessert arrived—frozen cream molded in the form of mission bells—she looked thoughtfully across the table at Dick. "Our wedding bells, Dick," she smiled wistfully. "I like it this way," he said. "Without all tbe fuss and excitement. Just we two ia a world by ourselves." • "™y our—'ves ... by ourselves," Eve murmured. Then she took the plunge. "Darling," she began, *Tv« been trying to tell yon for an hour. I—nothing has ever been so hard for tneS I can scarcely, begin—but would you feel dread* • fully if I had to leave yon?/* (To Be Continued) C hicago Widow Is Acquitted of Murder Charge COURTHOUSE. SALEM. Mass. ILE>— A jury whi^h had sat thru i month-long trial Tuesday acquit- ed Mrs. Jessie Costello of, a tfiarge that she murdered her hus- >and with poison for Insurance and ove of another man. The jury -was >ut only one hour and 52 minutes. Less than half an hour after she 'ad heard, with tear-filled eyes, •he verdict which meant her free- lorn, the attractive 31-year-old wi- low was back with her three small WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'H Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go If you f«l sour and mink and the world looris punk, don't swallow a lot of «|V. mineral water, oil, Uwtfve candy or chew it' cum and cipect them to make you suddenh? Bweet and buoyant and full of sunshine 7 For they can't do it. They only move th« bowels and a mere movement doesn't get at the cause. The reaaon for your down-»nd-out fcelmj is your.livw. It should pour out t»o pounds of liquid bile into your bowels daily If this bile is not flowing f re .iy t your food doosn't digeat. It just decays in the bowriT (ia.i b!n*te up your stomach. You have a thick, l>ad t»«t« and your breath Is foul skin often breaks out In blemishes. Your head arhr* and you feel down and out Your whole system is poisoned. It takes those good, old CARTER'S UTTI.K UVEK PILLS to ««t these two p.mrtdn of hile flowing freely and make you kcl "up »nd up." They contain wonderful, hurmlcss. «tntlo vegetable extract*, »m»iinj when it cnrao* to making the bile flow freely. Uutdon't»»)<'orHv»rplll». Ask for CarUr's l.ittlo I Jver Pill", l^ok 'or the nurno Carter'*. I .it He I Jve r I'M* »« ' ln> red 1»I, P | H,^,. n t » sub- *Utut«. 2to tt druc (ten*. O ItWI C. M. Co. p. k children in the Peabody cottage home vhere Fire Captain William J. Costello died of a mysteriously atriuinlstered dose of potassium cyanide just six months a,go Thursday. . To set her free, tUe jury of middle-aged Essex county tradesmen and artisians had rejected two alternative verdicts — first degree murder, carrying a mandatory penalty of death in,the electricy chair; and second degree murder, de- manding'life imprisonment. They refused to accept the government's hypothesis that Mrs. II. Costello, lured by the love of Edward J. McMahon, young married policeman, and $5,000 life insurance, fed her husband a cyanide- filled capsule under the pretense of giving him a sleeping powder. They preferred to believe, as an elaborate array of defense counsel contended, that Captain Costello, broken in health both mentally and physically, committed suicide; or that he accidentally Inhaled or swallowed some of the cyanide which his wife bought a few hours earlier "to clean ;. copper boiler." Mrs. Costello's personal plea, a 55-word speech delivered to the jury after both sides had completed their summations, may have contributed to the verdict. In it she reiterated her love for her husbaLd. and asked only that she be sent home to her children. THESE DONORS MAKE 4-H SHOW POSSIBLE (Continued ••' F- ;-• F ' . mers Creamery; Britson Grocery, J 0. josendal Meat Market, Wick and Eggland. J. E. MIchaelson, C. M. Anenson Meat Market, Etna iR co., Kd Osinjndson-Ed's ff. Britson Lumber Co., Farmers Cooperative Co., Jack Wood Shoe Store. NIRA Stamos on Sale First at Srriall; Ixvsva Village of NIRA NIRA,.. (in!)—NIRA stamps -were on sale' here Thursday for the first, time, in the nation, aside from those sold to Administrator Hugh E. Johnson In Washington early this week. The stamps, of which 400,000,000 have been printed, depict a farmer, a laborer, a businessman and a woman; indicative of the huge scope of the National Industrial Recovery Act. The town, Nira, was • named after Mrs. W. B; Bell, wife of Col. W. B. Bell, postmaster at Washington, la., long before there was need for a National Recovery act In fact, according to Washington county history, the town, of Nira was a product of prosperity, rather than of depression as Is the case of the .national law which also bears the name NIRA. The village, came Into existence thru , the ( . gen'e'rosity of a farmer, James H.' Lewis, who owned many acres of land surrounding the present site of the town. When it became apparent, that the Rock Island railroad planned a line thru southern Iowa, Lewis donated the railroad a certain amount of land for right-of-way in, return for which 'the railroad company provided a station where Lewis and- other farmers of the neighborhood could load their livestock and farm products. Immediately the town started to grow and itthad reached thd pro- )orlio«s of a fair-sized village before it had received « name. It be-' imry for establishment such .a move and provided a building. At. that time it was the custom for the postmaster in the county seat to have the privilege of naming new towns.. When this fell to Col. Bell, 'he immediately named the village after his wife. The little town continued to grow- and at one time there were more than 50 residence buildings in the town, several general stores, grain elevators and livestock loading equipment. Col. Bell watched the growth of the village named for his wife. Nira, and offered a gold dollar to the first baby girl born in the town who was named Nira. The gold dollar eventually was awarded Nira Moffitt, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Moffitt. Her present address is unknown. That there was considerable interest in naming of the new town is indicated in the following excerpt from the April 7, 1SSO, edition of the Washington, la., Press: "That town has a hard time getting uamed. It was 'Burrell, 1 'Lewiston,' 'Moorefield,' 'McGaugh- eyville,' 'Can-Is,' by turns, bat the postoffice department rejects them all and calls it 'Nira.' "It is fact building up and will soon have stores, depot, etc. A U. P. church and a bank are projected but no opera house, or beer sarden as yet. Wallace and Huskins have established a branch lumberyard there." Another excerpt from the Press APPROVES COMMITTEE WASHINGTON ( ... ir 0 dernl .il! foevdiiuitor .losciih H. |.; ; ,.m. man \VfdJSM<|ay announced his np- ofT,^u,/'^ in^^lememm on April «, 1«80 nnd the.-United sinles postal de- Nira gels a postoffice and Noah nnrlmnnt In riiio (linn nnnrnt>f./i ''Tley Is The parime|H'>)n due, lime approved proval-'bf inemtef r« elected to serve on the rnilrond regional commit- t,*f>f>, f.H Die shorl line nnd postmaster." Press on May 5. 1S80, carried the following notice: "A postoffice was opened on th« at Bun-oil, alias Lowlnton, alias McGauKhfyville, alias CarHs, Moorotown, nlinw Nlr.r" RULES, PREMIUMS OF SHOW ARE ANNOUNCED • (Continued from Page Four) 600 points to be entitled to pre- jmium In accordance with the reg- jular score card. j 2. Each cl\b will bring bed sheets to form a booth with back 6x7 feet and two wings 6x? feet Awards— §10.00-$8.00-$6.00-?4.00- all others $3.00. Class 3— Picture uemory contest— Awards— $2.00-?1.50-$ .75. DIVISION 1 Miscellaneous Class 1— Girls and boys health contest— Supervisors, Mrs. K. P. Teig and Roy BalUus. ^1. Entries are limited to one girl or boy from each club, and anyone having won In a previous county contest is not eligible. 2. Girl contestants must be at least 15 years of age and boy contestants must be at least 14 years of age. 3. The high scoring girl and boy will be known as the Story County Health club champions, and will be eligible to represent Story county at the state contest providing they maintain their high standard of health. Class 2— Livestock judging contest— Supervisor Galen Ward. 1. This contest is open to any bona fide 4-H boy or girl regularly enrolled in livestock clubs in Story county. 2. The classes of livestock to : e Judged in this contest will be one each of dairy, beef cattle, swine, and sheep 3. Fifteen minutes win be allowed to place each class and write reasons. 4. The Judging contest will be held at the Mvfctoclc Show bam. Awards— Ribbons will he award<*<! the lilghesi scoring Individuals of Iho content. Winning club teams will bf ftlvpn sj)or1-'l recognition. Clana ,1~ Horif furnV'iniir iVni onniration tennis •• K"t lf>rv lflor. Mrs. William Hadley. 1. E^monstrations will be limited to topics pertaining to county 4-H girls' home furnishing project. 2. Only bona fide 4-H club "members from 15 to 21 years of age may compete. 3. Each team member shall hand her record book (up to date) to the judge. 4. No girls who have been members of a county champion team may compete. 5. Demonstrations are limited to twenty-five minutes. 6. Each member must exhibit to the "judge one article made by herself. 7. Each girls' ciub in the county is entitled to but one demonstration team. 8. The 4-H club uniform is to be worn by contestants In demonstration. Awards— Winning team to re- ceive $15.00 on a trip to the Iowa State fair at Des Molnes, where they will demonstrate; 2nd, $5.00; 3rd, $4.00; 4th. $3.00; 5th, all others, $1.00. Stairs Made Her Gasp For Breath Penalty of Excess Fat Although she has lost but 7 Ibs. of her overweight, this woman finds that 7 Ibs. has ma'de a remarkable difference to her. Her letter reads: "I am 53 years old and my height is 5 ft. Last year I weighed 154 Ibs. I have been taking a half-teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts, making no change in my diet. Now 1 am less round the hips, and only weigh 147 Ibs. dressed. But I feel lighter and can now run upstairs, whirl) before aised to make me gasp for breath. Everyone says how well and fit I look."— (Miss) J. H. Kruschen Is an Ideal blend of 6 separate salts which help body organs to function properly and maintain a splendid degree of health—it huilda up energy and j itrength while you're reducing to, lornial weight. Get Knischen Salta at any P druggist in the world—» j*r lasts 4 week* nnd costs not more than ST. centM. -adv. AUCTION! NOW C01NC OH! Entire Stock Being Closed Out We have emptied our warehouse, and you have plenty of home furnishings to select from. A large stock of everything now on display. Free Gifts Twice Dailv Afternoon & Night HENDERSON'S Ru£ and Furniture Store 328 Main Street Ames, low*

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