Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 18, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

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Ames, Iowa
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Friday, August 18, 1933
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Page 7
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* "807 BWTWt W AMM" AXES DAILY TKIBUinB Tims*. AMES, IOWA. FRIDAY, AtTGUBT 18, Committees for Coming Year Announced by B. P. W. C juflSS FRANCIS FISH, president of the Ames chapter Business and ** Professional Women's club announces at this time the ciub com- oittees that are working with her during the club year 1933-34. They re: Mary Petty, bulletin; Mrs. Dorothy Hunter, birthday; Florence •ong, club growth and scrap book; Grace Zumwalt, dinner; Jennie Crickson, social and rooms; Ada Grosenbaugh, health; Florence Woods, ransportatlon; Ruth Confare, program chairman. Members of the local club who are on s'ate committees are Mary I.yle, education; Mrs. Anna L. An-$ lerson, emblem; Mrs. Ruth Peyton Inance; Ada Grosenbaugh, health; Jrs. Elrene Nlsewanger, interna- lonal relations; Mrs. Jess, legisla- ton; Irene Sogard, magazine; Elne Elliott, membership; Lucinda Toster, public relations and re- learch; Winifred Raymond, pub- Iclty; Ruth Confare, program; hlorence Woods, transportation. Miss Ruth Confare is serving as dce-presldent of the club for the wining year, Miss Mabel Orning, lecording secretary, and Miss.Win- tred Raymond, corresponding sec- «tary. Plan Play Day Program Miss Fish Is being assisted by ill ss Ruth Confare, Miss Ada Gro- lenbaugh and Miss, Florence Voods in making plans 4 for the bird. annual Iowa Play day which s being held in Ames Sunday. liver 200 members, representing 56 ilubs over the state, are expected o participate jn this popular ivent. Dr. Bernice DeConly of Council Huffs, state health chairman, is he state officer In charge of the iffair .and will also be luncheon ipeaker with Mrs. Goldie Worth of !enterville, state president, who is ilso gnest of honor. The luncheon i s being served at :30 at the Memorial Union. Dur- Dg the afternoon there will be a pedal mosical program and re- reational activities which will in- 3ude swimming, tennis and golf, The Play day meeting will take he place of the regular local group aeetirig for August. Officers For Iowa State officers of the club are: Srs. Goldie Worth, Centerville, •resident; Dr. Ethel Griffin, Sioux !ity, first vice-president; Miss Jlanche Maytag, Xewton, second ice-president; Miss Kathryn luck, Waterloo, recording secre- sry; Mrs. Vera De Noon, Center- rille, corresponding secretary; Jiss Joy Ridgeway. Mason City. reajsurer; Miss Helen Irwin, Des Soines. publicity chairman. Are National Officers National officers elected at the iennial conventior held in Chica- o early in July are: Mrs. GeHne facDonald Bowman. Richmond, 'a..: Miss Cbar! Williams, Wash- agton. D. C., first vice-president; >r. Florence May Morse, Los Angles, Cal., second vice-president; udge Florence E. Allen, Colum•us. Ohfo. third vice-president; *iss Earllne White, Jackson, USE. recording secretary: Miss Sarjorie Shuler, New York City, orresponding secretary; Mrs. E. 'carl Warwick. Chicago, treasur- r. ' '• .* CAHNDAB Friday Yours & Mine Club. Art Club. G. A. R. Soldiers Day. Maccabees. United Brethren Aid. Twentieth Century Club. Entertains At Afternoon Party The Misses Bessie and Gladys Myers entertained a group of friends at a delightfully informal afternoon party Tuesday at their home, 1214 Ridgewood. The hours were spent in visiting and refreshments were served at the conclusion of the afternoon. The guest list included, Mrs. Will Dodds, Mrs. R. C. Taylor, Mrs. Frank Borgmeyer, Mrs. J. H. Allen, Mrs. E. J. Hunter, Mrs. Will Warren, Mrs. Ed Speck, Mrs. Edward Morris, Mrs. Sigford Olson, Mrs. Ed Gunder, Mrs. W. T. Barr and Mrs. Ralph Oliver. •v & <t Arvys Alexander Is Wed In Des Moines Miss Arvys Alexander, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert M. Alexander, 1317 Kellogg avenue and Ivan C. Hufferd of Coon Rapids were married in- a quiet service Monday evening in Des Moines. The Rev. M. Knight, pastor of the Highland Park church of Christ, read the service in the parsonage. The bride is well known in the younger circle here and attended Ames high school. The couple will be at home in Coon Rapids. . £»ul Emerson. He % leaving soon to enter Culver military academy at Culver," Indian*'. Besides . the honorees, guests were Dr.- and Mrs. Emerson and son Reynolds. On Friday evening the Rev. and Mrs. Burroughs will have as their dinner guests, the Rev. and Mrs. William Wyckoff and son William jr., and the Rev. Wallls Bsslng- ham of Des Moines. William Wyckoff, jr., former Iowa State college student, is leaving soon for Toronto, Canada, where h$ will enter the theological seminary- e, Nevada Society News and Entertains W. R. C. Wed. The regular meeting of the Women's Relief corps was held at the home of Mrs. Amanda Robertson Wednesday afternoon. One of the interesting features of the meeting wa"s the reading of the general orders from Mrs. Anna Beaham, department president, telling of the re-districting of Iowa. The Nevada corps in the new redistrict program will. become a part of the sixth district and members will attend the district corps convention in Des Moines this fall. During the social hour, refreshments were served by Mrs. Robertson, assisted by Mrs. Mildred Purk. «> & «> Entertains At Dinner Mrs. Paul Welty was hostess at a lovely d|nn'er bridge party Wednesday evening at her home. Garden flowers were used as centerpieces for the 6:30 dinner and the later evening was spent in contract bridge played at four tables. Mrs. Frank M. Boardman and Mrs. F. L. Younker received Lhe prizes. Miss Ella Hopkins of Seattle, Wash., was an out of town ruest State Cent'r Man Celebrates 90th Birthday Tues, STATE CENTER — More than 200 people from State Center and other places near by called at the home of Alex Dobbin Tuesday when his daughter, Miss Martha Dobbin, kept open house in observance of his ninetieth birthday. Besides those who paid, their respects personally there were many others who dispatched birthday greeting cards and messages of congratulation. Harland G. Pfantz post, No. 122, American Legion, sent a big bouquet of roses. The hours for receiving callers were from 3 to 5 In 'the afternoon and from 7 to 9 p. m. and there was a constant stream of old friends and neighbors during both periods. In the receiving line with their father were his daughter, Miss Martha Dobbin, and. son Henry A. Dobln, hts only children. Punch and tea cakes were served by Mrs. Henry A. Dobbin, Miss Blanche Sedgwlck and Miss Kathryn Dob- PAOBTH1M bin. Final College Cocial Function Tlie final social function to b held on the Iowa State colleg campus during summer school un der the auspices of the Cardina Guild, student governing body will be a dance held in Catherin MacKay auditorium Saturday eve ning, August 19, according to an nouncement made by MLss Elea nor Apple, president of the guild. Prof, and Mrs. H. 0. Smith wil serve as ohaperones for the affair The dance will start at 8:30 and last until 11:30. A small admis sion charge is being made for men with or without dates. Women are admitted free. County Society News ; ormer Student' i Wed Recently Announcement is made of the larriage of Miss Anna Catherine tcCombs and L. Kenneth Bash, ormer Iowa State student, of -Mar- halltown which took place July 9 in Waukegan, 111. The bride has been manager of . hat shop in Marsballtown for ome time and the groom is con- lected with a tire and service com•any there. Entertain At Dinner Courtesy The Rev. and Mrs. LeRoy S Burroughs were hosts at a delightful dinner party Thursday evening at their home honoring: Dr. Johr Sydney Turner, and Paul Emerson, jr. Dr. Turner, who is a, member of the mathematics department at Iowa State college, has just turned from a year's study Cambridge university in England. Paul Emerson jr.. is the son of re- at "Stonewall" HORIZONTAL 1 Who is the man in the picture? 12 Hodge podge. 13 Moon goddess. A On top of. 16 Racetrack circuits. 17 Mistaie, IS Drone hee (variant). ',9 Some. :0 Modern. 12 Nimbuses. J8 Entrance doors. !0 The dwellers in Emerald Isle. 'd Powerful nature demons. C Social class. S Completed. !4 True olive shrub. T Indefinite period of time. • Second note In scale. 0 The pictured man was one of the United Answer to Previous Puzzle a served as of the United States? (pi.) States' prominent ? 47 Preposition. 4S Linguist stock. 50 Snapping beetles. s2 Artistic quality 53 Old-womanish. 54 Establishments where dogs are bred. 55 One leg on each side. VERTICAL 1 The wing part of a seed. 2 Frostbite. o Dower. 4 Paradise. 5 Capable of endurance. 6 Olia. " Immediately. S To feel solicitude. 9 Sorrowful. 10 Indian. 11 Neither. 12 The pictured man was nicknamed when he fought the British in the army? 13 He later 21 Weekly stipend. 23 Constellation. 24 Soft silky cotton fabris- 25 Hops kiln. 27 Lair of a beast. 28 To invest. 29 Neck scarf. 35 To depart. 36 To decorate. 37 In a state of activity. 3S Propelled with oars. 41 Grafted. 42 Any of various heavy hammers. 43 Upon. 44 Second not« in the scale. 45 Exclamation of sorrow. 46 A certain quantity. 49 Connection by birth. 51 Prophet. Country Social Club Holds Meeting Fifteen members responded to roll call at the meeting of the Country Social-club at the rural home ofvMrs. Roy L. Carney, west of State Center, Wednesday afternoon. The affair was arranged as a birthday surprise for Mrs. Mary Robertr and the hostess featured the refreshments with a large birthday cake. The honored guest also was the recipient of a number of bouquest ai.d a "box of candy as remembrances from her associates. The club joined in singing "Happy Birthday" with Mrs. S. C. Adams accompanying on the guitar and Mrs. Adams sang "That Silver Haired Mother of Mine." Misg Neva Doser of Si. Anthony, was a guest. Are Hosts To Ideal Club Mr. and Mrs. Ray Vail were hosts to the Ideal club of State Center at their home in Marshalltown Monday evening. Bridge was played at six tables with guest prizes going to Mrs. Harry E. Foote, Mr. and Mrs. Louie Riemenschneider, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roberts and Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Pitman of State -Center. Is Luncheon Hostess Friday The Kensington club of State enter was entertained at a 1 o'clock luncheon at the Englewood ,ea room Friday afternoon. Both auction and contract bridge was played at five tables. High score at auction went to Mrs. W. F. 3rimb.aH and at contract Mrs. Ray Stouffer was the winner. Guests were Mesdames StouSer, In the evening Miss Margaret Woods sang a grup of old-time songs and Wayne Richards played several piano-Selections. Mr. Dobbin, -who wag thus honored, besides being one of the oldest residents of State Center, is one of two survivors of the Civil war residing here. He was born Aug. 15, 18*2, at Greenwich, Washington county, N. Y., being now the only member living of a family of 13 children. At the age of 19 hi enlisted in the United States army with Company A, 123 New York Volunteers and served .during the war, being honorably discharged in Washington, D. C., in June, 1865. Besides being 5n a number of the importanl battles and campaigns, he was with Gen. Sherman' on the famous march thru Georgia and witnessed the surrenders of both Gen Robert E. Lee and 'Gen. Joe Johnson He was captured during the battle of Chancellorsville and .held a prisoner for some time and afterwards was a patient in a. hospital at Richmond for several months, having been stricken with typhoid. In 1872 Mr. Dobbin, with his mother and a sister moved to Iowa, settling on a farm near here, -which is now occupied by his, son, Feb. 21. 1884. he married Miss Katherine Zwilling and continued to live on the farmstead until 1902, when he retired to State Center. His wife died in M20. Since coming to town he has been honored with numerous responsible positions and served as mayor for three terms. He is a member of O. G. Hunt post, G. A. R., and also of the Masonic lodge. Since the passing of hi s wife, Mr. Dobbin with his daughter has. spent his winters in .Florida and is now already looking forward to the annual pilgrimage. Among friends and relatives from away who were at the recepr tion were: Miss Etta Northup, clerk of the district court; B. C. Wiitehill. commandant of the Iowa Soldiers' home, and Mrs. Whitehill; A. N. French, Mrs. Mable French Sherman, W. B. Williams and E. B. Ernes, former members of the Marshall county board of supervisors; Miss Elizabeth Palmer, A. P. and C. C. Bratt,, MarshalUewn; Misses Anna and Etta'.. Dobbin, nieces, Cheyenne, Wyo.; Mesdames Eva Silliman, Hattie Gearhart and J. W. Tummel, Colo. LETTING FIXED Commission 'Asks Bids on Paving, Bridges Bids will be received at the Iowa State Highway cori5mossion offices here Tuesday, August 29 for paving, culverts, railroad crossings construction and maintenance gravel surfacing and maintenance ditch cleaning, on the primary roads of Iowa. Contracts will be let for 10:57 miles of. paving, six circular and 26 box culverts, four railroad overhead structures, 7,530 cubic yards of maintenance, -gravel -surfacing, 2.44 miles on construction gravel surfacing and 31 miles plus 10,000 cubic yards of ditch cleaning. Contracts- will also be - awarded for supplying 3,500 gallons of aluminum paint for maintenance work, and for a twin box culvert on primary road No. 139 in Winneshiek county. , Paving projects Include: Howard county — 1.44 miles of primary road *Np t 9 out of Riceville east. Muscatine county—9.12 mile's of primary road No. 38 from,Muscatine north to U. S". No. 6. Bids .will be taken on railroad crossings as follows: Monroe county — On primary road No. 60 In Albia, over C. B. & Q- railroad.' Hancock county — On primary road No. 15-west of Gamer over C. M. st P. and P. railroad. Mahaska county -— On primary road No. 59 in New Sharon, over M. & st L, railroad. Polk county — On primary road No. 88 northeast of Bondurant, over C. & G. W> railroad. Maintenance gravel surfacing projects on which bids are to be received include: Jasper county—Roads • No. 14 NRA Aide Pleads for Patience And Cooperation of Consumers WASHINGTON. <ILE>—The danger of a consumers' revolt against soaring cost of living before the price level clirabo high enough to insure prosperity under the NRA is seen by Mrs. Emily Newell Blair, magazine writer, who has volunteered her services in Amer lea's vast economic experiment. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt commenting along similar lines urged housewives Thursday to familiarize themselves with eco nomic conditions so they could war against profiteering. She sug gested writing*to the NRA for in formation 011 what price rises are justified by increased costs of production. Mrs. Roosevelt believes women —in whose hands rests most of America's purchasing power — should organize to protect themselves,' and should not depend exclusively on federal agencies. Mrs. .Blair, who «is assigned to he consumers' protective service, has the job of serving as a clear- ng house for complaints sent In rom all parts of the country about undue prices. She appealed in an interview with the United Press, to the rnid- :le classes to be patient with the lational industrial recovery act .un- il organization is ^.perfected and •rices are stabilized. "There is real danger of a con- umers' revolt before we can get rices up to the 1926 level," she aid. "As usual, cne burden rests eaviest on the middle class. I now because I belong to it. "We salaried people are always and 223, 1,350 cu. yards gravel or crushed stone on the road. Warren county—Road No. 28, 6SO cubic yards gravel on the road. Hamilton county—Road No. 60, 900 cubic yards gravel on the road. Dallas county — Roads No. 169 and 46 (extending into. Gnthrie county), 3,000 cubic yards gravel on the road. Boone county, Road No. 169, 1,600 cubic yards gravel on the road. Contracts will be awarded on the following ditch cleaning work on primary roads No. 35 and 21, between Ida Grove and the junction of these ro^ds northwest of Ida Grove. Buena Vista county—31 miles of ditch cleaning -with elevating grad- r and dump wagons on primary oads No. 5 and 71. Bids will also be received for one twin box culvert on primary road No. 139 south of the Minnesota state line in Winneshiek county. Secondary road lettings scheduled at the following times and places are noted in the commission's weekly letting report issued Thursday: Shelby county — August 21, at Harlan. Clay county — August 21, at Spencer, Story county August 22, at Nevada, Kossuth county — August 22, at Algona. Appanoose cunty—August 22 at Centerville. Floyd county — August 23, at Charles City. Ida county — August 24, at Ida Grove. Crawford county—August 25, at Denison. Frank H. Ferguson, Harry 'oote and Emery E. Kason. E. At the Hospitals Mary Creeley • Admitted— Mrs. G. W. S.nedecor. Dismissed— Mildred Heuerman. CANVASS WILL SHOW RESULTS HERE (Continued from Pags One) in the courthouse at Nevada. This county group will elect its representative to the district advisory council to include delegates from each county o.f the sixth congressional district. Each .local ..cpmrmiuity is.,a,iso being asked to "name a complaints committee of three to five members, to hear local complaints on,NRA code violations, A county complaints committee will be appointed by the state advisory council on recommendation of the county advisory council. Complaints are first to be presented to the local complaints committee, and if not settled referred to the county complaints committee, thence thru the district administrator to the state complaints committee, which will operate directly under the state advisory council. Ames named its executive com mittee some time ago at a meeting of representatives of civic or- Kanizati<ins called by Mayor F. H. Schleiter. Other towns in the county, however, are as yet without executive XRA Committees. H. F. McLaughlin undertook to carry the message calling for countvwide orgatmation Friday to Ontario. Gilbert, Story City, Roland, McCallsburj;, bearing and Fernahi. Adolph Shane was at work call- ins on mayors In Huxley, Slater and Kelley. Thomas F, Crocker was to go eastward establishing contact wlih mayors at Nrvaua, Colo, Collins, Maxwell and Cambridge, Ml local reprrsenutivt's arc to Hss'iiiMr «t Nevada Saturday n iff til i<i eoninlPtr thr county or g,um<.'tion. CUBAN CABINET IN FIRST.SESSION (Continued from Page One) industry, and Americans are large holders in Cuba's $160,000,000 of foreign indebtedness. Cuba's floating debt has been on the increase, and unless there is a readjustment of the tax system and finances generally there is dangor of a deficit of perhaps $10,000,009 in the budget Tremendous sums now axe needed to service' the foreign and internal debts, which increased greatly under the regime of deposed President Gerardo Machado. The foreign debt when he went in office was $58.000,000. The internal debt was $65,500.000. To complete his ambitious public works, Machado floated the public works debt, now totalling ?SO,000,000. Under the Chadbourne sugar plan. ?2S,000,- 000 In bonds were floated. ' • Pay. of many public employes is months in arrears. The Machado government, unable to collect some taxes, in desperation levied others, changing rates and methods as necessary to meet changing conditions. It is the hope of the present government to stabilize and the debt structure. taxation Announcement! C. L. Dixon of Dixon's Drug Store wishes to announce the leasing of the fountain to Jerry G. Morrissey, Jr. Dick invites all his old friends and customers to drop in and get acquainted with Jerry Saturday ^Noon Luncheon Menu CHOICE OF: STUFFED PORK TENDERLOIN 30c ASSORTED COLD MEATS ....25e FRIED YOUNG CHICKEN 30c MASHED POTATOES — PERFECTION SALAD HOT PARKER HOUSE ROLLS COFFEE — ICE TEA — MILK SATURDAY DRUG SPECIALS ANTISEPTIC SOLUTION, 50c size 3?c SQUIBBS MINERAL OIL^ 75c size .7)'."... 69c RUBBING ALCOHOL, 50c size- 34c PEPTOBISMOL, 50c size 43c COD LIVER OIL, 50c size .43c ROYAL BLUE BLADES, 10 for 39c Q-T-NO Tooth Powder and Brush, $1.50 value ... .59c And dozens of other items at reduced prices C. I. Dixon Drugs • INCORPORATED A FLORSHEIM SHOE gives more style, more comfort, more wear per dollar--the real test of value. NOW of all times It pays to buy good shoes. The so-called cheap shoes have advanced decidedly but for a short time we are selling Florsheim's (the criterion of standard and style) at only $8 We have several hundred pairs of new fall styles to select from. the first to feel a depression and the last to recovery from it. The only thing we can ("a now is to go in for 'pocketbook patriotism/ We are going to nave to make sacrifices, but we always have done It Ahead of us is the goal of a stabilized economic system with salaries in proplr relation to prices. "Such a system will b" our salvation In the long run. Under the old system we suffered ft-om blows of the economic cycle. We don't want to go back to that, in the meantime we must suffer and sacrifice." Mrs. Blair comes to the NRA with a fresh viewpoint. Unlike General Hugh S. Johnson, Dr. Leo Wolman. Edward P. McGrady and others long with the organization, she has 'been In recent contact with people out in the country. She thinks it is possible to arouse crusading fervor like that in war days once people fully understand the NRA. Her immediate problem is to combat profiteering. _"For the first time," she said, Chickens "the consumer is going to hare »a" active voice in hia own affairs "I want people to writ* to m« and tell me their price problems. "One thing consumers must understand is that it is a gigantic task to ferret out profiteers. Th« retailer against whom complaints have been made aays wholesale prices are responsible. The processor refers you to other processors. Somewhere along the line you find the culprjt, but it's a long job. "What we need now is patience and old-fashioned American na- trlotism.'" Wallhidc Waterspar, Sunproof Pittsburgh Proof Prod acts H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone S - Springs I5c - Hens IOC WE WANT MORE CREAM, EGGS AND POULTRY MR. H. M. OWENS- Will you please call and get the Free Chicken you drew last Saturday? We will give another to some one getting their order in before 10:30 Saturday morning, When you think of Chickens, think of Mac's Dairy-Poultry Mkt, 215 Fifth—Phone 142 Ward's Saturday MEN'S PAJAMAS "Wardmount" quality in fine broadcloth, plain and fancy colors. Men's Dress Caps .Young men's collegiate styles in large assortment of attractive patterns. Size 6i/2 to 71/9- 59c LADIES' HOSE Pure silk, service weight, sheer hose with a long time record for wear, full fashion and cotton tops. WASH DRESSES Plaid percale made in the latest fall patterns. Choice of colors and sizes 14-52. * Men's Dress Shirts No more shirts at this price. Tub fast and excellently tailored. Broadcloth, plain and fancy. Ircr \<~ f FLOUR SACKS Finest quality — carefully laundered. 98-lb size. 8c LADIES' SLIPS Rayon and cotton in two lovely bias styles. Straight top or shaped V top. Flesh, T Rose or White. 39c Double Cotton Blankets 70x80 plaid design, Regular $1.49 quality. $1.00 Boys' Golf Hose Our lowest price of this fine quality elastic stretch tops, reinforced toe and heel. I k m PANTIES & VESTS Rayon, neatly tailored. Exceptionally good value. aqc MONTGOME RY WARD & Co. S27 M,*in St.-Phone 161

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