Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 25, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 25, 1933
Page 7
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BKTTM IK DAILY TRIBUNE Tim». AIMS8. IOWA. FRIDAY. AUGUST 25, 1933. Celebrate* Birthday Wed. Mrs. Will Dodds entertained . few friends at her country home north ol Ame 8 Wednesday afternoon in celebration of her birthday anniversary. At the close of the social after noon refreshments weer served by Mrs. DoddB assisted by Mrs. J. H Allen. • The guests were: Mesdames J. H. Allen, Guy Dodds, Charles Van Patter. Walter Grove, Cap Kooser, Frank Allen, Roy Taylor, Jay Adams, Andy Reilly, B. J. Hunter and Seth Morris. Hold Picnic Courtesy at Cart's A picnic dinner was enjoyed Sunday in Carr's Riverside park by a group of friends in honor of the birthday anniversaries of Mrs. Thomas Lewis and Miss Marjorie Ripkey of near Ames. Both birthdays were on August 25, Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lewis and daughter Velda.' George Showier, Templeton, Mr. and Mrs. William Stone and daughters and Mrs. Allie Gross. Surprise Courtesy For Mrs. Noble ROBS Mrs. A. L. Brouhard and Mrs. Fred Davis entertained at a miscellaneous shower and party Wednesday afternoon at the " Davis country home in honor of Mrs. Noble Ross, a recent bride. The affair was a complete surprise to the honoree. Thirty-five friends and relatives were guests. The afternoon hours were spent in hemming tea and hand towels for the bride and dainty refreshments were served at the conclusion of the afternoon. Mrs. Ross was the former Miss Ethel Davis prior to her marriage July g. & <& & W. H.-B. Club Holds Meeting Members of the W. H. B- club motored to Des Moines Wednesday where they were guestt of Mrs. Mabel Barbour at her home there. The afternoon hours were spent socially and refreshments were served by the hostess assisted b Mrs. Richard Lawson. Seveca guests from Des Moines were present. The next meeting in two weeks will be at the home of Mrs. Laura Kingsbury with Mrs. Rena Mather and Mrs. Pearl Lawson as program leaders. CALENDAR Friday W. R. c. Tea. Ladies Aux. Carpenters Union daughter. Mrs. H. W. Dana and family. Miss Marie Strawbridge of Marshalltown is a guest during the week in the home of her sister, Mrs. R. A. Bonine. Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Bowers, son, Fred, James Borgen and the Misses Gertrude Olson and Hernice Alen arrived home early Thursday morning from Chicago where they bad spent a week at the world'! 'air. C. E. Dirksen and daughter o Sumne.- are visiting in the home of Mr. Dirksen's father, John Dirk sen and sister. Miss Anna Dirk sen. Miss Ruth Hanaen is spending a week in the home of her aunt, Mrs Jabenicht and husband in Lincoln Neb. This week-end Margery Han en will go to Lincoln for her sis ter. The Misses Edna Wickham teacher in the S. D. A. church school and Miss Rose Pardue returned Wednesday from a trip to Kentucky where they visited with Miss Pardue's sister, Mrs. Luther Bell. . En route they stopped in St. Louis and Kansas City. Dr. J. 0. Simon, pastor of the Memorial Lutheran church accompanied by Fieanor Richie, Grace Larson and Max Simon left Thursday for Clinton where they will attend the Luther league convention which opens Thursday evening and continues until Sunday. The group plans to return to Nevada Saturday evening. Miss Esther Fausch has returned to her home in Rochester, Minn, after a visit in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Fausch ^ " *"• -•,-.. -=_^ — ••_ • .-_^.-. »^^^^^^» Sistie and Buzzie Welcome Grandpa to Vacation iflWl'S HFPflVFRY » iuf!/lu liLuUiLllI DRIVE SPEEDS OP Good Attendance At Dinner Bridge Covers -were arranged for 48 for the regular semi-monthly dinner at the- Ames Golf and Country club Thursday eveniug. Bowls of varicolored garden flowers were placed *t intervals on tho U shaped table. Bridge was played at seven tables following the dinner and high score prizes were awarded to Mrs. M. D. Helser for the women and Dr. T. L- Rice for the men. Mr. and Mrs. Seaman Knapp as dinner chairmen, were assisted by Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stoddard, Dr. yand Mrs. H. D. Feidman, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Nicnol anj Mr. and Mrs. H. R, Lotz. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Nichols were chairmen, of the bridge committee. « « * U Luncheon Hostess Thurt, Mrs. Allen Sowers of Nevada entertained at a delightfully in formal 1 o'clock luncheon Thursday in the Bungalow tearoom. Covers were arranged for nine women friends from Nevada and bridge was the diversion of the afternoon. Miss Mary Drybread was awarded high score prize and Mrs. RoBert Crouch consolation. County Society News Right on hand to meet President Roosevelt when his train pulled In at Highland IM T from Washinz We Lln i \ n T"^± e " VS ^ 6 " , a ? d " Bu22ie -" They * re 8hown ^Hh their mothVMrl Curtli £ Pall, and grandpa, as they left Highland for the Summer White House at Hyde Park. Missionary Guild Meets Twelve were present at the meeting of the young women's missionary guild of the federated churches of State Center at the home of Miss Bess Meads Monday evening. Following the business session and study of the lesson, refreshments were served by the hostess. Nevada Society News &tid Personals Harriette Ambrose and K. W. Kinsey Are Wed. Miss Harriette Ambrose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ambrose. became the bride of Kenneth Wayne Kinsey, son of Mrs. Sivrle Kinsey of Nevada in a simple ceremony performed Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 in the bride's home. The Rev. G. A. Lawton read the set-vice in the presence" of a group of relatives. Nuptial vows were taken before an improvised altar, banked with a profusion of garden flowers, at the end of the living room. The bride -who was given in marriage •by her father wore a traveling suit of brown triple sheer wool fashioned with a yoke of tan brushed wool lace. Her corsage •"•as of Johanna Hill roses and pom pom asters. The couple was un attended. , T , h |. we4dd ing dinner was servec at 5:30 at the Englewood tearoon IB bio.'-e Center and the ronnle lef at once for Chicago Vheretn £< S mlV? ek at the world- fair. Upon their return thev wi] be at home at 1134 K avenue Mrs. Kinsey has been emnloved at the Donnelley corporatR'n her graduation from i fle Ne ."£ high school in 1931. Mr Kinsev now assistant manager O f the Ne vada office of the Iowa Light and Power comSSv. Entertains Wimodausis Club The country home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roberts, west of State Center, was the meeting place for .he Wimodausis club Tuesnay evening. Bridge was played following a covered dish supper. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Emery B. Nason, tfr. and Mrs. Harry E. Malloy, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert C. Bachman ind Mr. and Mrs. Carl W.. Bachman, the latter of Sioux City. <S> <& «> s Club Hostess Frihay Mrs. Earl Diggins entertained the Pollyanna club at her home south of State Center Friday afternoon. A number of contests were in charge of .Mrs. Henry A. Dobbin and the rest of the time wa s spent socially with refreshments served by the hostess at the close. The guests -were Mrs. Ella Tribby, Miss Emma Baie, Miss Alice Tribby and Miss Dorothy Latch. Is Hostess To Bridge Club Mrs. Floyd Anderson entertained members of her bridge club Tuesday afternoon at her home in Gilbert. Those "present were: Mesdames Orlin Askelson, Louis Leininger, Allen- Henderson, Selmer Sorenson, Norman Jacobson,' Anderson and' Miss Lucile Jacobson. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. Entertain At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shepard of Gilbert had as their guests Sunday at a delightful dinner party, Mrs. Mattie Meeks, Mr. and Mrs." C. W. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Faust, ail of Webster City, and Miss Ruth Faust of Ames. . Mr. and Mrs. Homer Templeton and family were guests during the afternoon and evening at the Shepard home. Boulder Dam Irrigation Project Will Not Be Permitted to Boost Amount of Cultivated Farm Land Every Acre Placed in Production Will Be Balanced by Ten Acres Withdrawn By ROBERT MURRAY The extension of crop production into new lands to be made available by such developments as the Boulder dam-Colorado •iver project will be carefully controlled by the government according to Prof. H. J. Gilkey, head of theoretical and applied mechanics at Iowa State college, one of the consulting engineers >n the Boulder dam project. The present, administration has determined that'the good and which is to be made available by. the Colorado river development as well as by projected developments on the Columbia iver and near Casper, Wyo., is not to be used to increase agri- ultural production. For every acre of new land which goes into production, an equivalent area of fiubmarginal land pbs- hibly from four to 10 acres, will be taken out of production Farmers who now are starving to death on submarginal land will be settled m re-ions where they have at least a " ' ' chance. <s> ____ The primary purpose of the Colorado river development and of the Wyoming development is flood con trol. Power development is secondary, altho in the case of the cross sand dune country where vegetation and oiling and perhaps even concrete work will be used to keep the sand in place. The southern California land is among the richest in the world. Alfalfa produces from seven to 10 cutLngs a year, each averaging a ton to the acre. Thirty thousand carloads of lettuce and cantaloupes are produced a year and small fruits are extensively grown. Most traffic courts dispense justice. Those of small town "speed traps," however, merely dispense with it. Engineer Hopkins To Visit Capital DES MOINES <tlP>— Organization in one week of an NRA machine that affects personally practically every citizen of Iowa was lauded Friday by Gov. Clyde L. Herring as "an outstanding piece of work." He also expressed pleasure with the speed with which public works projects were reviewed by the state advisory committee and Federal Engineer P. F. Hopkins. Engineer Hopkins and a member of the advisory board will leave Saturday for Washington, the governor said, where they will present to federal officials projects approved for immediate work here in Iowa, Eighty-five of the 99 counties in Iowa already have been organized for a re-emplo.vment campaign in connection -'ith public work projects, the governor said. The remaining counties will be organized under the direction of State Director Hans Pfund within a few weeks, he predicted. Duties of the county committees will be to prepare lists of persons eligible for re-employment for work on public works projects and on state highway construction, he said. Mentioned also by the governor in his general comment on Iowa's Place in "the jew deal" was the reforestation, soil erosion and insect control work being done by Civilian Conservation workers In the state. He announced that a group of Iowa World war veterans who, during the summer have worked in Bismark, S. D.. this week would be returned to the camp at Atlantic, la. The men expressed a desire to work in their native state, the governor said, and thru cooperation of federal officers arrangements for transfer of the group were made. Another development of the week was the announcement by President D. P. Hogan of the Omaha Federal land bank that Iowa iarai mortgage refinancing would progress as swiftly as possible. Governor Herring and Senator Louis Murphy • last week lodged protests with Farm Credit Administrator Henry Morganthau, jr.. be- PAOBTH1DI ===BSBHH*BBBP cause of tie slowness of the refinancing work in the state. Cincinnati doctor toys pre-di- gcstfd food of future Kill make ' human letth unnecessary. Doet '. he look forH-jrd tr> the day u-hen men vjilt nr>t chews >tn cat? Smart Designs in New Ginghams Hbeclts and Plaids. Very popular for fall wear. 25c New Outing -""resh, in fancy colors, jfght and dark stripes and Dlaids. Best for night wear. INFANTS DEPARTMENT Second Floor A choice display of dainty and quality apparel Everything for the Baby DRESSES SWEATERS COATS CARRIAGE ROBES VANTA TOWELS BONNETS KIMONAS BABY BOOKS BOOTEES Window Shades Quality Opaque. 36x6 ft. Cut to measurement and hung. Cretonnes Colorful, new designs tor drapes, day beds, chairs and boxes. Attending the ceremny ere- Mr. and Mr.. H . G. Ambrose, Shirley and Glover Ambrose Mrs f W. Ambrose, Mrs. LeGore Jacques' Mrs. Sivrie Kinsey, Mrs R j Fitch, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ambrose' Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Neasham. the Misses Alice anu Lucy NeasKam Mrs. Spna Hudson. Mrs, J T Legor, Miss Marie Harne'd, Des Moines, the RPV. and Mrs. G. A. Lawton "id Mr. and Mrs. Charles' I- Mprrirk of Amos. Mrs. Mf'.v Adnnis r-f Minrxnp nlis is a guest in the home of her i • Owl Country Club To Meet The regular meeting of the Owl Country club will be held Thursday evening, August 31, at the home of George Sowers near Story City. The Junior band with H. H. Hunter in charge will present the program which will begin at 8:30. — -- j.- Stump Blown 1,000 Feet Kills a Girl DECATUR. Ind. O)— Miss Pansy Smith, 17, " - as killed almost instantly and her mother, Mrs. Frank Smith, was injured late Wednesday when a stump blown out, of the ground during blasting operations crashed thru the door their home. stump was blown 1,000 feet. RAISES GERANIUMS , 111. ,'U.D — George has found the perfect method ipr cuif, irp of geran ],, m plants. iach fa: ' he hangs the plant, which V' Purchased four years ago, up- I ,1. wn Jn (he kasenient to dry- L ,,* pr|n * !le ro-Plants it in ICll soil, feefJs ), p lrinf y of „.,,,„,. nri, M ,T S f ° r " "'n^'-ly. This Prtng the plant had 90 blooms. former, power will pay for the en tire project. The Colorado river makes a tremendous drop from the 11,000 or 12,000-foot levels of western "Colorado to the sea and every year creates a tremendous flood hazard for the farmers of southern California and sweeps away from 130 to 400 million cubic yards of earth. From 1905 to 1907 the river was on its worst rampage and in that time formed the Salton sea in southern California, a 515-square mile body of water, which now has shrunk to 287 square miles, with a maximum depth of 80 feet. Its surface is 250 feet below sea level. At the present time the average elevation of Imperial valley is from sea level to 250 feet below sea level while the river flows in that region 100 feet above sea level. • The Boulder dam reservoir "will hold 30 million acre feet of water or the two-year normal flow of the Colorado river. Of that vast capacity, nine million acre feet will be allotted to water for flood regulation, from five to eight million acre feet will be dedicated to silt and from 12 to 15 million acre feet will be allotted to active or regulation storage. Not only will the dam serve the purpose of regulating the river's flow in order to prevent floods but it will conserve water for use in se'asons of drouth. The total excavation of earth for the power and river development will be about 75 million cubic yards, in addition, the construction of the aqueduct which. will carry water from the river, 155 miles below the dam, 226 miles to the Los Angeles region, will involve 38 million cubic feet of excavation bringing the total to about 113 million or about one-half of the total excavation for the Panama canal. Excavation at the dam site-will total about six million cubic yards, two million for the diversion tunnels, 1,2130,000 for dam and power house foundations, 1,100.000 for spillways, 1,200,000 for cofferdams and 550,000 for the valve houses and intake towers. The All-American canal, which will carry water into the Imperial valley region, will involve a total excavation of 65 million cubic yards, while road work and other minor excavation will add four million cubic yards. The government is constructing the dam and power plant and irrigation works but the cities of the Los Angeles region are paying for the water supply aqueduct. Every year the Colorado carries away an amount of silt from one to four times the total excavation required for the entire project or from one-half to twice the total'ex- cavation for the Panama canal. The Panama canal, for which 230 million cubic yards of excavation was required, is 51 miles lo^g 300 feet wide at the bottom, 41 feet deep and has an 85-foot fall The Catsklll aqueduct in New York which cost JlStMiOO.OOO, is 125 miles long and has a Capacity of 750 cubic feet a second. The All-American canal will IMIVP the rivor at Laguna dam nw Vunia, Ariz., 300 milrs below Ihf 'lani. An Sn-m(|p cnnnl will carr.v water to impprial valley and ' a 130-mile canal will carry water to the Ooachilla valley. The shorter canal will be 200 feet wide at the water line, 134 feet wide at the bottom and 22 feet deep and will carry 15,000 cubic feef of water per second. The longer canal | will carry about 2.000 cubic feet! of water per second. The shorter stretch of canal will CHICKENS Mac's AJUvays Has Them! FRIES I4c—HENS 106 Dressed on order, in before 11:30 a. m. will have a Mrs. G. W. Grinstead received the free chicken last Sat. Wben you think of chickens, think of Mac's Dairy-Poultry Mkt, 215 Fifth—Phone 142 ON THE NOTION TABLE Sew-on Garters Boil Proof Elastic, 6 yds, y 4 in, ................ ig c Sanitary Belt Mending Cotton, 6 shades ..................... IQ C Mending Silk, 6 shades .................. ...... .IQ C White Outing Brown Muslin irm wea e. IOC 27 inch, soft nap both side. Fine for infant wear. Sturdy firm weave. Full yard wide. on the FREE Mesh Hose Union Suits Childrens Fall Pajama check, French leg, drop seat. A low price. A clearance of quality pure silk hose. 4 I etter <8> KJJ, tiocm i Mvut Tawcco Co.

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