Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 30, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 30, 1933
Page 6
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BCTTW ni AMIS' AMES DAILY TUBU1TE TXMSS, AJtZI. IOWA. WKDKUDAT, AUGUST 30, IttJ. Vivian Bloomfitltf and Georg* Angl* Art W«d Miss Vivian Bloomfleld, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bloomfield of Ames became the bride of George Angle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Angle also of Ames in a simple ceremony performed In the Church, of Christ parsonage in Boone Monday afternoon. The ring service was read by the Rev. G. H. Button at 3 o'clock in the presence of a group of relatives. The bride was attractively attired in a frock of blue crepe and carried Johanna Hill roses. The couple was unattended. The wedding dinner was served at 6 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, 622 Seventh street. The bride is a graduate of Ames high school in the class of 1933. The couple will make their home in Hollendale, Minn., where the groom is employed. Attending the wedding dinner were: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bloom- fleld, Mrs. Mary Belsher, Mrs. Francis Hardest}-, Lee Angle, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Angle, Ray and Harvey Angle, Earl Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Brown, all of Ames; Mr. and Mrs. Ray BeaJ, Air. and Mrs. Harry Angle of Nevada. <8> «• •» Matons To Hold Picnic All Masons and families are invited to attend the annual Masonic picnic which wilj be held Sunday, Sept 10 at Lake Comar, three miles south of Story City. Those who desire to go are requested to phone 1205 and tell Mr. Battell how many are going and if transportation is required. Each family is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and,table sen-ice. The lodge will furnish coffee, ice cream and lemonade. The dinner will be served at 1 o'clock after which the committee has procured a speaker who is well known ?n the Masonry in Iowa. The committee reports that plenty of amusements will be furnished for everyone including the children. <f, <V "fc Farewell Courtesy For Pastor and Family An unusually large attendance was reported at the dinner and reception given Tuesday evening at (.be United Brethren church as a farewell courtesy for the pastor, the Rev. C. C. Dillavou and family who are leaving soon for their new home in Rochester, Minn. Bowls of garden flowers in pastel shades were placed at intervals down the.long tables arranged in the church basement for the delightful chicken dinner, served at 8 o'clock to 152 members of the church and friends. Over 200 persons gathered in the church auditorium following the supper for the interesting program which was a. feature of the later evening. Program numbers included: Group singing: vocal solo, Uryth Dillavou; reading, Mrs. Cooper; play, "Joint Owners in Spain,'' Mesdames J. P. Reid, A. W, Parno, Johnson and; W. S. Prime; duet Helen Daley, Roma Jean Cooper; at jth« xfeitzcit -Xfeur*4fty tt Umoon at 2 o'clock. .All members pf the local aid are 'urged to b« prwent and all women of the chunk are especially Invited to be present. «> 4> * Dlnn«r Noting Pocahontas Club The monthly dinner meeting of the Pocabonta*' club will be held Thursday evening at 6:30 at the home of Mrs. Mae Broadwel), on South Riverside. Each member is asked to bring CALENDAR Wednesday Women's Golf. Assn. Neewollah Club. Baptist Picnic. Thursday Methodist Missionary. Christian Aid. Lutheran Aid. Pocahontas Club. U. B. Aid. Friday Ladies Scottish Society. Apiand Clan Hold* Reunion The reunion of the Ole and Rag a covered dish, sandwiches table service. and Nevada Society Dinner Courtesy For Vjtitor Mrs. Edith McCall entertained at a delightful dinner party Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Harry Crouch as a courtesy for her son-in-law and daughter, the Rev. and Mrs. Frederic T. Mills and daughters, Virginia and Barbara of St. Paul, Minn. -..„ — „— -—c, A color scheme of yellow and nild Apiand clan was an interest- pink was used in the appointments ing event of Sunday at Brookside > •• -• • •- -- reading, Elaine Leffingwell; piano solo. Helen Daley; reading, Mrs. A. W. Parno; song. the. Rev. and .Mrs. Dillavou; reading, Genevieve Green; vocal trio, Edith Lawson, Margaret Doggett and Mona Shupe Short talks were given by several members of the church and friends of the pastor. The supper was served by women of the "church and no charge was made. At the close of the evening an offering was taken which amounted to ?20 and which was presented to the pastor. <s> « «> Church Aid Quilting Bee Christian ghurch Ladies aid No. 1 will meet in the church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock for quilting. To Entertain Scottish Society MJS. William Winton will be hostes| to members of the Ladies Scottish society Friday afternoon at 2:30 at her home, 113 Lincoln way. . park. Seventy-five members were present. Following the .basket dinner a short business meeting was held. New officers for the year are: A. M. Mason, Cambridge, president; Peter Apiand, Cambrige, vice president; Mrs. Jeffrey Richardson, Kelley, secretary and treasurer. Members voted to hold the reunion next year in Brookside park on the last Sunday in August. Short talks were given by Oley Nelson of Slater and Anfin Apiand of south of Ames. The remainder of the afternoon was spent*"5n visiting. Hold Picnic Courtesy Sunday A group of relatives enjoyed a picnic Sunday at Brookside park in honor of the birthday anniversary of Marjorie Ripkey which wag August 25. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. George Baldus, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Baldus and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Frandson and sons, all of south of Story C;ty; Mr. and Mrs. William Manges, Gilbert; Mrs. Leona Christenson, Ames; Mr. and Mrs. Galen Wold, Mr. and Mrs. Oley Wold. Mr. and Mrs. William Stone and daughters, Miss Pauline Christenson, Mrs. Allie Gross and C. M. Manges of near Ames. Entertain West Franklin Club. Mr. aind Mrs. Charles Van Patter were hosts to members of the West Franklin Country club Saturday evening at their country home south of Ames. Thirty members were present The evening was spent in old time dancing and at midnight the .hostess served .delightful refreshments. She was Assisted by Mrs. E. J. Hunter and Mrs. Seth Morris in serving. Guests of th-e chib were: Mr. and Mrs. Olson. Ames; Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Griffith east of Ames; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robinson of Nevada. Lutheran Aid, To Meet Thursday .The Ladies aid of the Lutheran church will meet ih the church parlors Thursday afternoon at 2:30 with the Mesdames, Theodore Berg O. L. Egemo, Gunder Fjare, Herman Peterson, Andrew Bakke as hostesses. Mrs. Paul Friest will lead the devotionals and the topic, "The Woman of Syphar," will be presented by Mrs. Mabel Knudson. Hannah Anderson will play a. piano solo. Special Council Redmen Tribe Harry Ramsey, sachem, has called a special council of Pawnee tribe, 172, Improved Order of Red Men for Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Tbe council is called to vote on applications and conduct other important business. Local Aid to Entertain Shipley Aid The Ladies aid of the United Brethren church will entertain the members of the Shipley Ladies aid for the dinner table. The evening hours were spent informally. Among those present were: Mrs. J. A. Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Clifton McCall and sons. Judge and Mrs. E. M. McCall, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Virginia. Ferner, M,iss Elva Ferner and Miss- ,Marybel Nicholson of Estherville. . To Entertain . Bid-A-Wee Club ,, The first meeting of the fall season of the Bide-A-Wee club will be held at the home of Mrs. Harry Crouch o^ Lincoln way Friday evening at 6:30. Mrs. Harold Tipton and Miss Bessie Hass are assisting hostesses. Mrs. James OTtonnell and little daughter of Mason City have been spending a few days in the home of Mrs. O'Donnell's parents Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Biddle. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McQuillin of Santa Ana, Cal., are guests in the E. M. Kriner home at this time. Mrs. A. L. Schaap of Bowdie, S. D. and brother Joe Blink are visiting in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Blink. Mrs. Schaap formerly lived in Nevada. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Kriner and Mrs. Dru Robertson were in Fort Dodge Sunday where they attended a family reunion. Mrs. T. C. Nethery now of Topeka, Kan., accompanied by her mother who lives at Gravity, spent from Friday until Tuesday In Nev- vada with friends and also attended the Seventh Day Adventist camp meeting now in session on the sanitarium grounds. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward and son Bobby of Laurel were in Nevada Monday where they visited with friends. The family resided in Nevada -when Mr. Ward -was deputy sheriff of Story county. ' Mrs. D. E. Collins of Lincoln, Neb., wife of one of the S. D. A. ministers in attendance at the camp meeting here submitted to a surgical operation Sunday. Mrs. C. J. Ebert and son George spent Tuesflay in Des Moines where the yattended the state fair. Mr. and Mrs J. C. Kelley and daughters Rita Ann and Mary Joan of-New Albin spent a few days re cently at the E. G. Lager home. Mrs. Kelley is a sister of- Mr Lager. FAOB County Society Lion* Club Hold* Mt«tiitf The regular geml-monthly meet- Ing of the State Center Lions International was held at the Englewood tearoom Monday evening, with Father J. J. Buiynski in charge of the program, following the 7:30 dinner. Mr*. Mac Foley sang and Wayne Richards, piano, and .Dan Woods, violin, played a group of numbers. Nearly the entire membership was present. * * * Courttiy For Visitor* Complimenting Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bachman, former residents of State Center, but now living in Sioux City, where he is connected with the agricultural credit corporation, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Schilling entertained a group of friends at their home in Maple Row Thursday evening. Bridge was played at five tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. I. D. Kauffman and E. S. Pitman, and ' guest prizes being given the honored guests. . Refreshments closed the evening. <5> «> «> Hold Farewell Party For Pastor The parishoners of S. S. Peters and PauT.3 church in Lafeyette township sponsored a farewell reception -Sunday afternoon between the hours of 2:30 and 4:30 as a courtesy for their departing pastor, the Rev. Daniel A. Gorman. The Rev. J.- M. Campbell of Ames served as toastmaster and in his pleasing manner called on the following speakers, the Rev. J. J. Ryan of Boone, the Rev John Kelley, Lawrence Baldus, Denis Healy, and Join Wirth sr., all of whom spoke words of highest praise for the Rev. Mr. Gorman and extended their good wishes In behalf of the parish for his success in his new field, the St. Patrick's parish in Nevada. Refreshments were served in the church basement at the close of the afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Gorman who has been pastor of the S. S. Peters and Paul's church for the past ten years was recently appointed by Archbishop F. J. Beckman of Dubuque to fill the vacancy In Nevada left by the death of the late Father Nicholls. The Rev. E. J. Ben Jage of Eagle Center has been appointed new pastor of the S. S. Peters and Paul's church. <§> & Q Celebrates Eightieth Birthday H. WaUace Asks U. S. Fanners to Cut Wheat Crop WASHINGTON <U.E>— American wheat farmers were asked by the government Tuesday to reduce wheat acreage 15 percent in the next crop year and cotton planters were requested to begin consideration of another cotton reduction program. ••. Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace announced the wheat reduction figure would be the goal of the farm relief administration in Its efforts to balance production with consumption by thinning economically treacherous grain surpluses. Farmers who reduce their acreage will recelre payment rrom a processing tax on flour and other wheat products. Callt NUettng . Wallace called meetings for Sept. 5 in Atlanta, Memphis, and Dallas, to begin drafting a plan controlling next year's cotton--crop. The wheat plan, involving approximately 1,200,000 growers would, Wallace said: 1. Reduce sowings this fall by 9,600,000 acres. 2. Reduce the 1934 harvest by 124,000,000 bushels. 3. Enrich farmers by $120,000,000 in cash, bonuses in addition to- approximately $325,000,000 they will get for their crop. If accepted by the growers, the reduction program will go into effect almost at cnce, as planting of winter wheat to be harvested in 1931 already has begun in many sections. Wallace's hair was rumpled and his eyes were tired as he told the administration's hope of leading the world into a new economic era of good markets and better prices for .farm crops. He was enthusiastic about the wheat plan. Unlike the cotton plan now in operation, it will involve no crop destruction. Prof. M. L. Wilson, big-limbed, grey-eyed chief of the agricultural adjustment administration wheat production section, will direct the reduction campaign. Means Let* Planting The cotton plan, it was believed, would exclude any provision for Ploughing up growing plants, as was done this year. Instead it will mean less planting. The crop reduction request was based on an' agreement at the London wheat conference calling for international action to correct evil effects of the surplus of about 640,000,000 bushels. Wallace decided to "withhold announcement of policy concerning TWO SWIM FIVE MILES TO Sailboat Capsizes; One Occupant Missing GARY, Ind., <UJ!>—A 21-year-old cie for the receiving and holding of youth Who attempted to follow I Karbage shall be furnished by the his two comanions in swimmin 0 ' t « t OFFICIAL PUlltCATION any i>er«on, flraj or corporation to deposit, throw or place mny garbage i« any street, alley, lane, public place or private property outside of buildings. within the City of Ames, Iowa, unless the aame IB enclosed In a watertirht metal receptacle, provided with handles or bales, and a well-flttlnu cover, and otlng of a capacity not exceeding nr- teen (15) gallons, however, no refuse shall be placed In a garbage container. Section 3. That the proper receptacle for the receiving and holding of his two companions In swimming nearly five miles to shore when their 18-foot sailboat overturned In the choppy waters of Lake Michigan was missing Tuesday. Lawerence Carlson. 21, Muske-, gon. Mich., owner of the boat, was sought by coast guard cutters while his companions who had fought the cold water and treacherous, waves to summon aid made shore. Glen Smith, 25, Muskegon. and Frank York, 21. Chicago, swam to shore at Ogden Dunes, although York was so weakened by his struggle that he had to be brought to a hospital.' They left Chicago Monday for Muskegon. They were out five or six hours when the boat wa swamped In heavy waves and ov erturned. Smith, the best swimmer of th trio, started for shore to summon help for his two companions wh „ or place of business and shall be kept covered and in a sanitary condition at all times: that said garbage may be either wrapped or left unwrapped when placed in aald receptacle ; however, any materials such an ra- ,2or blades, phonograph needles, broken I K'aas.^etc.. -which -would render garbage shall not ightieth Birthday 7—. —, r— VJ . —-"";"«. 4 jrrouu of relative* rath?™* at American wheat exports, pending A group or relatives'gathered at f}nal aDDroval bv Canada . Australia. SISTER MARY'S KiTCHEN BY SISTER MARY A"EA Service Write* M ANY cuts of meat and plain, every-day vegetables that make wholesome meals need just a touch of a pungent, spicy relish to add zest to the menu. Very often a well chosen pickle can be served with a meat or fish In place of a specially prepared *auce. A baked fish that might otherwise demand a particular accompaniment to add the fat and flavor that It lacks, gains piquancy from oil pickles that are ready to serve without extra effort. OH Pickles ! pers, 6 medium sized onions, 2 ta- Fifty cucumbers three to lour i blespoons salt, 11-2 cups light )n . c . h * s ' n . len «th. 1 quart small i brown sugar white onions, 1-2 cup -white mustard seed, 1-3 C up celery seed 1 cup olive oil, 4 tablespoons suear 1 teaspoon white pepper. i quart vinegar, horse radish root Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Cantaloupe, cereal, cream, coddled eggs, muffins, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Open tomato and ham sandwiches," oil pickles, radishes, peach snow balls, milk, tea. DINNER: Cream of corn soup, broiled lamb chops, steamed rice, creamed carrots, jellied vegetable salad, watermelon, milk, coffee. -_. _ v 2 teaspoons white mustard seed, 1 tablespoon celery Wash and -wipe cucumbers Peel onions. Put into a large cro-k « 0vef strong brine J__ tin «"6 UI ing 1 1-2 cups salt. Le» srar,H "? "J,!!"- J"' he ™o»!»i. K stand onions. mustard seed, eel •*•*•« v-iuiu occU, rPI ery seed, sugar and pepper wifh vinegar and stir until sugar is dis -l olv , ed ' Gradually beat ih 0 , Pack sliced cucumbers and onions in a large crock or sterilized iars and cover top with horse radish root cut in slices. Pour over the vinegar and oil mixture to rover Seal Jars or cover crock with a weighted plate, and koep j n « •'nrk, cool place. Six sweet red pppp«>r«, 5 ren ppppprs, fi «weet, yei| 0 w pep. Remove seeds from peppers, peel onions and put all through food chopper, Put into colander and pour several quarts of boiling water through mixture. Drain well and put into preserving kettle with vinegar, sugar, salt and spices. Bring to boiling point and cook slowly from 1 to 2 hours, until thick Seal in sterilized jars. Store in a dark, cool place. Beet and Horseradish Relish four cups chopped cooked { beets, 4 cups shredded cabbage, I 1-2 cup grated horseradish. 1 cup j sugar, 2 teaspoons salt, 1-4 tea-' spoon pepper, 2 cups vinegar. , The beets are «ooked until !?n-, flf-r, dipped in cold weter to slip I SKins and measured after chop- f Ping. Combine all Ingredients. «s-i In* , y| • Athens Court Holds Insull Arrest Legal ATHENS (UJ?)—The appeal court Tuesday ratified as legal the arrest of Samuel Insull, America^ utilities magnate. Insull was arrested at the request of the American government. Insull's lawyers contended the arrest was unjustified because Insull had made no effort to evade authorities since the first request for his extradition was made last year. •• -•, • The •court nad been expected to ratify the arrest on the ground that it was In accordance with the extradition treaty under which the American government asks that Insull § be extradited to answer charges that he ruptcy laws. violated bank- to the bolllnft point Tu ftvo min ""J8. Seal r. , boiling hot. in sterilized Jars. The United States has 60 days within which to convince the court that the request for extradition should be granted. Before announcing the ruling the president of the""appeals court informed Insull that he was arrested by virtue of a verbal note from the American legation, accusing him of bankruptcy. No details of charges against Insull were produced and the court intimated that if no warrants or prosecution papers were produced within the necessary 60 days Insull would be released. Insull testified .he was born in England and was 74 years old and gave his occupation as a business executive in the 'United States. He said he was a British subject until 1896 when he became an American citizen by naturalization. Special Agent in Hollingsworth Case Gets Anamosa Job C. A. Langdon o' Clinton, one of the special investigators from the state department of criminal investigation who spent, several weeks in Story county working on the Fred M. Hollingsworth murder case, in June and early July Wednesday took up his duties as deputy warden at. the Iowa men's reformatory at Anamosa. Mr. Langdon was appointed to the state hur?nu early this year. Ho was assigned to the. Hollingsworth case the day the murder wns discovered, June 13, and worked continuously with the Artie* polire and tho gncriff until after thf sraml jury had cnd'd its work, g month Inter. the home of Mrs. Anna Hovland in Story City Sunday to help her (S3l<ebrate her eightieth birthday anniversary. The sumptuous dinner was served cafeteria style at noon and the afternoon hours were spent informally. Those present -were: Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Baler and Edith, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nosback and Anna Marie of Ames; Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Legvold, Charlotte, Mildred and Justus. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Leg- void and Mavis Ann, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Henderson, Clara, Arlet, Arnold and Albert, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Leland, Gene Lavonne and Caroline Reuben Larson and Mrs. Palmer Tegland all of Frost Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Harris Romerein of Farmington Minn; Lewis Sevold, Rolette N. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Amdahl and Clifford of McCallsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lands and Carrie of Slatter; Jacob Lande, Kelley; Mr. and Mrs. John Helgerson,- Jewell, Miss Louise Henderson, Story City, Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Hovland, Anna Louise and Esther of Nevada. Entertain At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. George Shepard and daughter Rachel Marie of Williams entertained at a delightful dinner Sunday in honor of the recent birthdays of Mrs. Shepard's father, Ole L. Olson and c'eorge Jacobson both of Gilbert. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs- Lew Jacobson, Eunice, Pearl :md Leslie, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Jacobson, Marine and Joel, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Askelson and Jam- ly of Story City; Mr. and Mrs. Ole L. Olspn, Julius, Loraine and Elizabeth, "Mr. and Mrs, George Jacobson, Paulino and Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Jacobson. Hune and Richard, Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobson- all of GiGlbert and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fausch of near Slater. Leif Erickson Order !n annual Picnic Sunday The annual picnic of Leii Erickson Order will be held- in the Med- iius* grove, a mile north of Oilman, Labor day, Sept. 4. Everyone is invited to attend and enjoy a day of recreation, instruction and entertainment. The program starts at 10 a. m., and continues thruout the day and final approval by Canada, Australia, Argentina and the United States of a supplementary agreement governing sales abroad. Canada has signed the agreement. The United States and Australia have signified an affirmative intention. Argentina still has given no public Indication of. its action, bat according to Wallace: "The chances are 99 to one that the representatives of all the countries will sign up at London. I think the thing's all set." He indicated that the United Slates is willing to accept a quota of only 47,000,000 bushels for export this year, If permitted to sell several times that amount next year. "Of course," he added, "we_ won't get to sell even 47,000,000' bushels this year if we have to sell at our domestic levels, which still are far above world levels." Immediate formulation of a cotton acreage reduction, program for next year, he continued, is of vital importance. This year about 3,500,000 acres was plowed under. Exceptionally favorable weather, Wallace said,'has led to "a tremendous over-supply of cotton" despite artificial destruction. A number of cotton control plans have been submitted to him, Wallace said, stressing the Importance of immediate action if the program is to have any effect upon 1933 prices. lashed themselves to the boat t prevent themselves from falling into the water as six to eight foo waves make the ship bob like a child's toy. When no aid came after a long wait, Carlson, owner of the boat and York set out for shore. Al though the ioat was apparently drifting slightly toward shore they feared that they would be come too numb In the cold night air if they waited much longer. Smith landed near Ogden Dunes shortly after 10 p. m. while his companion touched land six miles farther west. Coast guardsmen pointed ou 1 that Carlson was supposed to have been -wearing a life preserver which would keep him afloat bul would not protect him against cold. Smith said that he had attended the University of Uliools in 1932 and had won several medals for proficiency in swimming. Smith, Carlson, and Ray Anderson of Muskegon came down to the world's fair In two and a half days a week ago. Anderson had returned hmne and York had taken his plp.ce in the crew of three. Answers to Test Questions 1. Green mountain. 2. Buffalo, N. Y. 3. Marietta. 4. Naples. 5. English statesman and orator. 6. No, it is part of a number 7. Nantes. 8. One. 9. " In Mooaehead lake, Maine. 10. Yes, and it was passed over his veto. COUNCIL ^EOCEEDINQS vening. The Rev. D. J. Dennis of Warshalltown will speak in the afternoon and the Roland band wil burnish music both afternoon and evening. Frank Hunnicutt of Tolsdo will also furnish music. The Community Players of Marsh- aDtown will entertain tn the evening. Sports evenls will include a kittenball game, Gilman vs LeGrand, horseshoe pitching, men's and gi-I's foot races, novelty races and contests. KANSAS CITY Mo., O>- R. D Schaff. 56, of Independence, Mo., died from sleeping sickness in a local hospital, the health department reported Monday. Schaff was the fourth resident, of Independence to succumb to the disease within the past month. One Incol person has died from the same cause. Four additional cases were reported to officials here. It was es- Hmnted (her" TVOI-O 'j« msm In Independrnre, niosl of them com rnrstlvely mild. Court Decision to Fix Right of Labor Pickets NEW YORK, <U.E>— A New York supreme court ruling on whether the national recovery act suspends a state law giving labor the right to picket, was expected to set a precedent of nationwide ' Importance. In defining the status of labor under a codified industry. Directly involved were six members of the shoe ^nd leather -workers' industrial union who were arrested outside the plant of Elco Shoe company. Affidavits charged they conspired to prevent the shoe company from carrying out terms of its NRA agreement. Jacques Buitenkampf. counsel for some 8.000 striking sho work- ersscharged that the pickets were arrested at the request of Grover Whalen, chairman of the city NRA committee. He said Whalen sought to test the question whether strikers belonging to a union, said to be communistic, could intimidate workers in a plant operating under the blue eagl". Whalen charged last, week that "communists in absolute defiance of the government" were making "war on th:- blue eagle." At that time he s?" . hp had asked police <o make v, arrest on which the local NRA r -ild ba?e a test. case. Gary Cooper Would Drop His Old Name HOLLYWOOD. T.P>— Gary Cooper. motion picture actor, was expected to appear in superior court Tuesday and ask to he relieved of th* name he has nil but forgotten. Few srrren fans, if any, know him by his renl name of Frank .lames Cooper, the clne-ma star stated In hl« petition, which rf < f>ui (hat h| s pmfo «n tho niiiev hnnil thniout the worm. ORDINANCE NO. 448 ANORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR THE COLLECTION AND REMOVAL OF GARBAGE, REFUSE AND DEBRIS FROM PRIVATE DWELLINGS, STREETS, ALLEYS OR PUBLIC PLACES IN THE CITY OF^AMES. IOWA; PROVIDING FOR THE LICENSING OF GARBAGE COLLECTION AGENCIES' PROVIDING PENALTY FOR VIOLATION OF SAID ORDINANCE AND REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES OR PARTS OF'ORDI- NANCES IN CONFLICT HERE- J e jt Ordained by the City Council of the City of Ames Iowa: Section 1. Definitions: (a) For the purpose of this Ordinance the term "garbage" is hereby defined as kitchen or trade refuse which occurs in the preparation, use. and/or sale of food. Dead animals are not included In the term "garbage." . (b) For the purpose of this Ordinance the term "refuse" is hereby defined as all other miscellaneous waste materials not specifically defined as garbage. Section 2. It shall be unlawful for Section 4. That all garbage shall be delivered by the householder or the occupant of any building or place of business to the ground level for collection, and that said receptacle therefor must be Kept in a location convenient for alley collection. If no alley Is available for convenient collection the receptacle shall b« placed within 20 feet of the rear or side door entrance. Section 5. That any garbage may be disposed of by householders or the occupant of any building or place of business in any of the following manners• (a) By delivery to a collection agency having a city license (b) By burial or incineration. (c) By feeding the same to poultry on the premises of any householder provided the poultry lot is kept in a sanitary condition at all times. Section 6. It shall be unlawful for any person, firm or corporation to collect garbage and/or refuse within the City of Ames. Iowa, without first obtaining a license from the City of Ames. . Section 7. That application for a license to collect garbage and/or refuse within the City of Ames. Iowa, shall be made in writing to the City Clerk, and upon approval of said application for a license by the City Council of said City the same shall be issued by the City Clerk. Secflon S. That any person, firm or corporation who shall receive a license from the City of Ames. Iowa, authorizing them to collect garbage and/or refuse within the limits of said City, shall pay a license fee of Jl.OO per year for each vehicle to be used in the collection of garbage and/or refuse, and shall comply with the following rules and regulations: (a) That garbage may only be collected In vehicles which are covered and so constructed as to prevent leakage during transit (b) Where garbage and refuse are to be transported in the same vehlclo, the covers on such vehicles shall be ef- .ectively maintained to prevent any oss of materials in transit (c) That vehicles used In the transportation of garbage and refuse shall kept In a sanitary condition at all OFFICIAL l»UBUCATION thereof »hall be committed to th* ci or county jail for a term ot not ing thirty daya. Section 16. Nothing herein »h»U *»• construed a* repealing Ordinunc* No. 350 of the City of Ame«. low*, an* Mid ordinance »ha» r«iu»Jn in full fore* and effect All other ordinance* or parta thereof to conflict herewith *r« hereby repealed. ^ r Section 17. This ordinance ahalt tw In full force and effect from and after its pa*«as« andi publication as provide* by law. Passed this 21st day of August 1931. F. H. SCHLKITRR. Attest: . Mayor. A. B. MAXWELL. City Clerk. (Published In th« Ames Dally Tribune-Times Aug. 30. 1933.) BOARD PROCEEDINGS I times. . ..... Td) ThaYthe collection of garbage shall be done in such a manner as to prevent the spilling or loss of contents of the metal containers while loading. (e) That garbage collected shall be disposed of In a sanitary manner outside the city limits and not used in the ceding of hogs within the city or wlth- n one-half (%) mile outside thereof. (f) Collection of garbage from ho- els, restaurants, clubs and large board- ng houses and other places of like character where considerable garbage s produced daily, shall be made on each week day. (g) Collection of garbage from pri- •ate residences shall be made not less nan three times a week from May 1st o November 1st and not less than wice « week from November 1st to May 1st (h) That a pickup service shall be maintained to promptly service all complaints on missed collections and mproper handling. Section 9. That any license may be revoked by the City Council for failure o observe the regulations of the City ">f Ames for the collection, transporta- on or disposal of such garbage and refuse. Section 10. That the City of Ames. Iowa, may enter into a contract with any license-holder for the collection of garbage and/or refuse within the City or may itself maintain a sen-Ice for the collection of garbage and/or refuse within said City. Section 11. That any license-holder nterlng Into a contract with the City f Ames for the collection of garbage -ind/or refuse shall be required to post a bond In the sum of not less than $nOO with sureties to be approved by the City Clerk, indemnifying the City of Vines against any damages because of areless handling, missed collections, .Section 12. The City of Ames, Iowa, hall .supervise the collection of garage by such license-holder to the ex- ent of requiring the use of proper ve- icles for transportation, adjustment of omplaints from householders on missed collections, careless handling and like matters. Section 13. The transportation of shes, trash, waste paper or other reuse of such nature as is liable to be lown from or lost off the vehicles ransporting the same in other than losed containers or covered vehicles is ereby prohibited. Section 14. Refuse materials free rom garbage or animal matter subject o decay, may be disposed of by dump- ig the same at the authorized city umps during- the hours from 8:00 clock a, m. to 5 :00 o'clock p. m., on eek days. Section 15.. Any person, firm or cor- oration violating any provision of this romance shall upon conviction be ned a sum not exceeding one hundred ollars. and in default of payment August 22, 1933. • The Board of Supervisors of 'Story County, Iowa, met at the Court House, August 22nd, 1933, pursuant to adjournment and the rules of said Board. The following members were present* Hanson. Twedt and Storing. Absent: At 1:30 o'clock the Board sproceedta with the hearing of objections to th* establishment of Secondary Road Di*. tricts as recommended by the Coun»* Engineer. :£ After hearing objections It w, moved by Storing and seconded Twedt that the following resolution adopted. ,; v RESOLUTION Be it Resolved by the Board of" Su-" pervlsors of Story County, Iowa, thM the following Secondary Road District! be established as petitioned for and 41 recommended by the County Engine*!? The vote on the adoption of tfil above resolution was as follows: Ay«5 Twedt, Hanson and Storing. NaysSi It one. ' Whereupon the Chairman declared the motion carried and the resolution adopted. ,j/ The following suspension of tax«il was regularly ordered made : A. J. B 0 ^ 1 :??' 31 !?', in SB % SE % Se 32-83-24, Kelley, Inc., for the y The Petition of the City Council Ames, Inc.. asking that Story Cou cancel the tax for the year 1932, cot, ing Out Lot "A," Ridgewood Additld to Ames, Iowa, for the reason tl same is now owned by the City Ames, and Is being used as a City Part was granted, and the County AuditSl was ordered to cancel the tax for Vm year 1932 on the County Treasurer*! tax list The Petition of the Independert School District of Ames, Iowa, askini that the taxes for the years 1930 1931 1932 be cancelled on the following dl scriptions, for the reason that property Is now owned by the i pendent School District of Ames, low, was granted, and the County Audit was ordered to cancel the tax on th* County Treasurer's tax list as followii Cancel tax for the year 1931 on tfif South 6% acres NW*i NE% NEU S«« 8-S3-24, Ames, Ina Cancel tax for the year 1931 on Lot! P. 6. 7, 8, 9. 10. 11, 12. and 13. Gard« ' . . , , . . , . S. D. of N. 201.9' NW'i Section 8-83-24, Ames, Inc. NE?£ , , . , Cancel tax for the years 1930 19ll and 1932 on Lot 6. W. T. Smith's Addtt tion to Ames, except the south 5' ana except the west 15'. This being the day set for letttji| of the contract for hauling construe! tion gravel at 2:00 p. m., as provided by published notice, proceeded wltt said letting. to The following persons, firms and con porations filed bids as shown by thi bid record and bids on file: Ray Cook. Nevada, Iowa. Nelson J Melohn, Nevada, Iowa, Harry CroucS Nevada. Iowa, Ray Chltty. FernalSI Iowa, Beu & Sons, .Sumner, Iowa, Paw Construction Co., Fort Dodge, Iow». Munson & Sons, Boone, Iowa, Wanl Construction Co.. Victor Iowa, D & Halterman, Collins. Iowa. After careful consideration of all bids filed it was moved by Twedt an* seconded by Storing that the following be adopted. • Resolved, that awarding of the con^ tracts be hereby delayed, pending thi approval of the project, by the Federal Government in order for the County t§ receive a grant of 30 per cent of th« cost of labor and material on said project The vote on the adoption of the above resolution was as follows: Ayes-U Tweut. Hanson, Storing. Nays— Nonftt Whereupon the Chairman declared the motion carried and the resolution adopted. Adjourned to September 5th. S. S. HANS BTRONDICKET. Chairman.,-, n County Auditor. (Published in the Ames Daily bune-Times August 30. 1933.> Vitalized Oil < —Is the new paint discovery. Only Wallfalde has ltJ H H. L. Munn ~£ Lumber Company* Phone a ~ At this Ridiculously Low Price these Celanese and Rayon HALF HOSE Will Walk Rig/if Ouf was name known pair We bought these sodcs they offer more genuine style, quality and value than we've »eea, at this price, for many a season* '/oull recognize their worth the -okiute you see them and whets ..•ou wear them you know there'* -omfort underfoot. Sorry the quantity is limited, so tn*k« it snappy if you're interested* TILDEN'S Store for Men

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