Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 31, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 31, 1933
Page 8
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"WTT BFTTJP* JV AMK* BAIL7 TRTBtTKE TIMES. / '.«*. IOWA. TmjH8DAT. A000W 33 law. Loyal Woman's Class to Meet The Loyal Woman's class of the Church of Christ will hold ita monthly social meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the church parlors. <*/ 3> <?> To Entertain Twentieth Century Club Mrs. Y. K. Melick will be hostess Friday afternoon at her home, 131 Hyland avenue, to members of the Twentieth Century club. *. <^ ^ Entertain At Farewell Courtesy Mrs. Atley Hart and Mrs. C, H. Chase entertained Wednesday afternoon at the Chase home, 510 Grand avenue at a farewell courtesy for Mrs. T. A. Trauger who left Wednesday evening for her new home in Algona. Ten of the neighborhood friends were guests, and the afternoon hours were spent informally. • fy\^.. Q> '" "Are Sponsoring :. Benefit Sale A benefit rummage sale is being held Friday and Saturday in the community production room on the second floor of the Masonic building, Fifth street and Douglas avenue .sponsored by the Ames Woman's club and the Faculty Women's club. The hours of the sale are from 9 a. m. until 5 p. m. each day. Proceeds from the sale will be used to purchase findings for the community sewing done in connection with the Red Cross sewing. This sale will_ be one of special interest to those who have children in school and will include many articles which by repair and remodeling will make useful garments for school vear. CALENDAB Thursday Methodist Missionary- Christian Aid. Lutheran Aid. Pocahontas Club. U. B. Aid. ' Redmen Special Meeting. Friday Ladies Scottish Society. Twentieth Century Club. Loyal Woman's Class. Maccabees. Rebekah Circle. Sorority Holds Formal" Initiation The Beta Tau Delta sorority held formal initiation Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. W. H. Nutty, 3213 West street. Those taken into the sorority at this time were the Misses Feme Karns, Dorothy Moser and Melvina Davis. Refreshments were served during the social hour. Regular Meeting Maccabee Tent-Hive Tallcorn Tent Hive of the Mac- cabees will meet in regular session Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert.-Cole, 520 Thirteenth street Kennedy-Switzer Wedding Thursday Miss Geraldine Kennedy of Ames and Dr. L. W. Switzer of Ludington. Mich., were united in marriage in a ceremony performed Thurs- For a Limited Time Firestone OFFERS THE FOLLOWING SAVINGS FOR YOU— Special low prices on Firestone Oldfield - Type Truck Kres and Firestone Sentinel Type Passenger Tires. These low prices are not guaranteed for any length Df time—do not delay! Drive in NOW for prices on tires for your track and car, or call us by phone. We-jwill _§en.d, .£• salesman to ..quote, prices for your particular sise tire. oo OUR run day morning at 6:45 in th« St. Cecilia's parish J»ou«e .bx **>« Rev. J^ M. Campbell. ... The brid/e'f brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mr». K. N. Wagner of Siour city were the attendants. Mrs. Switzer way attired in a dark blue sheer crepe *uit. Following the ceremony the wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, 318 Pearson avenue and the couple left for a short wedding trip thru Wisconsin and Michigan. They will be at home in Ludington where Dr. Switzer has a practice. The bride l s the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Kennedy of Ames. She took nurse* training at the Mercy hospital in Chicago and has been engaged In private nursing in Ames for some time. The groom is a graduate of the University of Illinois. He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. G. 0. Switzer. « « « Rebekah Circle Meeting Friday The Rebekah circle will meet Friday evening Sept. 1 at the home of Mrs. A. C. Buchanan, 131 Campus avenue. Mrs. Mae Seymour is assisting hostess. Society County Society News Firestone Sentinel Type Size "4750-20 4.50-21 4.75-19 5.00-10 OldPrice" New Price $4.59 5.S'5 I • 4.80 6.05 ' I 5.14 6.48 ! 5-51 Other sizes proportionately low Firestone Sentinel Type Heavy Duty Tires _Size T40-2i~ 4.50-20 4.50-21 4.75-19 5.00-19 Old Price New. Price "$7.15 6.90 7.16 7.65 8.30 $5.72 5.52 5.72 6.12 6.64 Other sizes proportionately low Firestone H. D. Oldfield Type Truck and Bus Tire's Size 6.00-20 6.50-20 8.25-20 30x5 32x6 34x7 Old Price S15.7U 20.25 41V35 19.S5 33.50 44.95 New Price 18.73 42.13 18.18 31.00 41.58 Other sizes proportionately low i Firestone Service Stores Fifth St. at Duff INC. Ames, la. Phone 172 Is Luncheon Hostess Tuet. Miss Martha Dobbin opened her home in State Center Tuesday for a 1 o'clock bridge luncheon for the Kensington club. Games were played ,at five tables with Mrs. G. W. German winning high score prize. Guests were Mrs. Henry A. Dobbin, Mrs. Al G. Christoffersen and Mrs.'Margaret Pond, the latter of Dubuque. * * * Dinner Meeting Garden Club Thirty members and a few friends of the State Center Garden cluh enjoyed a pot luck supper and lawn party at the home of Mrs. C. H. BrimL_H Monday evening : as the regular monthly meeting of the club. Miss Kathryn Dic- kutt and Mrs. Henry ChJtty were successful in a number of contests before a program of games. . Moving into; the house Wayne Richards pleased with a group of piano numbers. Out-of-town guests were the Misses Ethel and Hazel Christoffersen, of Audnbon, Entertains Music Club Marjorie Meads entertained the members of the Keyboard Music cluh at tier home in State Center Monday afternoon. A musical program was given with refreshments at the close! Mothers of the club members will be guests at a recital to he given at the home of :heir teacher, Mrs. F. G. Bagge, Saturday afternoon. Entertains Walther League Hiss Dorothy BuEchbattm entertained the Walther League of St John's" Lutheran church at her home northwest: of state; Center Friday evening. Twenty-six were present and the time was spent playing airplane at which Luverne Schuler won. the prize. Refreshments were served by the hostess with the assistance of her mother and Misses R'o'cel and Gertrude Gerke; Guests were Adela Janzow. of St Ansgar, and Lepna Stell- hora. of Evansville, 111. Country Social Club Meets' The Country Social cluh met at the home of Mrs. J. O. Abrams, west of State Center, Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Win. H. Neidert gave a reading, "Small Town Stuff,"' and the rest of the time was spent socially -with refreshments , served by -the, hostess- at the close.>•• -. : V •' ?>?/-. '.," -. Guests were Mrs, J. {J.-Tinunons, of Scody, Mont, Mrs. Myrtly, Neidert. of Vermilliou. N. Dak.;' Mrs. C. H. Almond, of Kansas City, and Mrs. Mary Cook, of Nevada. Y, W. Social . , Club Meets "Interesting Facts" About the World's Fair" were \ given in response to roll call at the meeting of the Y. W. social club held at the home of Mrs. Carl Foote in State Center Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Clarence F. Stansfield also gave a reading. Contests in charge or Mrs. Foote were won. by Mrs. W.. H. 'Duto'it and -Sirs'.: GhrisvFricke^jRefresh- ments were 'served by tfi'e' hpsiess. Guests were. Mrs. C." F. •Sio'ckV'Mrs. V. A. Poling and Mrs. C. W. Pyle, of LaMoille. B arrn ureau Washington Bureau To Hold Picnic The Washington Township Farm Bureau picnic will be held Monday Sept. 4 at the Christofferson school grounds. The picnic dinner will be served at noon and ice cream and pop will be served by he 4-H girls. The program will include: Music, an' address, -kitienball game and 1-H club girls demonstration on he "Recaning of Chairs." This was he champion demonstration in the ounty. The-picnic is open to past, as veil as present residents of the ommunity according to announce- nent made by Harlan H. Harper hairman of the bureau. MARRIAGE LICENSES NEVADA — Licenses 'to •ere issued by (he clerk of the dis- rict court here to the following ouples: Newton Holland Crozier. Knox- ille, 19 and Marlon Elizabeth Pal- inkier. BakerBfield, Gal., legal. !,. W. Swli.zcr. Ames, 32, and .rrildlne K^nnndy, Ames, 27, Harry M. Foi-hcf--, Nrvjidn, M ml Phyllis Holler. Nevada.- 20. Boiler-Forbes Nuptials Wednesday Miss Phyllis Boiler, daughter or Mr. and Mr«. A. W. R. Boiler and Harry- Forbes. 0on of Mr. and Mrs. James Forbes were united In marriage In a simple ceremony performed Wednesday morning At '9 o'clock in the Memorial Lutheran church parsonage. T.' e Rer. James 0. Simon read the single ring service. The bride was attired Jtefc a frock of p'ale green with white coat and accessories. The couple was at-, tended by Miss Evelyl- Askeland and J. Marvin Dooly. Attending the service also were Mrs. Boiler, mother of the brid«T*and Mrs. Forbes, the groom's mother. The bride was graduated from the Nevada, high school. In 1M1 and has since beerf employed -at the Dontielley corporation. Mr. Forbes attended the school of agriculture at the University of Minnesota. He is now employed at the Circle theater." The couple will reside in Nevada. ^ <5> 4> ' Entertaini Fortnightly Club Miss Kathryn Maloney/was hostess Tuesday evening to jnembers of the Fortnightly club and a few guests. 4 • The 6:30> dinner was followed *y contract bridge. ' Mrs. Sadie Sowers of Ames, a member of the club, was present at the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Krouser of Champaign, HI., are guests In the J. M. Christy home. . . The Misses Elizabeth Bell and Josephine Fawcett and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rose of Oskaloosa returned Monday from Chicago where they attended the world's fair. Mr. Rose attended the school for athletic coaches at Northwest- e'rn university. Clarence Welty, who has been a guest In the home of his father. Dan Welty and wife and his sister, Miss Anna Welty returned Tuesday to the east Vhere" he has spent the past few years. Mr. Welty is an advertising' salesman. Tlie Misses Margaret Andrew, Beatrrice Mlze, and JoHus v Haynes and Mayard Griffith attended the evening program at the state fair in Des Moines Tuesday. The Rev. W. M.7 Scheuermann and daughter -of Maxwell spent Tuesday afternoon in Nevada, Mr. and Mrs. Barle Shaw and Mr. and MrV rtalpti Edwards i£ DgsLMiues Tu«*d*y .where they attended ~ffie state fair. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Ray and son Neale have returned from California where they have be«a visiting for the past several weeks. Mrs. Earl Shalley and daughters have returned from Omaha where they visited a few days in th> home of Mrs. Shalley"s sister. Mrs. Norman Graves and Mr. Graves. Miss Helen Wilson. R. N.. and brother, James Wilson of Colo were business callers in Nevada Wednesday. Miss Wilson is soon to -enroll for post graduate work In the Children'* hospital jn Detroit. James will enroll next Monday in the Colo high school where he will be a junior student this year. Miss Anna Batman principal of one of the Lincoln, Neb., schools left Tuesday for Lincoln to prepare for the opening of the schools Monday. At the Hospitals I - . • i i. .i m • n mm* Mary Gretley Dismissed—Mrs. Olaf HoJen. i BIRTHS I » . - ~—;——— / To' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Backous, a daughter, Aug. 30 at their countiy home near Ames. To Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Foley, a daughter, Aug. 26 at their home In Ames. "The child has been named J^ary Ann. To Mr. and Mrs.'John Latham, east of Ames, a son, Aug. 28, at their home. The child who weighed seven and a half pounds, has been named Rohert Lee. Will Not Fownally Observe Labor Day STATE CENTER — There will be no formal observance of Labor day here. The banks, stores and offices will be open until noon Monday; and all business will cease ,at that hour for'the rest of the day.. School will be convened at 9 o'clock for enrollment and classification and dismissal, will then follow until Tuesday morning when regular classes will be started. NAZI ENEMY SLAIN MARIENBAD, ' Czechoslovak! HIE)—Dr. Theodor Lessing, exile former professor of Hannover un versity, Germany, and a bitter en emy of the ttazi government, die< early Thursday of wounds inflic' ed by an assassin who. fired twi shots thru the.window of his horn Wednesday night HIWAY COMT1ACTS TOTAL $609,000 (Continued from Paja One) '•.Jth two I beam approach spans over the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad in New Sharon, to A. En> mert, GrlnueH;Hfcr $16,546.25. Muscatine county, culverts and extensions and raising grade on nny truss on road No. 38 north ':f Muscatine, to Amos Melberg, Cedar Rapids, for $6,720. Polk county, five I-beam spans over the Chicago and Great Western railroad east of Bonduraut, to the Lundgren-Rels company, Des Moines for $20,994. Howard county, culvert* and-extensions on road No. 9 out of Riceville. to C. B. Taylor, Decorah, for ?1,585. Winneshiek county, one twin-box culvert on road No. 139 south of Minnesota state line, to C. B. Taylor, Decorah, for $1,033. A contract for furnishing culvert pipe for various projects in Wright county was awarded to the Wilson Concrete Pipe company, Hurn- boldt, for $869.84. Maintenance Gravel Contracts for furnishing and placing maintenance gravel and crushed stone in five counties were awarded as follows: Jasper county, 1,350 cubic yards crushed stone on roads No. 14 and No. 223, to W. T. Kelley, Des Moines, for $2,889. Warren county, 680 cubic yards gravel on road No. 28, to L. J. Peters, Des Moines, for $1,380.40. Hamilton county, 900 cubic yards gravel on road No. 60, to Baker and Pajttoa, Carlisle, for I9.8JL Dallas county, 2,850 cubic yaras , gravel on road No. 46 and 450 cubic yards (ravel on road No. 169 jto Baker and Patton, Carlisle, for R072. Boone county, 1,600 cubic yards gravel on road No. 169. to Baker and Fatten, Carlisle, for $2,064. The highway commission rejected all bids for ditch cleaning projects in Ida and Buena Vista counties. FOKD EMPLOYES ARE EXCLUDED (Continued froiii Page One.) to- 90 cents an hour for trained workers. The majority of.the 90,000 Ford workers are working a 40- hour week. The automobile code prescribes 43 cents an hour minimum wages for the Detroit NRA, and a 35-hour week. Other automobile executives watched the situation with profound interest, believing that the first great showdown of Roosevelt's national recovery drive | impended. Wednesday, Mr. Roosevelt called for a full report on Ford's position of being outside the automobile code, from Administrator Johnson. The president did j not indicate whether he personally • contemplated action against the manufacturer. Ford has been a lone operator : within the automobile industry! since he turned'out the first Ford PA01 fOOmmmmmm car and many Mt that it was reluctance to t-ngag* in co<>p*ra* tive activity that, held him back from joining JyRA. Many expecte4 him to go the NRA one better aa4 operate his plants under more liberal regulations that prescribed by the code. Vitalized Oil —la the new paint discovery. OnJy Wallhide but it! H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone a Get Ready For School Again Those delightful .smart SARA DE SAIX FROCKS la Prints and Jerseys. Puff and long sleeves. Newest styles. Harmonizing trims. Sizes 6 to 14 (0 $3-98 Handkerchiefs jAll styles . , . §6 Some Print Dresses at.; 59c GINGHAMS QUALITY PRINTS That wear and wear and rear. Smart jiew plaids for school. dresses. A. new assortment of best juality, SO square, prints*? in captivating designs. Use McCall and Pictorial Pattern Service ANKLETS For autumn school wear . . . full range of colors and sizes. IOC I5c I9c Let us give you the new interpretation of the smart Autumn Permanent Your every need in beautifying at The Fair Shoppe. Finger Waves Marcels Facials Manicures Hot Oils Shampoo Henna Rinse Hair Cuts Fancy Outings Light and dark colors in stripes and plaids. Sturdy w$ar for nightwenr or for comfortables. For Quilts figured and 1'la'n prints. Peter Pans in tho color* of the rainbow. QuIUint; muslin, qiiiltinc: cotton In all grades. Tin-end, mercerized and r.llk thread. , You needn't be afraid of straining the seams if tne suit you wear is a Every time you lean over to tie your shoes, or reach forward to pull the emergency brake, or just stretch your arms in a yawn, you are tugging away at the seams of your suit. It's mighty embarrassing when they give way under the strain. That is hardly likely to happen with a Park Lane. Every important seam is carefully stitched with fine thread of tested strength. All the other details that tend to make a suit wear longer are given the same careful attention. That's why a Park Lane keeps its original smart appearance for a long time. Whatever your size, build, or style preference, there's a Park Lane here waiting for you now, or we will have one made for you to your individual measurements, guaranteeing the fit with you to be the judge. ' Park Lanes for Fall 1933 and NOTE: Higher wages and shorter hours for mills and factories, doubled pricei; for raw woolens, increased taxes—(hey all make for higher prices. Replacements of present stocks will cost substantially more. An early selection is advisable. TILDEN'S Dependable Since 1860 PERFECT TAKE-OFF every mornin Post Toasties f$» breakfast.,« cool, crisp, delicious , - * and yj|!S are off to o flying. stciH'I As your morning starts, so gibes your day ;,.-. It's true nine out of every ten! And if you want' to start something pleasant—somettflng crisp, and Cool and refreshing!;-.; 5 just try Post Toasties for breakfast tomorrow! " ! t . Have it plain with milk,1 a* cream and sugar. Or, better yet, with fresh, ripe fruit or berried There's something about these big, golden, oven-crisp flakes that "perks you up" ... starts you off feeling bright and cheeEfuIj \nd there's quick energy, too, io ivery bowlful. Have PostToastiej 'or breakfast tomorrow! A predict of General Foods. •• TOYS FOR THE CHILDREN I •o5t Toajtlet Cut-Outs now on «very >ackoge. Soldiart, clown*, animals . . . what fun for boys jlrbl They're

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