Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 2, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1933
Page 6
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"B9T BITTBB » AMBT 4NR1 DAILY TlIBUm Tlltll. URI. IOWA, 8ATUUDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, S Mayflower Descendants < To Meld Nat'l Congress The thirteenth triennial cons- frets of the feneral society of Mayflower Descendants will be held in Plymouth Mass.,Sept. 6, 6, aud 7. Headquarters will be located at the historical Samoset house and the congress will officially open with a business session at the First chureh at 10:30 a. m with Gor. Gen/ Robert Boyd jr., presiding I **_** ^- * . * B ' -"-'" i" 'i :y_ ?|JT.'*. .??..? .w™ CAL£NDAE Saturday Miss Jessie M. Kelley of Ames, deputy governor general is leaving Ames' Saturday for Plymouth to attend the meeting of the general board of assistants which ( will be held at Samoset house Tuesday morning at 9 a. m. Miss j Kelley will serve at the congress I as a member of the nomination! committee. She IB also a member! ot the committee on increases of' state societes which organized a! society in Minnesota and Texas. '• A short sunset service'of song! and praise conducted by the Very Rev. Howard Chandler Robbins..' elder general of the general society, will be held Monday Sept. 4 at 6 p. m. on historic Burial hill. ._._.. V. r. W. Picnic. Munro I Tuesday . J Country . , r ~. Bridge. Legion Auxiliary. Christian Missionary. Wimodausis Club. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. Nevada Society News Ptt tonal* Is Bridge Club Hostess • Miss Georgianna Robinson was w w — — - — — — -—-J..-.S-.--.— . to-arrive early -as this cereraonv has club Thursday teresting «vents in connection! 0 u<s t5 of the with the former congresses. i HPHP Oaniptnn The committee on entertain-! Stapleton mcnt has invited all officers, dele-j gates and guests to attend an afternoon tea at Antiquarian hall on Court street between the hours of 4:30 and 6 p. m. Hostesses are Mrs. Frank W. Royal and Dawes. Governor General and Mrs. Robert M. Boyd jr.. will bold a reception for officers, delegates and quests in the parlors of Samoset house from 8 to 10 p. m. Tuesday. A special feature furnished by i !*""L*!! 18 ^ J? 3 the program committee will be and Ruth Boten * *(rr\ +*• i__f_^w___ « .* . .. fy <?J **; Church Group To Honor Pastor and Wife . Is For Recent Bride Mrs. Myron Boten and Mrs. A. Nasan, Mrs. Henrv «• Boten «?t«ttlned at a kitchen d Miss Sally F ! showe r and evening party Tuesday at the Myron Boten home, as I a post nuptial courtesy for Mrs. ! Merwin Carlson, a recent bride. The evening hours were spent socially and refreshments were served at a late hour by the host" by the Misses Opal FA01 "The King's Comedy," a plav writ ten by Mrs. Nason. The play depicts Governor Winslow as he lived in Marshfield, a lovable char-! Members of the Christian En- act«r rather than as a tyrant of i deavor of the Central Presbyterian Arcadia. Members interested in! church will hold a covered dish Pilgrim history are especially in-! dinner faunday, evening at 6 o'- vited to see this historical comedy i clock ! ' D the church basement in at S:30 p. m. Tuesday. i honor of the new pastor and wife, Tours will be conducted to the ' he Rev - an(J Mrs - Kennedy, following historical places on the afternoons of Sspt. 2 and 3: Pilgrim built , __ house; Bradford house built in 16 75 at Kingston and Wfnslow bouse hotel; Howland House, in J666; the Antiquarian Mrs. Florence B. Chapman left Friday evening for Chicago where she will meet relatives and attend the world's fair. She expects to be gone a week. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Young . " .*•«.». auvj *itL £>. tt\IUU. O. L UU11& Irving H. Hart of Cedar Falls.: Omaha were business visitors former governor of the Iowa Soci-' Xevada Thursday. *ty of Mayflower Descendants has in been appointed by Gov. Gen. Boyd jr., as a member of the resolution committee. Miss Frances L. Peck of Grinnell. deputy governor of the fifth district in Iowa will serve as page during th« general congress. - . Delegates from the Iowa societyare: Irving H. Hart, Cedar Falls Miss Jessie M. Kelley, Ames; Mrs. A. 8. Ambler. Des Moines, Mrs. Russell L. Rankin. Des Molnes: Mrs. L. B. Schmidt. Ames; Miss Frances L. Peck. Grinnell, Mrs. O. W. Strine. Boone. ^Mrs. B. S. C. Currans. Cedar Rapids. The alternate delegates Miss Phebe Jane Coventry Rev. J. L. McCorison jr.. Miss Chloe A. Wilson, and Frank M. Haradon. <5; A. (i, Stensland-Beach Nuptials Wednesday Miss Henna Stensland of Roland and Ernest Beiich of Ames were united in marriage in a quiet ceremony performed Wednesday evening in the'Salem church parsoi> age in Roland. The Rev. Olaf Holen read the service at 8 o'clock. The couple was attended by Miss Hazel Stensland and Ernest Stensland of Huxley. , The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Knute Stensland of Roland. Mr. Beach is. the • son of Mrs. Maudirfleach of Ames. The couple are at home at Maxwell street, Ames. Mr. Beach is employed here. » Legion Auxiliary Meting Tuesday The • American Legion auxiliary will meet in regular session Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs James F. Likely, 718 Crawford avenue. A good attendance is desired. .At,this time a report by delegates of tLe state convention will be given. To Hold.State p 'cnfc Here Wed. Stewaj-ds and matrons of Iowa county farms will hold their an- fk ^T state ' P lcaic Wednesday on inc.Iowa state college campus. Women's Bridge^ * T& TuMda y m«T of W tf ly brid « e P art >" {( * w °- men.of tb* ^,,»._. dub Mr. and Mrs. Gene Stapleton and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Lager motored to D?s Moines Thursday evening where they attended the evening program at the state fair. Mrs. Virginia;. Ferner and daughters. iMrs.,Edith McCall,"and Miss Elva Ferner had as their guests Friday Mr. and Mrs. Nuhn and daughter Marjorie of Cedar Falls. The Nuhns are former Nevada residents. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Work of Chicago accompanied, by their nephews, Max and Jean Hansen, are guests in the home of Mrs. ,„: Work's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. "•f J. Fawcett Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Clemmer and daughter Delia Mae. of Detroit, Mich., are spending the week-end with Mr. Clemmer's brother, J. Neal Clemmer, and family. Miss Lucille Douglass, of Maxwell, recently elected county superintendent of Story county schools assumed her new duties Friday, Miss Douglass succeeds George H. Kellogg, wjio. has been superintendent of schools for the past 11 years. She will reside at the home of her aunt, Mrs. W. L. Tipton. County Society Neu/s To Entertain Wimodausis Club * Mrs. L. M. Lanham win h 6 Efi Tuesday afternoon ^ t- her home, 10' ~ - - *• 30 at ^ for b« elected at this time anrt » attendance is desired. S ° od ^ <J- <$. Chrlitlan Mlasionary »6clety to Meet Tueg «« T and Mrs. J. «terno n home °f Mr Brown near Ontario is n ° -*• Hold Family Picnic Sunday A family picnic was enjoyed Sun day at the Story City park by a group of. relatives. Included in the group were: Mr and Mrs. Eric Henderson and fam ily. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Henderson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Alberl Henderson and family. Mr. anc Mrs. Swen Larson and family, Mr and Mrs. Charles Christensen anc family, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wierson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Larson and family, Mrs. Audrew Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Riney and family, Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Hagen and son Milford of Glenville, Minn. * <£ <•> Immanuel Aid Meeting Wednesday The regular meeting of the Story City Iniraanuel church Ladies aid will be held Wednesday afternoon in the church. Uniting will be done at this time. Hostesses are. Mrs. Tom Henderson and Mrs. Harry Henderson. <3> «• 4> Immanuel Mission Meeting The Immanuel Mission circle of the Story City church will meet in the church basemen* Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Gudmond Amlund wiij be the hostess. At the Hospitals J Mary Greeley * Admitted-Mr*. Annt Qreer, THREE-YEAR-OLD BOY DIES IN FIRE HERE (Continued from Pag3 One) n discovered missing. He was 'rostrated with grief and was ilded back to' his home by Pa trolman Owen Cox. An undertaker was summoned to remove tne body. Mrs. Tice said she thought the nre started from the oil stove. Whether the little boy had en- tersd the house, found no one there and began playing with the * stove., ) R only con jectiirp. <hlR m " y h " VP hnp " Labor s Cause Booms Under B/ue Eagles Wings Workers Get Voice in Industry and Right to Bargain Collectively By RODNEY DUTCHER Tribune-Times Washington ComwpasMtart. WASHINGTON—The American labor movement, crippled by the depression, has suddenly become a potentially powerful, force. It has gained great new strength thru the national recovery act and thru official action and policies compelled both by the' act and the logic of events. s Whether labor's leaders are competent to take advantage of their guaranteed opportunities for collective bargaining and union organization remains to be seen, , But numerous tangible Iroprpvf- ^ ments in labor's "status—. since it employment, was formally admitted as a "partner" with government and industry —offer an amazing contrast with its position last spring, after years of wage cuts and mounting unemployment. Establishment of a National Labor Board to settle industrial disputes means that Uncle Sam will see to it that labor receives the collective bargaining rights guaranteed by the act When employers refuse to bargain with employes, the latter can bargain before the board. Mard- boiled corporations can't interfere with union organization or force employes into controlled company unions. Already, in ending several strikes, the board has established collective bargaining under its own supervision. Secret elections are held under authority of NRA, whose representatives can watch to see that there is mo intimidation. Summary of Gain* Here is a summary showing some of labor's other gains: The act was based on one of labor's cherished theories— that the first requisite to prosperity is purchasing power, which must be maintained by adequate wages and full —..„„—— Labor for yearo had urged the shorter working week, which became a vital part of the new national plan. '•''•' " The NRA set-up placed outstanding labor leaders on a labor advisory board — on »f paf with aa industrial board — *ad fave them a voice in the final 'intef ration of all Industry's codes of fair competition. Labor has partly i»ut its own house in order was com- pelled'to present a united front here. NRA machinery'enabled it to settle the. 20-year jurisdlctional fight between the Amalgamated Clothing Workers and the-United Garment Workers — an 'event, of great significance. The American Federation of Labor was .crowded into reversing its policy against the dual union. Several NRA codes have the names of unions written into them and some provide, that whatever collective bargaining agreement is arrived at shall bg. considered part of the code. Some cdd'e, authorities . , —governing boards on code mat- president- -of--the A. F. of L., wnll ', ters — Include union men, who can look at the books of the employers and check up on their reports. Child labor has been doomed in tile code, the principle of whka (• applicable to other codes, »«U up machinery for collective bargain- Ing in each factory, with provision for appeal to .state and national boards. Labor leaders think this virtually opens the doo.r for union organization in each plant. Th« "shop committee" system of dealing with management may now be established in any organized mill. Altho the A. F. of L. has been criticized for failure to make an energetic organization, drive, there have been some real. gains in union, membership. £ President John L. Lewis of the* United Mine Workers, who begaai an early, vigorous campaign, claimi| around 300,000 new members. Millions of workers like those shown above are now under the protection of the blue eaglet wings. At right is William Green, president Workers, of the United Mine 111 Play Again, Says Helen 1 industry thru its"prohibition in all UlUOn MoVCHient BeCOtnCS Powerful ForCC Under Roosevelt's New Deal Amalgamated Clothing Worker* have organized more than 30,000^ new members .since the act wenf into effect. The A. F. of L. has issued 20<j{, new charters and has been will^ ing to organize industrial unions as well as trade or craft union?. F. Labor consciousness has alstf been awakened, as demonstrated* by a series of strikes which usi' ually have involved .the issue of union recognition. * Problems Ui* Ah««d .* The movement is still weak stwf merically in organized strength and^ has none too many able leaden. £ The steel, bituminous coal, auto-? mobile and other unorganised «f semi-organized Industries will the unions as much as they Code-making is in the- hands of codes. "I'm not through with competitive tennis; I'm going to rest six months, regain my strength and then play again," declared Mrs. Helea Wills Moody, shown here upon her return to her home in San Francisco after defaulting to Helen.Jacobs. Mrs. Moody, •wearing a brace on her back, said if she had continued in the match it might have resulted in permanent injury, Pair of Queens Mlglily pleasing to Barbara Jean Colewan. one year old, of Philadelphia, was the "royal" reception she received after winning the annual baby parade at Ocean City, N. J. Here she poses happily wita the pageant's Queen Infanta- Miss lona Beverley. He apparently found himself rapped by the suddenness of the laze, and was driven by the moke and lieat back to the far- ier side of the house where he lumped down and was suffocat- d. His arms and hare legs •ere seared from the heat, but Is cloihinR 'was not. burned. He as dressed in overalls. READ THE WANTS THDEE OJBSK WHAT is THE FULL MWE or THE POWERFUL NEW MJCK CITY DEMOCRATIC POLITICAL GROUP? officials and armed company police. £^7^ aym^SVepu* The NRA completely reversed administrators. Many dispute*, its policy when Administrator seem certain in cases where th*" Johnson, who had previously in- wages above the minimum aehed? stated he couldn't intervene in a ules are not raised. Secretary of Labor Frances Per- withdraw sections of, their codes labor dispute where the industry Rising prices mar offset in- kins appeared as a champion of which would have "given federal ^- t . ulld f r a code ' mediate( * the creases in low-wages and lear^ ssr to ^ e — "*» srea.^swE ^ rs^^^Tssg condition th«-.W*a provided in G ernor p^ of p^,, gg' we ^; »* t f J^J SoZ^lJKftSj ?2SS vania set a precedent in that great submit disputes to a federal board, of feder^ control which wffl,^' tl ^ in «• wi^Tiif n ii A i f*. •_. •• r *_ . A f * i * • ^^ strict their freedom of action. :- (Copyright, 1933, NBA Serr. Inc.)J the steel code. Answer*, on Another Page Amnesia Victim Found in Seattle SEATTLE <U.E>— Bernard Bitterman. 27, Denve/ department store executive, was' recovering in a hospital here Saturday from amnesia which caused his strange disappearance August 24 and led to kidnaping reports. On 'learning his identity late Friday night . Bitterman telephoned relatives in Denver. His brother-in-law was due ri ere from Vancouver, B. C., to take charge of the sick man, ; There's real ECONOMY in this perfection of detail ... (1) tkteoranVt pleat *dg*. 12) Unwarily *tathc w*H. Afttrwtft wirti <f«coroliv« ron- «h>p ftttOTM. (4) C«vtr*d »«am in SptcloHy rtlnforctd K«el comer. • (6) Batfie b*tl petktM -.{7} R»lnforc*d iei« Irani'fer (B) Comfoteom m fool «r (9) Sotoal trail* tolt, (JOJ Ex 73* ralnfwring Courtesy Selling. Fall Neckwear 7 TO 9 P. M SATURDAY Aa ajnaaing value-group of New Neckwear in this event is scheduled for sale next week. The collection arrived ahead of time, and Saturday night shoppers are offered the advantage of early selection at the sale price. INCLUDED. ARE: PIQUES LINENS SATINS SMART NEW NECKLINES FLAT CREPES Values to $1,00, Choice 39c TILDEN'S Dependable Since 1889 No other women's hosi.ery has ail these rea- tures of our famous Hoieproof iine-features of quality, comfort, service, beauty. That's why' smart Holeproofs are so satisfying-so distinguished In value, as wei! as in style. See them .'...particularly our popular "walking sheers"— in colors fo harmonize with every costume- at 89c TILDEN'S Dependable Sl&ee 1M9 Let Mn Kooser Shop for You In Chicago \ Mr. Ted Kooser is leaving tonight to attend the home furnishings exhibits at the Century of Progress in Chicago. He will give particular attention to the "Houses of Tomorrow" and will bring back with him new ideas and new types of decorative fabrics so that thru Tilden's Ames women may have access to the latest developments in decorative arts. Mr. Kooser will personally shop for special needs of several Ames women who have already requested him to do so. He will be glad to give this service to any others who get in touch with him before he leaves. Call Mr. Kooser at 17 or come to the store any time today if you wish him to shop for you in Chicago. 'TILDEN'S "Dependable 8inr« 1*R9" • Jtnty Sttfo Dot trim 8.95 fwu C»«. Hrrul crofbttei Trim 10.95 L Wet Knil Cfrtrijgt Plttt Trim 10.95 TILDEN'S 1969*

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