Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 5, 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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Thursday, October 5, 1933
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Page 7
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"IVY 1XTTUL IN AMU' AJIEB lN"!LY TE1BUNZ TDIM. AME*. IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBEK 5, 1933. PAOKTVtAft : Society :• Entertains ' < W. H. 8. Club The members o! the W. H. B. club numbering 20 and several guests met at the home of Mrs. Richard Kirby Wednesday afternoon. The guests were, Mesdames Thomas Johnson, George Ho»tett*r, G«orge Garrett Robert Lowman, Selmer Christiansen, and Miss Johnson. Four-H girls present were the Misses Edna and Frances Klngsbury, Doris Cook, and Laura Christiansen. The business meeting was In charge of Mre. T. J. Kyle due to the absence of the president and Mrs. J. I. Mather served as secretary pro tern. The very interesting program on curreiit events of the day was in charge of Mrs. Amanda Banks. Refreshments were served during the social hour. The next meeting in two weks •will be held at the home of Mrs. T- J- Kyle. ._ Speakers At R. N. A. Meeting Mrs. Nell A. Sexton, district dep-j uty of the Royal Neighbor lodge from Cedar Rapids was a special guest and speaker at the regular meeting of the Ames Camp No. 4071 Wednesday evening in the I. O. 0. F. hall. A good attendance was reported. Following the regular lodge session a social hour was enjoyed and refreshments were served. Olive Branch Circle To Meet The Olive Branch circle will meet Friday evening at the home of Mrs. pilie Schlosser, 318 Seventh street Assisting hostesses •will be Mrs. George Kooser and Mrs. Hans Hanson. Each member is asked to be present First Meeting Chemistry Circle The first meeting of the new year of the Chemistry circle will be held at the home of Mrs. J. A. Wilkinson 430 Ash avenue Saturday afternoon at 2:30- Assisting hostesses will be Mesdames Schultz, Bryner, Lowman, and Bickford. Loyal Women's Class Social The Loyal Women's Sunday school class of the Church of Christ will hold its monthly social meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Shugart, 415 Lincoln way. Rath-Christiancon Marriage is Announced Miss Nellie Rath became the bride of Selmer R. Christiansen of Ames in a quiet ceremony performed Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Ames Lutheran^ church. The Rev. L. A. Pie'rso'n read the service in the- presence of a few relatives and friends. The bride was charming in a frock of light blue crepe with matching accessories. Mrs. Joe Havnen, sister of the groom, as matron of honor was attired in a frock of brown crepe. Mr. Havnen served as best man. A wedding supper was sened at 6 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. *.nd Mrs. Robert Rath. Covers were arranged at one long table centered with brides cake and a basket of Sweetheart roses. The couple left that evening for a brief honeymoon trip. . The bride was graduated from Amej high school. She has been very active in county 4-H club •work for the past four years. The groom is employed at the Spot caf; in Ames and is well knoft-n around Ames and Story City. f <?> <$= ^ Meet Friday The Tallcorn Tent-Hive of the Maccabees will meet in regular session Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the I. O. 0. F. hall. Plans will be made at this time for the open meeting to be held Oct. 20. D. L. Young of Daytoij Ohio supreme officers of the organization will be the speaker at the open^meeting. Barnet-Guggisberg Marriage is Announced Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Virginia Barnes, Port Clinton Ohio £.nd Fred Guggisberg of Fort Dodge which took place Saturday afternoon' at 5 o'clock in St. Mary's church, the Rev. Rudholph Schneller officiating. The attendants were Mrs. Cora Bronson, Port Clinton and John Guggisberg, a student at Iowa State college. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Barnes, Port Clinton Ohio and is a graduate of St. Mary's, Notre Dame college South Bend ind. The groom is the son of Fred Guggisberg O f Fort Dodge and is a graduate of the landscape archi- •, <ecture department at Iowa State CALENDAR Thursday Christian Aid. Womans Club Chorus. M. E. Foreign Missionary. Kleanor Chestnut Circle. Baptist Women's Union. Kate McBeth Circle. M. te. Cabinet Luncheon. Arcadia Lodge. Altar and Rosary Society. Double Six Eridge Club. Dinner Bridge Country Club. Friday Friday Bridge Luncheon. Cleman Club. Ladies Scottish Society. Yadnora Club. Harmony Club. Maccabees. W. R. C. G. E. M. Club. Olive Branch Circle. Loyal Women's Class. Saturday Chemistry Circle. college. He aOliated with the Sigma Chi fraternity- It is interesting to note that the couple met in Europe in 1930 and were introduced by Prof. P. H. Elwood head of the landscape archi tecture department at Iowa State college who was in Europe with Mr. Guggisberg. Mr. Guggisberg is a supervisor o] C. C. C. camp stationed at Sbenan doab. Nevada Society News and Person*!* Are Extended Post Nuptial Courtesy Kenneth W. Kinsey, assistant manager of the Nevada office of the Iowa Electric Light tend Pow er company and Mrs. Kinsey who were married recently were ex tended a delightful surprise cour tesy Tuesday evening at their home by Aembers of the force at the company and C. L Merrick divisional maaager and Mrs. Merrick of Ames. The evening was spent in cards and refreshments wjere served at late hour. A lovely gift was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Kinsey. Those participating in the cour tesy were: Mr. and Mrs. Car Scott, Amos Scott, Mr. and Mrs Roy Monine, Mr. and Mrs. Ver Sloan, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Butler Mr. and Mrs. Frank Purk, Mr. anc Mrs. Alfred Peterson, Mr. and Mrs Roy Nash, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred An flnson, Mrs. Frank Tyler, Miss Mary Sorenson, Herbert Shearman and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Moser. ® <?< «> Entertains S. E. Y. Club Miss Irene Markland was hostess to members of the S- E. Y. club Tuesday evening at her home. The evening hours were spent informally and refreshments were served at a late hour. NBA RETAILERS CODE HASTENED D lan» for 'Buy It Now' Drive Discussed WASHINGTON, (UJD—The NRA moved Thursday to clean the hurdles in the way of promulgation of retail codes and its buying campaign both involving the delicate subject 'of prices. Administrator Hugh S. Johnson released a series of crisp statistics which he said constituted "convincing evidence that now is the time to buy." He said his "up-to-the- minute sketch" of how far progress already has gone showed economic rehabilitation of the nation had not just started, but was well under way. Simultaneously, the NRA consumers advisory board brought the battle over price fixing which has blocked action on retail codes near a showdown by defining its position. The board warned against "profiteering prices" but recommended price-control on a quasi- public utility basis to avoid cutthroat competition. "The board has in mind," its statement said, "provisions for. full and continuous access to records of prices, costs and production by public representative's. "Wherever it is proposed to in- rease private power to control prices, the board insists that the grant of power be accompanied by a grant of public control competent to cope with this greater power." In letters to manufacturers and advertisers General Jobascn sought their support for the buying campaign, scheduled to, start Monday, by citing^ "a few characteristic items" which he said were strong evidence of a new era of economic security. "Factory employment is up 24 per cent in August 1S33 jis against August 1932." he said. "Industrial production is up 71 per cent in July. 1933 as against the same month last year. Business failures decreased 47 per c?nt in August. Farm prices were up 33 per cent in July of this year. "Payrolls increased 40 per cent in August. In the same month car- loadings were up 23 per cent. Automobile factor:- sales rose 38 per cent in June. Steel, the great basic industry, whose production is one of the surest business barometers, showed an ingot output of 245 per cent higher in August. 1933 over the same month of 1932. "In order to increase sales at the present moment, -we believe that two courses of action are absolutely essential. They are: First, give the public attractive, up to date merchandise, fairly priced, and second .aggressively 'promote your products to the public. "American industry must help the public to find the goods it needs. The modern method is ad vertising. The American public looks to advertising for news of good merchandise anfi good val Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hall of Boone and Mr.-and Mrs. I. L- Reedholm of Boxholm weer guests Sunday in the E. A. Reedholm home in Ne- vac'a. Mrs. W. W. Horras has been spending several days in Grinnell with her mother, who is ill . Mrs. Charles Gamble is reported to be recovering nicely from a recent illness. Mrs. Gamble was brot home from the University hospital at Iowa City last week. She is being cared for by her two daughters, Miss Eliabeth Gamble and Mrs. Ruth Gamble Prier. Mrs. Frederick Berka of Colo spent Tuesday afternoon with relatives. Mrs. Katie Addison of Kansas City arrived Tuesday in Nevada, being called by the death of her brother-in-law the late E- H. Addison. Dr. and Mrs. M. -Biddison took their daughter Virginia to Des Moines Tuesday where she had her tonsils removed. Mrs. H. E. Shaffer and daughter Mary Ann returned Tuesday from Swaledale, where they had spend a few days. They were also guests at a wedding. Mrs. Robert Norton and children. Robert and Marilyn of Clarinda visited from Thursday until Monday with Mrs. Norton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Hostetfer. ues." In order to further this aim. John son announced a plan of, national advertising dealing with specific key commodities. Portfolios con taining factual informative ' mes sages to the public, prepared by advertising experts who donatet i their services, are being distributee j to leading manufacturers and ad vertisers and will be the opening gun in the buying campaign. ^. •v- Judge Henderson Kiwanis Speaker ! Judge O.'J. Henderson of Webster City, judge of the judicia circuit of which Story county ii a part, will be the speaker a the weekly Kiwanis club lunch eon, in the Sheldon-Munn hotel, Friday noon. Judge Henderson is to speak on the subject "The Parole System." Harry F. Brown is chairman-of the program. Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs I MULES SHOW SLUMP ENDING WACO Tex. (HE)—Humane or- ficer E. J. Wallace has advanced a new proof that the depression is on tho wane. He reported that at a veterinary hospital there were seven mules and horses being treated. Five months ago there were none. Wallace believes the fact that people now are having their diseased animal^ treated, whereas formerly they let them die, is a sign of better economic conditions. County Society News Simply Worn Out? Take Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound CM anything be mom wearing for pwnen than the ccancItM round of ryuMhold duties? You hare no time to »• elck ... you are tired . . . ailing • : • r*t cannot stop. There cornea a time J5«2 •omething snap* and you find *"«*** •Imply worn out. •J5SS* JS- JNnMiani'e V«*et»bU Com* S?«»«,T UI help you. It. tonic action »rtH youV7a1iy'? c T ed ttTen » th « «><«wl» »» k « your call, tMk$ ieem eM|w , oyov<i t* «i°? at »*f^* r * r ' ™ 1T »"'en *h° "port ™ ".'-nJ R** "^ are >«ncfit<rtJ t>y this ™' dl £2?; Bu y » bottle from jw.r .Irnj. tut today »,. .^ ^^ tt » r«.ultt. To Ent.rtain Lutheran Aid Mrs. Arthur MortveUi will be hostess to members of the Ladies aid of the Gilbert Lutheran church Oct. 12. <& « <* Entertains At Dinner Courtesy Mrs. Oscar Peterson of southeast of Gilbert was hostess Sunday at a dinner party and miscellaneous shower as a courtesy for her son and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Peterson of Altoona whose marriage was recently announced. Those presnt were, Mrs. Wesley Peterson, and daughter, Mrs. Aton, Mrs. Anna Stevens and daughter, Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson and daughter, Algie Rri- ley and daughter, Mrs. Reuben Oharleson and children all of Boone; Mr. and Mrs. Cy Peterson and family, nornleo Rriky, William; Mr. and Mrs. Murphy and son, Mr. and Mrs. Klnpsbury and son. Mr. Hnll and daughter, Mrs. Johnson nil <>f Luther, Dennis Brown ot Gilbert. Announces Second •Series of Bureau Lessons Miss Fannie Gannon, .extension specialist, will be in Story county beginning Monday, October 9, for the second lesson of the, farm bureau home management series, "Getting the Most Out of Your Kitchen." This is an exceptionally interesting lesson and all members are asked to attend. The schedule for the week is as follows: Monday. October 9, farm bureau office. Milford,' Richland, Grant and Nevada. Tuesday—M. C. James home, in Lafayette township, Warren, Howard and Lafayette. Wednesday—Ames city library, Franklin, Washington and Palestine. Thursday—J. H. Cle'verley home in Maxwell, Union, Indian Creek and Collins. Friday—Art Chandler home. Zearing. Lincoln, Sherman and New Albany. * Each leader is asked to bring pencil and notebook. The covered dish luncheon will be served at noon. & <"•> ® Bureau Township Meeting Friday The regular monthly farm bureau township meeting will be held at Oakwood school Friday evening Oct. 6 at 7 o'clock. A pot luck supper will he r rvcd preceding the business meeting. This is an important, meeting and at this time the annual business session will be held. A good program has also been planned. Haflan H. Harper, township chairman urges members to be present. <«><$> <S> Happy Hearts Meeting Postponed The Happy Hearts 4-H club of Washington township has postponed ,ts mooting fi' 0 " 1 Saturday, Oci. 7 to Snturdfly'On, 14. Inez «ml Vrlnni Mlllir will he hostesses ftt (hat. lima. Blue Eagle Bride A charming addition to the NRA family in Washington is Mrs. John Whittelsey Power (above), beautiful bride of the assistant deputy NRA administrator. She is the former Miss Mary Martha Stuart of California and New York. Sept. Fire Loss $243, Year's Total $9,773 The fire loss in Ames during September was $243.50, Chief L. R. Morris reported Thursday. There were seven alarms during the month. The loss represented $96.75 damage to building, and $146.75 to contents. The total loss (or the first nine months of 1933 was '$9,772.97. The heaviest was in August, the total for that month being $6,190.85. This included the final adjustment on the loss in the fire at the Ames Candy shop. 123 Main street, which totaled $1,100. ' ! LOOTEES FOLLOW CUBAN HURRICANE (Continued From Page One) country would proceed to prepare for elections of delegates to a constitutional assembly. As for the students, he said, they had supported the government only from patriotic motives and would not enter the election. PROFMSOt FINDS JAP. AlfESE ADMIKE U. 8. (Continued from Pace One) tees of rights in the rich iron and co*l fields and of freedom from Russian aggression. The modernity of Japanese methods is widely apparent already in Manchuria, a region whjbe population has increased 1,000 per cent to 30 millions since 1900. Forty miles from Mukden is one of the most modern coal mining plants in the world and a great refinery for extracting oil from shale. Japan itself realizes its destiny as an industrial nation and has investigators scattered thruout the world to learn the latest refinements of mechanical development Japanese railroads, built after close observation of railroads in other countries, probably are the finest in the world. Shinking, the capital of Man- choukuo, is being' built up 1 with modern buildings and Is being laid out on the general plan of the city of Paris. Charnley and his party spent most of their time on the main island, but spent several days in the southern island and about 10 days in Korea and Manchuria. The southern Island is a famous resort and is visited by many foreigners from China. J It cannot, be denied, Charnley says, that the Japanese believe to a great extent in military force but the opinion of the country is by no means undivided. Premier Saito himself, tho a military n, is a pacifist. There are a few jingoists in Japan, as in every other country, who cry for military aggression, but they by no means represent the country. Sensational talk of Japanese plans for war against the United States are not only absurd but vicious. In spite of official Japanese hatred of Russia and the exclusion of "red" Russians from the country, communism is spreading rap- i ~ly in Japan, Charnley was informed. A communist government in Japan^ is not only a possibility but- a probability. The communism of Russia and of at least 70 million people in the interior of China is no comfort to the Japanese ruling class. Every Japanese school child stuf"-s English and many times students boarded the Americans' train to ride from 15 to 200 miles in ord.r to practice English. Once the study of foreign language vas i :quired in Japanese schools but Knglish was eo universally chosen that now the study of that language is required. Japan is an ideal vacation coun- uy and one of great beauty, tho it is beauty in miniature. Fujiyama is the only high peak but there are low mountains everywhere and one ij never out of eight of streums, hills, beautiful greenery and the rice fields dotted with workers in brightly colored cloth- es. The people them*etve» »i« very sensitive to the beauty of their country and lov« it very nuch, Japanese generally mak« poor colonist* becauve of tiivir great affection for their own country. Key West Awaits Tropical Storm KEY WEST, Fla... (ttE) — Key West was battened down for a hurricane Thursday as steadily mounting winds whistled in from the gulf. The main force of the hurricane winds that assailed Havana and Cuba Wednesday, were expected to pass by Florida, aeading out into the Atlantic in a northeasterly direction. Residents in Miami and here had taken every precaution. WATERSPAR ENAMEL FOR METAL! Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 Fall HATS Ride High Special Purchase TT'S A HIGH LIFE and a gay one **• for the new hats. Made of felt or wool crepe, they're intriguing little affairs that drape about the head in becoming fashion, and go soaring to heights that are heavenly for hats! _JBLACK BROWN TAUPE OLIVETTE NEW SOFTIES Brim types, close fitting crowns, made of plain knit and wooly knits. $1.00 to $2.9$ TILDEN'S MILLINERY DEPT.—2nd FLOOR field sare Mid er loBACCO to grow, to ripen and become mellow, has to take in or absorb something.. . not Vitamin D, of course, but something that U gets from the right amount of Sunshine It's the Southern sunshine you read about, combined with the right sort of climate and moisture, that makes the Carolines, Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, and Virginia the best tobacco country in the world. You can stand down there in that Southern sunshine and almost see it grow. This ripe, mellow tobacco is skillfully cured by the farmer. Then, for 30 months, it's aged—just like fine wine. It takes the right quantity of each kind of these tobaccos, blended and cross-blended —then seasoned with Turkish, to make a milder cigarette. Sunshine helps. Just try it! © 193V , Lir-fiiri A: MYRRS TOJMCCO Co. esterfield tH* cigarette tJtati MILDER • tae> cigarette tkatium*

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