Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 16, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 16, 1933
Page 7
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•itnr MTTBI AMBf DAILY TUBUllB-TtlI3l, AJCBt, IOWA. MONDAY, OCTOBB1 16. 1WS. I Farm News EGG production in calendar record flocks decreased in. 1 September as the older birds quit laying and most pullets were. not ready for production, according to the September report released today by the poultry extension service at Iowa State college. The average production was 10.4 eggg per hen. .WHlur* to cull lower producing hen*, M shown »y only four per <ieat culled the past month M compared with 15 per cent a year ago,.«lio held the average per ben dpwn, the report stated. The 10 high flocks averaged 14.4 eggs per ben and the 10 low flocks six eggs. Production of all three groups w^as practically the same as for September, 1932. The marfin between cash expenses and receipts for the average hen last month, however, was only 6.8 cents as compared with 20.5 cents for September, 1932. Receipts were lower last month because of smaller sales of market OCTOIEI 12, 1933 NOTICE OF CALL FOR PARTIAL REDEMPTION OF FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN 4»/« PERCENT tONDS OF 1933-31 REFORE MATURITY TO HOLDERS OF FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN 4»/4 PERCENT BONDS OF 1933-3* AND OTHERS CONCERNED: Public notics i* hereby given: 1. Pursuant to the provision for redemption contained in the bonds and in Treasury Department Circular No. 121, dated September 28, 1918, under which the honda were originally issued, all outstanding Fourth Liberty Loan 4& Percent Bonds of 1933-33. hereinafter referred to.u Fourth 4}i§, bearing th« •crial numben which have been determined by lot in the manner prescribed by the Secretary of the Treasury, are called for redemption on April 15.1934, M follows: All outstanding permanent coupon bond* bearing aerial numbers and final digit of which is 9.0 or 1, iuch aerial num- l>en beinc prefixed by a correapondiaf oistinfuiaaing letter J, K or A, recptc- tively; All outstanding temporary coupon 1/ondi bearing aerial numbers the final digit of which ii 9, 0 or 1; and All outstanding registered bond* bearing serial numbers tbs fiasl di?it-cf which is 9, 0 or 1. , 2. Interett on all Rich outstanding Fourth 4'ii ao called for redemption will ••rase on aaid redemption date, April 15, 1934. 3. Fourth 4}4s bearing aerial numbers (and prefix letters) otter than thoae designated are not included in or affected by this call for partial redemption. Holder* of Fourth 4)i» uc offered the privilege, for & limited period, begianing October 16. 1933, of exchanging ail of part of their bonds (whether called or uncalled," £or « new iwu* ri ,)Q-12 Year Treasury Bond*, dated October 1$. 1933, and bearing interest from that date at the rate of 4\-i percent p«r annum uatfl October 15. 1934, and thereafter at tha 1 rate of 3K percent per annum. Full information regarding the presentation and surrender of Fourth. 4^§ for redemption under thia «all is given in Trea«uiy Department Circular No. 501 dated October 12, 1933, and full information regarding the optional eichang* offering is given in Trdwory Department Circular No. 502."dated October 12,1933.: Copies of tfae*e circular* may be obtained from any Federal Reserve Bank or branch, or from the Treasury Department, Washington, D. C. W. H. WOOOIN Secretary oj Ae poultry *avtf breeding itoek, [«ed c<MU were higher, the report •tated. AI1AMA OCTOBER 21 TRAER <U.R>— Cornbuskers from Tarn*, Grundy, Marshall, Eenton and Black Hawk counties will compete here Oct. 21 for the district championship. The winner of the event 1n the state contest to be held later this fall in Audubon county. The local contest will be limited to 1« pickers. , The lite will be a 20-acre field of corn grows by Roy Hetiel, one mil* north of Traer. County Agent Z. R. Mills i» cooperating with farmers and businessmen, in promoting the contest W. E. Drips, Des Moines. in charge of the state contest, will attend and cooperate with local officials in preliminary arrangements, it was announced. (Continued from Page Four) burn Ingham, Christine Holbrook, and a former Des Moines woman, Mrs. Finkblne, now of California. Week end guests itt.,the 'Curtiss home included their daughter Mrs. John L. Shugart and Mr. Shugart of Council Bluffs and Mr. Potter of Omaha. * * * History and Literature Division To Meet- Wed. The history and literature division of the Faculty Women's chib will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Anson Marston on the campus. Assisting hostesses are, Mesdames Cornelius Gouwens, E. V. Collins, H. E. Pride and J. G. Grant. The program on "Tintagel and the Table Round" will be given by Mrs. A. H. Fuller. « « » Regular Meeting D, U. V. TuMday The Daughters of Union Veterans will meet in regular session Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the I. 0. 0. F. halL A good attendance is requested. Plans will be made at this time for the annual inspection which is scheduled for Nov. 7. , ' « <f ® W. C. T: U. County Institute Tuesday The Story County W. C- T. U. institute will be held Tuesday in the Ames First Methodist church with Mrs. Ellen Ayers of Nevada, county president in charge. The morning session is scheduled to open at 10 a. m. with a song service. Devotionals will follow and the address of welcome will be giv~ en by ^Irs. I. J. Scott Speakers will be the Boone county president, Mrs. Ira S. Shaw, and Mrs. Stella Hadley of Nevada, who •will stress the class in citizenship for every union. Mrs. H. D. Hughes, newly elected state vice president of the W. C. T. U., will have charge of the installation of county officers during the afternoon, and special musical numbers will be given by Miss Alice Hughes. «> <b 4> Bcardihear P. T. A. Regular -Meeting Tues. . The regular meeting of the Beardshear Parent Teacher association will be held at 7:30 Tuesday evening in the, school. Dr. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of the First Methodist churchr will talk on Six Weeks Ago This SALE of BAGS Would Have Been RARE... Today It's SENSATIONAL I We get bargain-bored, sometimes, we admit. And it takes a real value to set us cheering. But this handbag value made us all sit up and take notice of the excellent leathers used ... calf and goatskin ... the smart style ... the little detail* that distinguish them as "better" bags . . . the colors — black, brown or navy... and, above all, the price that, in the face of the present leather market condition, is nothing short of sensational! TILDEN'S Dependnb'e Sine* 1861 One-Pound Baby Husky Now You'd never guess it, out the husky youngster you see above about to attack his sand pile is Charles Bernard St. John of Kansas City who held honors IS months ago as the world's smallest baby when he tipped the beam at just one pound. Below, is his happy mother. "Living Together in the Family." An open discussion will follow. Mrs. 0. M. Dirksen Is president of the organization for the" new year. Surprise Party For Mrs. Harieaan A group of 13 women from the Baptist Church gathered at the new home of Mrs. L. A. Hanegaa, 114 Sixth street, Tuesday for a housewarming and luncheon, i The afternoon was spent socially and in inspecting the collection of antiques which belong to Mrs. Hanegan. <* * * Short Story • :-.-• Div. Meeting The short story division of the Faculty Women's club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Frank Robotka, 1018 Douglas avenue. Assisting hostesses are Mesdames Hempstead and Peterson. Mrs. W. H. Cook will review the British travel book, "Footloose on the British Isles," by Harry A. Franck. To Entertain Wimodausii Club Mrs. L. L. Wherry will be hostess to members of the -Wimodausis club Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 at her home, 2823 Leek street Celebrates Birthday Saturday Mrs. J. Inglis entertained a group of girls Saturday afternoon at her country home near Ames, in honor of the fifteenth birthday of her daughter Helen. The party hours, between 3 and 5 o'clock, were spent in games and interesting contests. The honoree received many gifts from her friends. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Inglis. • • ,.' The guest list included: Aima May Kirkpatrick, Dorothy Siberell, LAura Jean Witkins, £&urel and Mary Ellen Fuller. Jean Hamilton, Wilma Gtazebrook, Marie Riley, Agatha Pantenburg, Marie Inglis. State League ! President to Speak Mrs. Homer Cherringlon of low'a City, state president of the League of Women Voters, will be in Ames on Tuesday and will speak to the college group at 7 o'clock. At 8 o'clock the local league will entertain in her honor at the home Of Mrs. W. H. Stevenson, 320 Ash avenue. Is Nonpareil Club Hostess Mrs. Neil Adams will he hostess Wednesday at a 1 o'clock luncheon to* members of the Nonpareil club, at her home, 711 Hodge avenue. Mrs. A. W. Walkey is in charge of the program and will give a paper on. "The Araaeon'." Laetus Bridge With Mrs. Cole The Laetus. Bridge club will meet for 1 o'clock, luncheon Wednesday, at the home of Mrs. Herman Cole.' Methodist Community Dinner Tuesday Eve. The first Collegiate Methodist church community dinner for fall will be a Hallowe'en party in the church basement Tuesday evening at 6:15. The cabinet is to be in charge of the box supper. The committee in charge is Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Moody and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McGlumphy. W. R. C. Holds Annual Inspection The annual inspection of the Women's Relief corps was held in the I. 0. 0. F. hall Friday afternoon. A covered dish luncheon preceded the Inspection. ; Marie L. Basham of Dea Moi'nes, pant national president inspected the corps and was presented at t'.ie close of the impressive cunmony, with a gift from the local group, by Mrs. Myrtle Lath- ow first color hearer.* from D«s Moines Included Mr*. Bl.incho Hamilton. Mrs. Lydi'i ailinore, Mrs. Mury Mllln. STORY CITY STORY CITY, Oct. 13 — Mrs. AmluiHl left Monday for her home io Farfo. N. D.. *toppiD( at Minneapolis, Minn., OB tlw way for • few day* visit with her ton, Harvey, who IB employed there. Mr*. Amliuid wat called here a few weeks ago by the illnev* and death of her brother, Hans Dale, of Eagle Grove. Mr. and Mr«. T. M. Holm tad Mr. and Mrs. John Lee returned home Wednesday from Chicago, 111., where they Attended the Century of Progress and visited relatives. Steve Lynn, bookkeeper in Receiver Shannon's office, has been spending the week In Wisconsin hunting and fishing. " Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Soren, of Clarion, la., Oct. 6th, a daughter, Bonnie Faye. Mrs. Soren will be remembered here as Hilda Sheie. Mrs. J. S. Jacobson, of Gilbert; spent a few days this week with Mrs. Anna Halleland. The Rev. and Mrs. W.-B-. Scarvie and son Kenneth.left Thursday for Decorah to attend the Dr.,. Laur Larson Centennial celebration at fcuther college over the week. Uhni Haerem, who teaches at Eagle Grove, spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs H. Haerem. Kathryn Rose, accompanied by Ann Rash of Newton, is attending the Century of Progress, the girls, being guests of Miss Charlotte Reese, an aunt of Ann. B. T. Holm and daughter Olive, and Mr. and -Mrs. W. E. Erickson were Bes Moine.« callers Thursday. Elmer James is in Chicago visiting at the home of his brother, Wm. M. James, and i? also attending the fair. -.Mrs. George Kramme, of New Providence, visited Story City friends the first of the week. Born to Mr. pjid Mrs. Olav Tor- jussen, Friday, Oct 13th. a 7^ pound boy, at the Story City hospital. Mrs. Torjussen was formerly Miss Gladys Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Hans S. Nelson spent Sunday in Maryvllle, Mo., with the latter's sister. Mrs. Renil- lard. Mrs. Renillard accompanied them here for a visit Mrs. Theodore Hawlan returned home Thursday from Iowa City where she was a patient for a week at the hospital. JR. CHAMBER GETS HINtS FOE SERVICE (Continued from Page One) to the league any constructive criticisms. The social needs of the coming winter call for the city's fullest cooperation." According to a member of the Ames city council, the service the Junior Chamber of Commerce "can best perform for Ames during the coming fall and winter should be in the way of relief for the several hundred unemployed and their families residing in Ames." "This can best be done," he wrote, "by actively cooperating with the Ames emergency relief In HOOO.OOO Alienation Suit * The Smartly Dressed Bed Will Wear These BEDSPREADS In tb* Newest Fabrics to her $4,000,000 alienation of affections suit against Mrs. Ruth ftr- lauger Nathan (tight), Mrs. Helen Vogel Stern (left), reclttd the da- tails of the disruption of her married life. Plaintiff aad defendant ara here pictured Jearlnc Supreme Court, New York. committee, again placing food barrels in the various grocery stores, and by recommending and urging the establishment of an employment office by the city. Clothing For Children "Much cast off children's clothing finds its way each year to very worthy children of school age thru the principals and teachers of the various schools," he continued. "1 believe that the junior Chamber could make a drive and collect outgrown and castoff children's clothing and shoes to he given to the hundreds of kiddles that heed them by some teacher in each school. "I know that the teachers of Ames would appreciate the help of an organization, such as yours in keeping their charges clothed during the cold winter months, and you would have the everlasting gratitude'.. of .the par- ents, who thru no fault of th,elr own, are unable decently to clothe their children." On the subject of wtlfare and personal service, one suggestion was that "the Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce develop a,cooperative program with the personnel offices at Iowa State college, *nd also with the Y. M. C. A." arid Y. VT. C- A. offices in order to determine the list of possible jobs and kinds of work which may be available to students at Iowa State' college." The questionnaire was concelvtd and sent out in connection irith the membership drive now under way. The purpose of the questionnaire was to obtain additional suggestions for public service which might Interest young men who bs- come members of the junior chamber this fall. . . ..'.•, TO"; $ CH Just like getting an entire new bedroom outfit. . . and no matter whether you have t grandmother's-guilt-complex ... or incline toward* more sophisticated sil|c coverings, your heart will be set on at least one of these bed spread*. They'll change the entire complexion of your room. Lovely designs . . . exquisite colors . . . many ire washable —all adorable. TILDEN'S D«>a<Ubl« 1M9 fo LUCKY SMOKERS Copyright, The American lobicco Co. ALWAYS ikcjinest tobaccos the finest workmanship ALWAYS Luckies please! It's not by accident that Luckies draw so easily, burn so evenly. For each and every Lucky is fully packed—filled to the brim with sweet, ripe, mellow ' 1 i* * Turkish and Domestic tobaccos. Round, firm- no loose ends. That's why Luckies are so smooth. **itis toasted n FOR THROAT PROTEaiON-FOR BETTER TAOT

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