Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 18, 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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Wednesday, October 18, 1933
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Page 7
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AMU DAILY TlIBOirMTMM, AUA IOWA, WIDJfMDAY, OCT01X1 IS, 1W. TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS WINNERS NAMED AT COLLINS SHOW COLLINS — Following art ta» names of 'winners IE tk* Tarloas divisions pf the Collins uutitut* and Poultry show held here iMt POULTRY SHOW O*«n PfvlaiM Rhode island R*4* Joe Bruen- g of MarshalJtown curried oft til top honor* in the Rhode Island Red classes, both sinfl* comb and rote Battles , LH*xt roll.—first, Mrs. £arl Batties; se«MM. Mrt. Fred Beofeldt; third, MiM HU4A Wltmer, BUBS—first, Mrs. Cart Battles; s**OB4, Mrs. FrW fcealeWt. Anfel food take—First, Mrs. Ray Mulllhan; second, Mrs. Elver Sadth; third, Mrs. 81d Atkinson. White butter cakt-*-Flrst, Mrs James Johnston*; Matid Swartz. second, Miss Dark Butter cake—First, Miss Maud awartr; seeo»4, Miss Belva Swalwell. Plain sncar cookies—First, Miss Belva Swalwell; second, M«. Fred Renfeldt; third, Mrs. Harv* Southcomb. * Barred Rocks: Hen—lint aad second, Mrs. Koah Hyatt. Cocker' tl— first, Mrs. J. F. Zobel; second atod third,' Mrs: Noah Hyatt let— first and second, Mrs. Noah Hyatt,, third, Mrs. J. F. Zob*L *¥ounf pen— first, Mrs. J. F. Zobel. Buff Orpingtons: Mrs. Scott Marsh took first place on cock, hen, cockerel, pullet, and young pen. John Haltermari placed second in young y en. 'Light Brahms; S. T. Hyatt placed first, second and third oh J hen. cockerel and pullet and first I and second on cock. |£ White Rocks: Cockerel— first and second, T. H. Carver; third, Miss Maud Swarti. Pullet— first and second. T. H. Carver. White Orpingtons: Miss Maud Swarti placed first, second and third on hen and cockerel and first on young pen. White Leghorns: Cockerel— first and second. Mrs. Alice Marsh; 'third Charles Battery. Pullet-first, Mrs. Alice Marsh. Young pen- first, Charles Hattery. Black Minorca: Hen— first, Mrs. Alice Marsh. Silkies: Cock— fhst, Ray Rum- hauRh; Hen-first. Ray Rumbaugh. The champion male pen of poultry w_s exhibited by Joe Bruening of Mar*ballt»wn and the champion hen was exhibited by Maud SwzJtz of Collins. Water Fowls Toulouse geese: Old ganders- first and third, Sam Hyatt; second. Oran McQuiston. Old goose— first. Oran McQuiston; second and third, Sam Hyatt. Young gander- first, and third, Sara Hyatt; second, Oran McQuiston. Rouen ducks: Old drake — first, Sam McQnlston; second,' Sam Hyatt Old duck— first, seccnd and third, Sam Hyatt Young duck- first, Sam Hyfrtf; Old garder-first, second and third, Mrs. Nina Brad- &baw. White Bmdec: Old goose — first, second and third. Mrs. Niiu Bradshaw. Young gander — first, second / and third. Mrs. Nina Bradshaw. Young gooses-first, second and era. third, Mrs. Nina Bradshaw. The' champion Toulouse was _ejyjjbiiedLb£ Of&n goose the "-bampion Toulouse gander by Sam Hyatt, thp champion Rouen duck by Sam McQuiston and the champion Rouen tirake by Oran McQuiston. Junior Poultry White Minorca: Cockerel — first, Junior-Shearer.: Pullet — first, Junior Shearer, Hen— first and second, Howard Pitcher. Buff Orpingtons. Pullet — first Dale Atkinson;; -'- '-"' : White Rocks: .-Cockerel — first, Robert Neale. Pullet— first, Robert Neale. Young pen— first, Donald Smith; second, Robert Neale. Hen -first and second .Howard Pitcher. White Leghorns: Pullet— first. Robert Neale. Cockerel -first, Oscar Serbein, jr.; second, Robert Xeale. ; Young. pfei*=— first, Oscar Serbein, jr. Live Stock Market "lambs— First" an J second, True Fuller: third, Arnold Jaynes, State Center. ••-.,-•. Colts— First, Scott Marsh; second. Tim Shickells; third. Tom Huntrod. Junior pig show— First, and third, Dale Oswalt; second and fifth, Norman Stevens; fourth, sixth, seventh and eight' , Kfmber- ley. •• y f -, ; '"V---- ..< ••" : -'. Flower Show , Best three of a kind— First, Mrs. E. R- Cope: second, Miss Ada Swalwell; third, Miss Ada Swal. veil. Basket of a kind— First, Mrs. Alvin Kratch; second and third, Miss Ada Swalwell. Vase of a kind: Galliarda — first, Mrs. Atta Marsh; second, Miss Ada Swalwell; third, Mrs. Mollie Dodd. Cosmos — first, Ann Jones: second, Mrs. M. F. Grosscup; third, Mrs. Mollie Dodd. L'aby Zinnia— first. Mrs. Clark Chambers; second, Mrs. Benton Shenkle. Dahlia— first, Mrs. H. E. Weld; second, Miss Ada Swalwell. Coxcomb— first, Mrs. J. R. Witmer; second, Mrs. Ada Swalwell. Zinnias— first, Mrs. Alvih Kratch; second. Miss Ada Swalwell; third, Mrs. Ann Jones. Calendulas—first, Mrs. E. R. cope; second, Miss Ada Swalwell- third Mrs. Atta Marsh. Marigolds— first and second, Miss Ada Swalwell- third, Mrs. Alvin Kratch. Best vase of a kind other than named: Bouncing Bet— first. Miss Ada Swalwell. Flowering Bean- second, Miss Ada SwalwelL Chry- santheum — third, Mrs. J. Q. Gingles. Basket of mixed flowers — First Mrs. Ann Jones; second, Mrs. Atta Marsh. Vase of mixed flowers — First Mrs. Rose Franklin; second Mrs' Benton Shenkle; third, Mrs. Rose Franklin. Winter bouquets, artistic basket —First, Miss Ada Swalwell; second, Mrs. Alvin Kratch; third. Miss Ada Swalwell. Artistic vase- Mlss Ada Swalwell; Clark Chambers.. Wall vases— First, second and third. Miss Ada Swalwell. House plants. Geranium— first, First and second third, Mrs. Mrs. Alta Gingles; second, Mrs. Gingles; third, Mrs. M. F. . Other than named— First, second, " llr <l. White bread, Ja Swalwcll. Division first, Mrs. Earl . /hi' r *- r « M >; third MI«. Harvc Southern. Mrs. ; second, Mrs. EiuK Molasses cookies — .-First,* Mrs. Frtd Renfeldt; second. Miss Maud Swarta; third, Miss Vilfflk South; era. . ' Doughnut*, raised—First. M«. Glenn Tilton; second, Mrs. Fred Renfeldt; third, Mrs. Earl Battles. Cake doughnuts — First; Mrs. Sid Atkinson; second. Hiss Francis Kimberley; third, Mrs. Earl Battles. Canned peaches — First, Mrs. Glenn Tilton. Canned pears—First, Mrs. Dan Wilson; second, Mrs. Glenn Tilton. : " Canned cherries — First, Mrs. Glenn Tilton; second, Mrs. Dan Wilson. panned strawberries and raspberries—First, Mrs. Glenn Tilton; second, Mrs. William Carver. Canned apples—First, Mrs. John Mulllhari"; second, Mrs. Rose Franklin. Other canned fruits—First, , Dan Wilt'oa; second, Mrs. William Cook; third. Mrs. M. F. Grosscup, Canned beans-^Flrst, June Fuller; neee-sd, Mrs. R. D. McCord. Canned tomatoes — First, Mrs, Sarve Southern; second, Mrs. Dan Wilson; third, Miss Hilda Witmer Other canned vegetables—-Firsi and second, Mrs. M. F. Grosscup. Canned meat—First and second, Mrs. William Carver. Canned chicken—First, Mrs. Wll liam Carver. Pickles—First, -Mrs. Dan Wil son; second, Mrs. John Mullihan; third, Mrs. William Cook. Sweepstakes in culinary class Mrs. Dan Wilson. Kitchen apron—First and sec ond, Miss Ada Swalwell. Remodeled garment—First, Miss Wilma Southern. Darning, patching and mending —First, Mrs. W. J. Zobel. Pillow slips—First, Mr*. Alvin Kracht; first and second, Mrs Dora Carver. ' Dresser scarfs—First, Miss Ada Swalwell; second, Mrs. Dora Carver. . Luncheon sets—First, Mrs. Alvin Kracht; second, Mrs. L. W. Van Dran; third. Miss Hilda Witmer. Fancy pillows : —First. Mrs. Verne Holmes; second, Mrs. M. F. Grosscup; third, Miss Gola Mullihan. .•i; Braided rugs — First, second third, Mrs. Henry Stratton. Crocheted rugs—First. Mrs. Atta Marsh; second. Miss Hilda Witmer; third, Mrs. Henry Stratton. Hooked rugs—First, Mrs. Roy Ridgeway; second, Mrs. Darrel Hubb"ard. Woolen silk quik—First Mrs. W. J. F. Zobel. Patchwork quilt—First. Mrs. W J, F. Zobel; second, Mrs. John Mullihan; third, Miss Ada Swalwell. Applique quilts—First Mrs. Mary Martin; second, Mrs. Ray Martin. Old quilts—First, Mrs. A. F. Tilton; second, Mrs. Oscar Serbein; third, Mrs. M. F- Grosscup. Girls Division Divinity — First, Miss Francis Kimberley; second, Miss Wilma Southern. Fudge—First, Alta Tiffany; second, Wilma Southern; third Francis Kimberley. Sponge cake — First, Wilma Southern. Butter cake—'TTrst, Wilma Southern; second, Lois Renfeldt; third, Frances Kimberley. Muffins—first, Ruth Atkinson; second, Lois Renfeldt; third, Wilma Southern. Baking powder biscuits—First Claire Fish; second, Wilma Southern; third Lois Renfeldt. Canned fruits—First and second, Wilma ^Southern; third, Lois Renfeldt Canned vegetables—First, June Fuller, State Center; second and third, Wilma Southern. Fancy work—First, Dick Kimberley; second, Genevieve Weld; third, Betty Chambers. Remodeled dress—First, Jaunita Luing; second, Alta Tiffany. Plain sewing—First and second, Coleen Carver; third, Jaunita Luing. Patching, darning, mending — First, Betty Chambers. Vegetables and Fruits Potatoes, earlys—First, True Fuller; second, Vern Berg; third, Curtis Marsh. Potatoes, late—First, True Fuller; secord, Mrs. M. F. Grosscup. Sweet potatoes—First, Mrs. Orville Cleverley; second, Amos Snyder; third, Earl R. Cope. Pumpkin — First, Luella Mae Dolph; second, Amos Snyder; third, Amos Snyder. Squash—First, June Fuller; second, True Fuller; third, Floyd Carver. Cabbage—First, Mrs. Atta Marsh Carrots—First, Norman Stevens; second, T. H. Carver; third, Pauline Marie Dolph. Onions—First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller. Beets—First, June Fuller; second, Wayne Sargent; third, Mrs. Sid Atkinson. Turnips — First. June Fuller; second, June Fuller. .Shelled beans — First, Marvin Snyder; second, Norman Stevens; third, True Fuller. Jonathan apples—First, Mrs. Orville Cleverley. Grimes Golden—First, Mrs. Or- Ben t»Tifr~-l1nt, Mrs. Orvillt ville Cleverley. Winesap — First, Mrs. Orville Ileverley. Baldwin _ First, Mrs. Orville neverley. Black Arnnecte—First, Mrs Orville Clavertey. York Imperial—First, Mrs Or- vll'.e Cloverloy, Guno—First. Mr», Orvillc Clov- , «rley. I 8wt«t— First. Mr*. Orvill* CUverley. Or**«lj»««-rir»t. Mrs. Orvllle Cle verity. -f Largest pumpkin— First, Bokby Oimua; second, Wayae Barf tot; third, True Filler. Largest KM>h — First, True Fuller; second, Amos Snyder. Efts, brown— First, Clark De Rtus; second. Donald Smith; third Mrs. Dan Wilson. Effft. white—First, Mrs. Vernon Holmes. Op«n Grain ear yellow— First, True Fuller; second, Harold Geisltr; third, Ernest Warrick. Tea ear ytllow-^Flrst, June Fuller; second, Harold Qeisler; t^ird, June Fuller. Thirty ear yellow— First, June Fuller; second, True Fuller; third, Curtis Marsh. Sixty ear yellow— First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller; third, Curtis Marsh. Single other variety— First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller; third, True Fuller. Ten .ear other variety— First, June Fuller; second, True Fuller; third, True Fuller. Pop corn— First, June Fuller; second, Rose Franklin; thlnf, William Kimberley. Best hill of corn— First, T. H. Carver; , second and third, True Fuller. Late oats — First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller; thl*fl, Dan Wilson. Earlj oats — First, True Fuller; second,* June Fuller; third, Doyle Snyder. Wheat— First and second, True Fuller. Barley— First, Floyd Pharis; second, Dan., Wilson. Red Clover seed— First and second, Lowell Holmes; third, Charles Hattery, Timothy seed— First and second, Lowell Holmes; third, True Fuller. Soy beans— First. June Fuller; second and third, True Fuller. Red clover bay— First, June Fuller; second, True Fuller. , Alfalfa -First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller; third, Tpm Carver. Sweet clover — First, Wayne Sargent; second, True Fuller. I'ixed clover and tiinothy — First, True Fuller; second, June Fuller. Sweepstakes, True Fuller. Junior Grain Division Single yellow ear — First and 'l'\ Russell Hattery; secdnd, Harold Geisler; third, Ernest Warrick; fourth, June Fuller; sweep, stakes, Russell Hattery. Fuller; third, Fred Hand; fourth, Wilma Southern; fifth, Russell Hattery; sweep- sUkes, June Fuller. Thirty ears— ' First and second, Russell Hattery; third, Junfe. Fuller.- • ..- ... Single ear white — First and second, June Fuller. Ten ear white — First, June Fuller; second, Eldon WoJf. ' Ten ears—First, June second, Howard Fitchec; But tk« wo*d* arc e*riai»)y too lowly to min. Perhaps tome *»*»!•• *1U porstlt of tlste (or a 1« roast (or what are tfeose m«at* potato-oaioa (oodles which the camp fire girls inake o* sticks a»4 cook over a bonflr*?) or a sU*k fry, or «f f» aud bacon aart coffe*. Anything cooked out of doors tastes god now. Some families do not let a single moUh (0 by without cooking at least one steal out-doors, picnic style. Some of us are not cc hardy. But a warn October ereuing lends itself well to the out-door idea, even If the cooking is dotie in the back yard, or near home. Late fall flow :s Are lovely now. Most wild ones are gone, but the dahlias, chrysanthemums and cos- mofc are outdoing themselves. Did one ever find a flower, which blooms so late and early too, and which furnishes such an abundance of blooms? Self sown, too. Thinning and working the young plants a little if they are in jrich ground, is all that ie needed, to have a wealth of pink white and red blooms, suitable for cut flow- en. The riper and drier all seeds are. th« better they germinate and keep thru the winter. Just before flower seeds are ready to fall. Is a good time to gather. Ames Woman Attend* Services For Mother Mrs. E. A. Corfe, 707 K«lk>fg avenue, was at Union, Iowa, Wednesday, to attend funeral services fOi her mother, Mrs. W. R. Williams, 76, who passed away at the home of a niece, Mrs. Manly Dudley, at Churdan, Sunday. . Mrs. Williams had been a resident of Des Moines for many years. She leaves her husband and two daughters, Mrs. Corfe and Mrs. v. J, Smith at Rbinelander, Wis. Detective is courlcted for shoot mg a Capone lieutenant. Next thing we'll hear a public apology Is due Al himself. FARM IMPORTS BAN DES MOINES, <UJK>—U. S. Sea*- tor L. J. Dickinson, republican, Iowa, Tuesda: xnt a telegram to Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace urging that before any further federal funds ar« paid out in agricultural bounties, immediate action be taken to control farm commodity imports. Charging that train prices were being hammered down by excessive imports, Dickinson said: "If existing la 7 grants authority for th« protection of. electric light bulbs, thumb tack* and tear gas, why can't the same authority be used to prevent imports of grain, canned, fresh and chilled meats and dairy products?" The senior Iowa senator cited specifically imports of rye which he said were "running into millions of bushels," coming from the Black sea ports, Canada and Arzentina. Tfcat they are having a "dwaftsiaf effect" was illustrated. DtcklMca saU, when "rye prlow/CfaUago ««•• tations, dropped to «3 cents fron P«ak prices of July 8. This destructive drop can be traced to the flood *f foreign rye being dumped w our markets by import*." PUY FILMS HERE Motion pictures of the jtesslon plays at Oberammergau and Freiburg will be presented at a public showing at the Collegiate Methodist church. Friday at R p. tn. The general public is invited. A silver offering will be taken. The films form a composite presentation produced in Europe, the Holy Land and Egypt, and is accompanied by special recorded or- gai. orchestral and choral music. Noted scenes of the life of Christ, the crucifixion and resurrection will be depicted. Laurence A. Lambert •4 N«w Yttfc, iMUmr a*4 win •Uf 4«ltBf tk* Tlw yrwMtatioa pices of the ColI*fiaU M«U»4iM choir. Out •/ tkf l.' trnmtnt (• fo«»(*f ttit »«jr th€ rt§kt kind •/ for (Ac Good Paint Coven Mo«« Sttrfaes! Use WALLffiDE a«d 8UK- PROOF! H. L. Miinn Lumber Company PBONK 1 w*ii $i>' WCOj ^$*V 1V •>••-. Ct; S'i . ^-..-SS. 1 ' J*l"^^* #***! mm ;/- TEST No. 4 Don't let jangled nerves make childhood unhappy Farm Comment •y MR» E. O. MOilNSON So many had planned for a quiet Sunday afternoon in the October woods, brilliant with' color, that they v'ere much disappointed when the day was rainy. At this most Iov3ly time of the year, weatuer is apt to be so fickle that one cannot depend on it evefl a daj .ahead. When we suffer from jangled nerves we don't realize how harshly we speak. We wonder why we lose the love and respect of those who are elose to us. That's the real danger of jangled nerves ...the victim BO seldom knows. And the more high-strung and alive you are, the greater the danger. If things don't seem to be going so well—if money is on jour mind—if you worry—then look out. Watch your nerves. Get your full amount of sleep. Eat regularly and sensibly. Find time for recreation. And smoke Camels—for Camel's collier tobaccos never get on your nerves. COSTLIER TOBACCOS Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand of cigarettes! THEY NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES! SENSIBLE SUE.... FINDS A SMARTER WAY TO SAVE t/rrfA COFFEE THAN EVEMEFOKE-YET CUT! EXKNSES, TOO/ - WHAT COFfiE -AND At A CHURCH SOPfga.TOO/ SUE, ) WISH VOU COULO MAKE COFFEE LIKE THIS.' Y6S, ISHT IT DELICIOUS? MRS. REED MADE tT- BUT SHE ALWAYS SERVE* MARVELOUS COPFEE— SHE MUST USE SOME SPECIAL KINO 7 j OUGHT TO HEAR. AIL THE NICE t HIM* TME MEN AR& SAVINS A ROUT YOUR COFFEE/ YOUR BUT THERE AWf SBCR6T- EXC6PT THAT I NEVER USE A** THING BUT BUTJW THE MOST ECONOMIC AlGOmf TH1RB IS.' TR*T* KCAOSE SORKHVCXiCANUSE >JUtt ANO ^KTTEROOffEi! FOL6£*'f ? BUT THATS ONE V1RY WHIST COFFEES. liMT I J HAVE TO iCONOMUEE TUESE T GiE, THE »65T CUP OF GOFFEfc WE ftV&ft HAD IN THIS HOUSE/ A .vs MOST WONDERFUL PART If IT GOES MUCH FARTHER THAN ORDINARY COFFEES - $o rr's A, RMNLE** TO SAVE MONEY TOO. 1 A DIFFERENT KIND OF COFFEE Not Merely Another "Blend" Or "Brand" Folger's U not merely another "brand" or "blend"—not simply a different "roaat." But brings you the flavor of rare coffees from a totally different producing region that's famed as the "world's coffee paradise." Grown chiefly in tiny, isolated districts along the steep wart coast of Central America— these super-coffees are totally different be- catise they are mountain-grown. Because they arc produced in an odd type of volcanic soil where altitude and steaming tropics! rainfall impart a richness and winy Unf that nature has never bestowed on any other coff«t that's known. These are th* colfues that five such distiae- tive flavor to Folger's—the coffee that appeals especially to men. Now brought to you with all its original mountain-freshness faithfully preserved in key-opening vacuum tins. Please note also that Folger's is particularly economical to serve. For, because of greater richnes* and body, a single pound of it goes as far as a pound and one-third of cheap, paper-padcage coffees. In other word*, you us* K hut and still have richer coffee . . . Ask for Folftt's today! FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY KvUSfiM ClTV San Francisco pmuntoa fay rotfl»r i mt 1:30 P. M. IMPORT ANT t Folt*r'* now cemo* gi+mnd in 3 </) Htgmlfri anJ ()) A MW DKIP GRIND /«• FOLGER*S COFFEE VACUUM J»ACKI»

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