Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 26, 1933
Page 6
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B9Y BBTTtB 9 DAILY nnmn-rmu. ufei, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBM w, im. (Joshua Chapter "o M«tt Friday Joshua Chapter No, 127 R. A, M. confer the Mark Master degree at a meeting of the order Friday, Oct. 27. To Sponsor Hallowe'en Party Members of the Lutheran Broth erhood of the local Lutheran church will hold a Hallowe'en program and party Thursday evening at 8 o'clock In the church. Women are invited. Phi Ps! Upsilon Fall Dane* Wednesday Members of the Phi Psl Upsilon sorority and friends enjoyed the annual sorority fall dance Wednesday evening in the fourth floor ballroom at the Sheldon -Munn hotel. Sixty vere present and enjoyed dancing to music furnished by a ten piece orchestra. The hall was decorated with Hal- lowe'en colors and novelties. * « * Theta Chi Social Meeting Members of the Theta Chi sorority held a social meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. F. C. Baurose, 621 Fifth street Light refreshments were served at a late hour. y «- « Organize Border Patrol Club Wed. The Border Patrol club met Wednesday evening at the home of George Baker, 547 Main street, to organize and elect officers. The club is composed of boys who were at Rainey lake on the Canadian border the past summer and elected at this time for its officers, Parry Dodds, chairman and Lisle Minert, secretary. Other members of the club are Don Minert, John Bush, Jim O'Neil, Lew Harvey, Jack Foster, George Baker. The club plans to hold its meet- Ings every two weeks. Prof. J. & Dodds is the club sponsor. « « e Twentieth Century Club With Mrs. Parno The Twentieth Century club will meet with Mrs. A. W. Parno, 2332 Baker street Friday afternoon at 2:30. * « * Campus 4-H Club Fortune Party The Campus 4-H club ; will hold a fortune party Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock in. the Fireplace room in the Home Economics building on the Iowa State college campus. The party is for all club members and also former members of the organization. CALENDAR Thursday Vet. Dept. Dinner Marion Rebekah Lodge. Masonic Fellowship Meeting Coll. Presby. Mission Study. St John's "ruild. Pocahontas Club. Double Six Bridge Club. S. and S. Club. Bide-a-Wcb Club. Story Co. L 0. O. F. Council. Christian Aid. Lutheran Aid. Coll. M. E. Circles. Lutheran Brotherhood. Friday Kiwanis Hallowe'en Party Yours and .Mine Club. D. U. V. Party. Russell Avenue Club. Needlecraft Club. Diadema Class. W. R. C. Fortnightly Club. Baptist Rally. Joshua Chapter. Twentieth Century Club. Campus 4-H Club Party. Mr*. Florence D. Chapman visited over the wetk-end In Tipton. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shaffer and Mr. and Mn. David Christian left Tuesday evening for Chicago where they will spend the remainder of the week attending the Century of Progress exposition, Mr*. Gamble, of Madrid, accompanied by her niece, Mrs. Porter Johnaon, will J**re Sunday for Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Melohn and houseguests, Mr. and Mrs. Schultee of Champaign, 111., were In Des Moines Wednesday on business. Mrs. Beroice Green and mother, Mr*. Amy Mead, of Story City were in Nevada Wednesday. Miss Marg.ret Hogan, of Marengo, and sister Mrs. S. J. Mak of Carroll spent Tuesday with the Misses Minnie Hogarty and Mary Dunn. Farm Bureau And4'H Clubs lette, Mrs. H. H. Hunter, Mrs. Anna Nelson. Roll call was answered by giving names ot great leaders In Europe. Refreshments were served during the social hour. Mrs. C. F. Kiwanis Club Hallowe'en Party Instead of the usual noon-day luncheon this week the Kiwanis club will entertain the ladies with a Ladies Hallowe'en program and dinner at the Sheldon-Munn hotel Friday OcL 27 at 6:30. County Society Entertain At Pott Nuptial Courtesy Miss Mae Mesha, Mrs. Charles Thompson and Mrs. Clarence Hadaway entertained at a" miscellaneous shower Sunday afternoon at the Hadaway home in Lafayette township as a post-nuptial courtesy for Mrs. Harold Griener. The afternoon hours were spent socially and refreshments were served by Florence Mesha. The houoree was presented with many lovely and useful gifts. ; Guests from a distance were: Mrs. A. S. Rielly and Margaret of near Ames; Miss Ruth Garvey, Boone, Mrs. Regis Fitzgerald, near Stanhope; Mrs. Floyd Baldus, Story City. s> $ <$• Ncwera Club Holds Meeting Mrs. A. L. Born was hostess to the Newera club at her home in Story City Tuesday afternoon. The lesson on "Development ot Fascism, Mussolini and Hitler," was given by Mrs. J. A. Larson as leader assisted by Mrs. C. M. Bart- Johnson was a guest of the club. The- club will hold its next meeting at the home of Mrs. H. H. Hunter with Mrs. C. M. Bartlett as leader. Entertains E. C. K. Club The E. C..K. club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. B. Brattebo In Story City. Mrs. L. O. Jacobson presented the lesson on the "Century of Progress." The usual business session followed. Refreshments were served during the social hour. The club will hold its next meet- Ing Nov., 14 at the home of Mrs. Iver Egnes. Mrs. Norman Larson will be the leader. «> * « Club Studies Switzerland Members of the Sorosis club enjoyed a lesson on Switzerland Tuesday afternoon at the regular meeting held at the home of Mrs. Serral Munseri in Story City. Mrs. S. E. Egeland was in charge of the study. Refreshments were served at the dose of Oie program by the hostess. Guests of the club were, Mrs. W. A. Craig, Mrs. C. F. Larson and Mrs. Shade. Mrs. A. H. Lekwa will be hostess to the club at its next meeting Nov. 14. Treble Clef Club Meeting Friday The Treble Clef club will meet Friday afternoon Oct 2? at the home of Mrs. Alfred Jacobson in Story City. P. E. 0. Chapter With Mrs. Jessen The Story 'City chapter of the P. E. 0. will meet Monday afternoon Oct. 30 in the home of Mrs. J. C. Jessen. Mrs. May Dana of Nevada will give a report of the state P. E. 0. convention at this time, Young People's Society Meeting The St. Petri Young People's society met- Tuesday evening in the church basement in Story City. Mrs. Leonard Hennanson and Mrs. T. J. Thompson were hostesses. Program numbers included: Piano duet, Constance Jacobson, Helen Engebritson; report of con- Shipley Sunny Servers-Hold Meeting ' The Shipley Sunny South Servers 4-H club met at the home of. Mary and Margaret Quiggley- Saturday evening. Seven members and six guests were in attendance. Roll call was answered by giving favorite color combination. A general discussion of "Wall Fin- ishings and Covers," was held, Virginia Nelson demonstrated health exercises and club songs were sung by the group. Refreshments were served during -the social hour by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the Shipley schoolhouse Nov. 18. An earlier meeting was held at the home of Marguerite, .Pauline and Reine Berrett. Following a short business meeting a few talks were given on various subjects of Interest to the members of the club. The main event of th-e meeting was the Initiation ceremony. Those who were officially brot In the club as new members were: Mary and Margaret Quiggley, Ruth and Doris Boyd, Virginia Nelson, Lucille Bishop and Reine Berrett, making the total membership of the club 21 active members and four honorary members. A general discussion was held on "W&at each girl has done to promote better health." At the close of the meeting delicious refreshments were served by the hostesses. SECURITY THEFT IS vention, Pearl Jacobson; vocal solo, Mrs. Theroy Jacobson; trombone and baritone duet, Judith Henryson and rFances Bartlett. OPEN FOR BUSINESS The Camille Beauty Shop is open for business as usual ' All work done at present popular prices. CAMILLE BEAUTY SHOP --Phone 162-J-. Nevada Society News and Person*]* Entertains . Kilutsua Club Mrs. Vere Padelford was hostess Monday evening at her home to members of the Kilutsua club. The home was attractively decorated with Hallowe'en novelties. Travelers and high score prizes for the bridge games were awarded to Irene Williams and consolation to Helen VanScoy. During the evening a gift was presented to Mrs. John Allen, a recent bride, from the club members. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. HEALTH MEANS CHARM AND HAPPINESS Sparkling eyes and smiling lips speak of health and vitality. Clear skin attracts. The healthyactivegirl is both happy and popular. Perhaps you »re cot really ill yet when the »»y's work is done you are too tired to enter into the good times that e ™° m en ca joy. iFor ertra energy, . Pinkham's Vegetable It tones up your general charm. ** more P«An">« Jj!™' 1 "]*' *« 98 out of 100 women report benefit. Let it help Wednesday Bridge Club Holds Meeting Members of the Wednesday j Bridge club were entertained Tues! 'iay evening at the home of .Miss ! irene Markland. Guests of the club j were Mrs. Lester F. Martin, Mrs. | Helen Peterson and Mrs. Oscar Strine. High score winners at each table j were, Mrs. Martin, Miss Thelm j Connolly and Mrs. Ruth Walker. | Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kitchen and iss Neiie Middlekoop have gon« 10 pskaloosa for a few days visit. Miss Mrs ' Or]o Smilh route to Des '" ' l " e ° ( ' Ih « Brand chapter meet'. .«K of the 0. E. s. visited a few .'lours Tuesday with Mi Homer E. Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. i, m ,-r V. Martin, • laughter and Mrs. I'iiKc will x]K-nd the wcok-ond In Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. liny Uodge.r and Half Million in Bonds Recovered CHICAGO .ffli)—A ., nation-wide organization of criminals which stole and marketed millions of dollars in securities has been broken u- and $500,000 in bonds recovered, Ciiief Postal Inspector Walter Johnson said here Thursday. Of the bonds recovered $200,000 worth were taken from the postof- fice in Sacramento, Calif.; |200,000 •'a a Chicago mail robbery last December and $100,000 taken from the steamship Leviathan as it was docked in New York. Members of the gang, whose headquarters was in Chicago, have I 30. arrested or forced into hiding, Johnson said. One member, Edgar Lebensberger, committed suicide, and another, Gus Wlnkler, was shot to" death recently. Johnson revealed results of months of work by postal Inspectors after two men sought in connection with the Sacramento robbery were arrested Wednesday. They were George W. Kerr, seized here, and Arthur Kline, captured in California. In Kerr*s hotel room, it was reported, a large number of bonds, valued at several thousand dollars, were found. Kerr and Kline, Johnson said, were linked with the Roger "Touhy gang of Chicago in disposal of stolen securities. Lebensberger, night club owner, was found shot to death, apparently by his own hand, 24 hours before his indictment in connection with the Chicago mail robbery was made public. Three days later Winkler, gang chief, was slain. Many of the bonds, Johnson said, were traced thru John J. (Boss) McLaughlin, Chicago politician who is under indictment in the Chicago mail robbery. Touhy, Edward McFadden and Willie Sharkey are under arrest in St Paul on kidnap- ing charges. $ Graf Lands in Chicago for a Visit to Fair CHICAGO. O>—The Graf Zeppelin, Germany's trans-Atlantic passenger aidship, arrived here Thursday at the end of an 8,000- mile trip from Friederichshafen for a visit to A Century of Progress exposition. Dr. Hugo Eckener, veteran -commander of the airship, cast a line overboard and was drawn to a mooring mast at Curtiss-Wright airport. Glenview, by 250 army soldiers at 7:05 a. m. The ship, with its regular crew and 24 passengers aboard, left Akron. 0., at 11:35 p. m. EST., Wednesday night. The trip from Akron was uneventful, Eckener said. He cruised at a reduced speed in order to allow the passengers to sleep late. Fog and low-hanging clouds obscured the giant airliner from view as it flew over Chicago at dawn. The zeppelin arrived over tho Glenview field at 7 n. m. and signaled the ground crew she was ready to land. While 200 ..heriff's deputies surrounded the field to keep back a small crowd of spectators, tho soldiers and regular ground crew, di(1 by UIMI . K. L. Firk*>s, hiuilod (lie \\'.f craft i.r> (art)i. The small crowd at, the alrpovi was duo to the fact the icppolln ar-' Music Council Won't Bring Ponselle Here The financial risk Involved In bringing Rosa Ponselle and Walter Gieseking, world famous musicians, to Ames this winter will not justify the- music council of Iowa State college In carrying out the plan, members of the council said Thursday. Altho the response to the council's plan was considered excellent in the light of present economic conditions, the number of tickets subscribed did not com* near enough to the required minimum to make it feasible to arrange for the concerts. The council greatly appreciates the assistance given by both the Ames Woman's club and the Faculty Women's club In securing guarantors. The city and college. will not, however, be without a musical life this winter. A number of programs will be sponsored. An outstanding soloist will be heard with the Iowa State college symphony orchestra in its annual concert and Several musical groups are planning to sponsor concerts. The men's and women's glee clubs are presenting the Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "H. M. S. Pinafore," next month and the college festival choir will present Handel's "The Messiah" in December. Glidden Student Is Junior Prexy Carl Hamilton of Glidden has been named president of the junior class at Iowa State college by Cardinal Guild, student council. Hamilton succeeds Frederic Empkie of Council Bluffs, who did not return to school this quarter. Hamilton was a member of the special Guild which served during last summer school He is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society and Is a member of the staff and the publication board .of the Iowa State Student, undergraduate newspaper. Ford May Lose #10,000,000 Army Order Because of NRA Attitude War Department Officials Are Determined to Buy Under the Blue Eagle WASHINGTON <ILE> — Henry Ford Thursday stood to lose valuable government contracts because of his persistent policy of ignoring NRA. War department officials preparing to place orders for $10,000,000 of army motorization equipment disclosed that none of the orders would go to Ford so long as he does not display the blue eagle. Ford officials in Dearborn, Mich., said their dealers had submitted low bids for equipment. a large part of the The auto code Is held by NRA to apply to Ford even tho he did not sign it and officials say he Is observing its terms. Nevertheless, he must sign a certificate of compliance before he can display the eagle. Ford, always a foe of government interference in business, Ignored NRA from the first. He did not sign the temporary blue eagle agreement. He declined to partlcl pate in formulation of the permit nent automobile code. He has been extremely cool toward the national labor board. Even tho Ford may be meeting the requirements of the automobile code, NRA officials welcomed the war department's decision as in keeping with the government's ex hortations to the public to buy only from those who display the blue eagle. Armlnlstrator Johnson consistently has held that the gov eminent should buy nothing from Ford so long as he holds aloof from the code. Some quarters, however, suggested that Ford might have basis for contesting the army's action if it rejects his bids solely because he has not signed the code and is not displaying the blue eagle. Usual government procedure requires contracts to be awarded to lowest bidders who meet specifications. An executive order issued by rived nearly two hours earlier than had been expected. The trip from Akron was made in a few minutes less than nine hours. The zeppelin was sighted over St. Joseph, Mich., 60 miles from Chicago, at 4:05 a. m. From St. Joseph, Dr. Eckener charted a course to the south, striking the west coast of Lake Michigan several miles south of Chicago. Until 7 a. m. the Zeppelin nosed its way up the coast, its motors almost idling. Dad's Day to Be Feature at la. U, Nov. 4 IOWA CITY — No Idle moments will bore the fathers of University of Iowa students if they follow the official program for the twelfth annual Dad's day period. Not one day, but three, with a total of tea events, will mark the observance of the annual autumn affair, it was announced Tuesday. Dates are Nov. 3, 4, and 5. The occasion begins with a "Beat Ames" mass meeting Friday evening, Nov. 3, and ends forty-eight hours later with a university vespers service. Saturday's Crowded Hour* j Most crowded of the days is j Saturday, when dads will see the Iowa State-Iowa football game and j cross country run, a university j play, "Both Your Houses," Broad-! way success, and the annual water j show of the Dolphin fraternity. The main social event will be the traditional Dad's day dinner at Iowa union after the game Saturday. It is expected that more than 700 persons will attend. Program Endc Sunday Sunday's events will Include special church services in the morning, a university sing at the union ia the afternoon, with the evening vespers service as the closing event. As usual, Dad's day is under the supervision of A. F. I., men's senior honorary fraternity. Throngs of fathers will be augmented by many officers of the state government and members of te legislature, the official guests of the university, as well as thousands of lowans attracted by the renewal of the historic football series between the university and the state college. STRONG OPPOSITION TO STRIKE DEVELOPE8 (Continued From Page One) Pickets were withdrawn from some roads near Sioux City by W. C. Daniels, Woodbury county president of the Farm Holiday associa- :ion, who said "We don't want picketing unless driven to it" Sporadic attempts to enforce the strike were made in other localities Strikers raided a dairy near Chippewa Falls., Wis., and dumped milk and creai- before they were driven away by deputy sheriffs. Two men were arrested and later released. The Wisconsin cooperative milk pool representatives met Wednesday night at Appleton, Wis., and voted 27 to 2 to join the strike, starting at 12:01 a. m. Oct. 31. Strikers scattered ashes over 400 pound of butter at Athens, Wis., and dumped 3,500 pounds of niilk at Sigel. President Roosevelt on Aug. 10 provided, however that every contract entered Into by the government "shall provide and require that the contractor *hall comply with all provision* of the applicable approved code of fair competition for the trade or Industry or subdivision thereof concerned." The order did not *ay that the contractor must previously have •igned a ceritificate of code compliance or must be displaying the blue eagle. It said merely that he must comply with the code terms. The extent to which the national labor board may attempt to exercise Jurisdiction over the disputes between the Ford company and striking employes at Edgewater, PAOB HBMBBI N- J., and Chester. Pa,, *tlll to Mr certain. After conferences arranged by the board between the itriker* an4 official* of the two plant* th» stritoers' demand* were referred t« the Ford home office at Dearborn for action and a reply ha* been promised by the end of the week. Rummage Sale —in old Red Ball Store FRIDAY, OCT. 27 by Delta Delta Delta Sorority College Hitch flickers Say BUSINESS IS PICKING UP— SO DO WE! Our uaera of White Eose Gas say there isn't any knock, instant starting assured, plenty of pep and mileage in a tank of White Eose Gas. A tankful will convince you, too. We maintain washing-, greasing and battery service 24 hours a day for your convenience. WHITE ROSE SERVICE Kellogg and Lincoln Way QUAKER STATE — HAVOLINE — TEXACO OILS SPECIAL SALE Coat* .. Jackets .. Blankets.. Woolen Pieces.. Yardage. You'll be surprised at the BARGAINS. in Chore, Office and House Coats at 98c, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3, $5 Ladies and Children* Sno Suits. Boys and Girl* School Jackets. DON'T DELAY—BUY NOW—SAVE $$$$ First door south Service Plumbing and Heating Douglas Ave. Tilden Manufacturing Co. i X; The finest tobaccos / -\ i —only the center leaves The very heart of Lucky Strike's fine quality is choice tobaccos— ripened by warm sunshine, rich soils and gentle rains. Rig^tnow, up to |100,000,000 worth of fine Turkish and Domestic tobaccos, the Cream of the Crop, are aging and mellowing for the makers of Lucky Strikes. For only a special selection of choice tobaccos is used in makingyour Luckies so round, so firm and fully packed—free from loose ends. The reason why Luckies are always the same in mildness, smoothness, in delicious taste. +*\ •4A-*.\? , Thi American Xobtcco CoBviay. ALWAYS thejtnest tobaccos ALWAYS the ft nest workmanship es it's toasted * TOR THROAT PROTECTION-FOB BETTER TAST1

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