Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 27, 1933 · Page 9
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 9

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 27, 1933
Page 9
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»mr BBCTBI or AMU* AUKS DA1W TIIBUKU TIME*. AK2& IOWA. FRIDAY, OCTOBlt 27,1833. DR, STEINER L S, CHAPEL SPEAKER Noted Sociologist To Talk Sunday Or. Edward A. Stelaer, noted sociologist and professor of Christianity at Grinnell college. will speak tit Iowa state collefe chapel services Sunday evening at 7:45 in Great hall of the Memorial Union. "A Joyous Note in a Tragic Era" will be the subject of Dr. Stel^ef* address, a subject of deep int«r€«t to the many who bar.* followed Dr. Steiner's discerning and often sharply critical comment* upon contemporary life- During the services, the college choir under the direction of Prof, Tolbert MacRae, will sing "The Earth Is the Lord's" by Oh). Miss Rosalind Cook will be at the piano. Thruout the 30 year* he has been connected with Grtnnell col- l»ge, Dr. Steiner has been one of the most popular of speakers before Iow a State college and Ames audiences. Born in Czechoslovakia in 18 6«, Dr. Steiner was educated in Vienna, at the University of Heidelberg and later at Oberlln college and returned to Gottingen and Berlin for graduate study. After 12 years in the Congregational ministry. Dr. Steiuer was sent by the Outlook magazine 'in 1803 to study conditions in Russia. Durijg his visit he carae to know Tolstoi, the Russian novelist, .and his book "Tolstoi, the Man." is one of the most intere- ting on the sub- j»ct. In the same year. Dr. Steiner l>egan his work at Grinnell college. The list of 'his 1/ooks includes also "Ou the Trail of the Immigrant," "The Immigrant Tide." ' "From Allen to Citizen." "Nationalizing America." "Old Trails and New Borders" and "The Eternal Hun- Baptist Pastor Plans Program For Whole Year A month by month program for nil church activities covering tho v, r l:oie college year has been developed by the Rev. R. B. David: ., pastor of the Baptist church, for his church congregation and Uundny school. Every major event in the church yecr is scheduled and the routine program worked about these events in an orderly sequence. The schedule was prepared at the befctn- nlcg of the fall church season, and lias EOV." been operative more than a month. For November, the schedule calls for a special effort to stimulate attendance at all activities on the first Sunday; a day for men in the ctudy of missions, Nov. 19, and the community Thanksgiving sen-Ice, Nov. 29. A father and son banquet, promotion of reading the "Contrasts," church missionary daily reading program for January and the beginning of a winter prop-am of evangelism, also are part of the November labors. Each succeeding month thru the winter and spring, and to the end of the season in June Is thus planned. Ames K. of C. Holds Membership Drive Ames Council No. 2230, Knights of Columbus, is conducting a membership campaign, to continue un- t'l November 15. Two teams are corapeting, the losing side to provide a teed for the winners and the n€W members enrolled. The teams number 12 men each. The captains are Dr. Eugene Waisn .••ml Richard Kelleher. SUNDAY SERVICES IN AMES IOWA STATE COLLEGE Ittv. NttMn P. Horn Dlr«cttr Htllflow A«tivlti«« 7:45 p. m. Chapel service In Great hall. Memorial Union. Music program under direction of Prof. Tolbert MacRae. Address, "A Joyous Note In a Tragic Bra." by Dr. Edward A. Steiner of Grin- Bell college, Grinnell, Iowa. ST. JOHN'S BY THE CAMPUS (Episcopal) Rev. Le Hey a. iurrought, Hector Twertieth Sunday "after Trinity. 8 a. m. Holy Eucharist 9:30 a. m. Church school, college classes. 11 a. m. Matins. Sermon, "The Oxford Movement—A Real Renaissance." 11 a. m.—Primary department of church school. 4 p. m. Student Hallowe'en party. Saturday, 7 a. m. Eucharist. SS. Simon and Jude's Day. Wednesday, 7 a. m. Eucharist Breakfast after. BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. R. B. Davidson, Minister. 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 10:45 a. m. Morning -worship and sermon. 6:30 p. m. Intermed. B. Y. P. U. «:30 P. m. Senior B. Y. P, II. Topic, "Learning tt Forget." Leader, Margaret Failor. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service 'n Great hall, Memorial Union. Roger Williams House 9:30 a. m. College class'*. 8:45 p. m. Fellowship hour. Wednesday. Church night and school of religious education at the church. COLLEGIATE METHODIST Rev. Jcsie S. Dancey, Minister 9:30 a. in. Sunday school, children's division. 10:30 a. m. Morning worship. Miss Rosalind Cook, pianist and choir director. Prelude 'Varum" (Schumann). . Anthem, "How Lovely Are the Messengers" from St Paul {Mendelssohn, by the choir. Solo, "Prayer the Norwegian Child" (Konntz), by Marjorie Butler. Sermon, "The Secret Source of Moral Energy." Postlude, "Slumber Song 1 ' (Schumann). 5:30 p. m. Social hour. 6:30 p. m. Bpworth League. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel in Great hall, Memorial Union. Saturday, 8 p. m. Green Lantern Hallowe'en party. FIRST METHODIST Rev. Walter A. Morgan, Minister 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Chorus choir under d'rection of Alan McCurdy. Mrs. Harold Giebelstein, organist Sermon, "God Given Personal Liberty." 6:30 p. m. Epwoith Leagues. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service in Great hall, Memorial Union. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Rev. Lura Thompson, Minister 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, "The Christ of Our Road." 6:30 p. m. Young people's service. Leader, Carroll Berry. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon, "The Man Who Got Out of God's Order." Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. Thursday, 2 p. m. Women's Missionary society meeting at home of Mrs. Ward, 318 South Fourth street. Weekly Sunday School Lesson World's Temperance Sunday Wci'ld's Temperance Sunday Text: Romans 13; 12-14; 14:7-9, 15-21 The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for Oct. 29. By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of The Congreoationalist The problems of the world and the ways of meeting them may change in form and in degree, but in their essgntial natiire they seem always to be with us. v In the ancient world the early Christians represented earnest groups devoted to right living in contact with licentious cities where vices of every sort were rampant. It is amazing .hat always through history there have been so many men who have given themselves to deg-adation. For the most part we have renounced today the doctrine of the inherent or total depravity of man, and yet we are apt to forget a part of the evidence upon which that doctrine was based. It is strange that men who have marked the effects of vice upon themselves and upon their fellow men would turn again to the evil practices that cannot possibly benefit them fn any way and that have done so much irreparable harm. Yet nothing is more evident in history than this willingness of mfn aga.n and again to degrade themselves without heeding in any way the warnings of experience. In the sad picture of the drunkard which an ancient realist contributed to the scriptures, there is the true and pointed confession, "When 1 shall awane I shall reek it yet again." There is, apparently, no good or evil cause that cannot in some way seek to uphold and <kfwid itselt by the Bible. Early in our history the institution of slavery was defended widely by quoting scripture, and in rpcent years scripture has been quoted a^ala *n<l again In sonu Quarters in de- fpnsf of u,e | (1( , a , hnl R | co i, 0 i j s a good croud,™ of God" Intended for mini's loKltinuuc (I «f. {'lain and tin- iin!"!;ni>'-. howr-v- fr. Is the tfacb.nff f ,f' scrlptun tvory Conn of vk« and everything that can weaken man in his mastery over himself and In his relationships to his fellow men. Paul calls upon" these early Christians, living in the midst of temptation and surrounded with the degrading influences of licentiousness, to cast off all the works of darkness and put on the whole armor of light* He says there can be no temporizing or compromising with evil. It is the supreme duty and privilege of the Christian "to put on the J,ord Jesus Christ," that is, to surround his life with the protection of the Savior as with a garment. The man who thus is devoting himself to Christ, Paul says, will not make provision for the fulfillment of his own lusts. But Paul is not content simply with a negative purity from v j ce — a iif e that is the result of moral prohibitive disciplines. The Christian life goes farther' than that. It is a life of positive relationships, of man's investments of his influences and character in the lives of his fellow men. "No man liveth to himself and no man dieth to himself." We are members one of another, and it is this that gives our actions and influences such responsibility. Paul points out, also, that we are in a world of weak men. where the strong, by their .willingness to consider the situation of their weaker brethren, may do much to protect them and help them. Paul is strong for the liberty of the Christian. He is very insistent upon that, but he Is equally insistent that the Christian may use his liberty to ln-lp and strengthen others, rather than to weaken or destroy tluir faith and their spirit of resistance to ftvil. All this applies in common sense ways to the problems c?f Hfe today quite as much as It applied to tho idols and other questions of conduct, with which the onrly Chris- jis were confronted. The great thin* is for the Christian to discover the highest and host, principles of cnnrtiiet and to put. them Into practice, tmsilnK to IN- Lorn* Jcsuh for gulcljmoo and j •arrngth. i ST. CECILIA'S CATHOLIC R«v. J. M. Campbell, Patter Ittv. Vernard L. Whltt, Aaclitant' Observance of Thirteen Hours Devotion. • 8:15 a, m. Low Man. 8 a. m. Man of the Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament 10 a. m; High masa. 7: JO p. m. Evening derotkms. The RCT. John :tyan, pastor of Sacred Heart church, Boone, will deliver the sermon, followed by the Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. . j The day Is to be given over to prayer and meditation with the Blessed Sacrament exposed until evening. . The .hours for hearing confessions on Saturday have been extended. Confessions will be heard from 2 to 6 p. m., and from 7:30 p. m. until all are heard. The Rev. Le Roy Enzler will assist the resident priests at confessions. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. H. K, Hawley, Minister 10 a. m., Sunday school and junior church. 10 a. m. Open forum. Discussion topic, "The Philosophy of the New Deal." Speaker, Prof. Geoffrey Shepherd, department of agricultural economics at Iowa State college. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, 'The Hidden Fault That Threatens Most" 5 p. m. High school group. Topic, "Should We Try to Plan Our Lives or .Take Things as They Come?" At Frisbie House 9.: 45 a. m. Student classes. 6:30 p. m. An old fashion'ed sing. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service in Great hall, Memorial Union. International Week Program By Y W Girk The address by Dr. Edward A- Steiner of Grinnell, noted sociologist and lecturer, before the Iowa State college chapel gen-ice, Sunday night .is scheduled as the opening evening in the international week program sponsored by the international relations committee of the Y. W. C. A. Miss Marcla Dancey is chairman. Dr. Steiner will speak again in this program on Monday at 4:15 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. His topic for that address will be "America, the World's Lost Paradise." Tuesday members of the Y. "W. C. A. cabinet will be hostesses at a world student Chriitian federation tea at the Y. W. C. A. building. Thelma Austin, Elgin, 111., Is chairman of the committee. On Wednesday afternoon at 4:15, Mrs. Minnie Allen will talk at the literary tea on Germany. An international student-faculty coffee hour will be the event of Thursday afternoon. All -will be held at the Y. W. C. A. building. During the week there will be an exhibit of articles from 20 countries loaned by 25 residents of Ames. This will open on Monday and continue thru the week. LUTHERAN CHURCH Rtv. Lester A. Pierton, Minister 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning worship^ Sermon, "Victory In the Lord." Farewell .sermon of the pastor. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service in Great hall, Memorial Union. UNITED BRETHREN Rev. J. H. Uhfenhopp, Minister 9:45 a. m. Church school. Special "Hill Climbing" contest starts, 11 a. m. Morning worship. Anthem by choir. Solo, "Teach fie to Pray (Jessie May Jewett), by Mona Shupe, Sermon, "Service." 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor. Topic, "Comme.ce and Missions/' Leader, George Snyder. 7:30 p. m. Evening -worship, v Anthem, "A Place Prepared" by choir. A religious play, "The Ghost" will be presented by 14 characters under direction of Mrs. W. G. Cooper. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Midweek devoticnal ss.rvice. Leader, A. P. BalL COLLEGIATE PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Walter Barlow, Minister 9:30 a. m. Bible school. 10:45 "a. m. Morning worship. Ona Searles Lantz, organist. Anthem, "The Eternal God Is Thy Refuge" (West), by chorus choir. Sermon, "What Jesus Did to Religion," third in a series. 5:30 p. m. Twilight social hour. Raymond Slater in charge of entertainment. 6:30 p. m. Young people's service. Topic, "Education—For a Living or for a Life," Leader, Dotba Eckles. 6:30 p. m. High school Christian ELdeavor in i^anse No. 2. Sam Risk will speak on. Ms summer visit to his Homeland, Syria, and to other countries. ,- • 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service in Great hall, Memorial Union. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 9:31) a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Moraing service. This church holds services in the city library auditorium. Midweek service Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. The free reading-room in the Ames Building and Loan building is open on week days from 3 to 5 p. m. Story County Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 9:30 a. m. Bible school. 10:45 a. ra. Morning worship. Sermon by the Rev. J. A. Dillinger, secretary of the Churches of Christ in Iowa. 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor. 7:45 p. m. Iowa State college chapel service in Great hall, Memorial Union. CAMBRIDGE— Lutheran church. Rev. Peder Buland, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Evening service in English, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday night, CAMBRIDGE— Methodist church. R«v. C. W. Hohanshelt, minister. Sunaay school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Epworth league, 6:30 p. m. CAMBRIDGE— United Brethren church. Rev. J. Wesley Peterson, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. COLO— Calvary Evangelical church. Rev. G. 0. Thompson, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Sermon, "The Im poftance of Good Literature." E. L. C- E., 7 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. Sermon, "The Apostle of Earnestness." Prayer service, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. COLO— St. Mary's Catholic church. Rev. D. A. Gorman, pastor. Mass will be celebrated at 8:30 a, m.. GILBERT— Lutheran church. Rev. T. T. Heimarck, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship in English, 11 a. m. HUXLEY— Fjeldberg Lutheran church. Rev. J. N. Anderson, minister. Sunn: y school, 10 a. m. Luther league, 8 p. m. : IOWA CENTER— Evangelical church. Sunday school, 10 a, in. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Sermon by the Rev. Charles Pickford. Afternoon service, 2:30 p. m. Sermon by the Rev. Agnes Frye, Des Homes.' Prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. LAFAYETTE TOWNSHIP— SS Peter and Paul Catholic church. Rev. E- J- Bendlage, pastor. High mass will be celebrated at 9 a. m. MAXWELL— Church of Christ. Rev. N. W. Underwood, minister. Sunday school, 10 «u m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Young people's service, 6:30 p. m. NEVADA— St. Patrick's Catholic church'. Rev. D. A.. Gorman, pastor. Mass will be celebrated at 10 a. m. ONTARIO— Ontario church. Rev. J. Sig Stone, minister. Bible school, 10 a. m. Morning vorship. 11 a. m. Sermon, "Turning Aside to See.' 1 PALESTINE TOWNSHIP— Palestine Lutheran church. Rev. Peder Buland, minister. Sunday Season of Hallowe'en Holds Deep Religious Significance Not many people realize that the season of Hallowe'en has a deeply religious significance. The Rev. LeRoy S. Burroughs, rector of St. John's-by-tue-Campus, has recon- Negro Girls W01 Sing at Methodist Church Here Mon. A group of negro girls from Clark university at South Atlanta, Ga., will present a concert at the First Methodist church here Monday night at 8.o'clock. Anyone interested is invited to be present. The group includes a quartet, Louise Tarte, first soprano; Edna Boddie, mezzo-soprano; Bcrtna Sneed, alto; and Mildred Saxton, contralto; and an accompanist. Bernadino Gass. The group is chaperoned by Lavinia Russell, assistant superlntenden* of Thayer hall, the dormitory in which the girls live. Thayrr liall. which Is supported by the Wonun's Homo Missionary society of the Methodist church, provides tho Rlrln with homo train. Ing to supplement their university work. Tin* Rirln will HIV»I (Kim. r nl 6 o'clock MoiKiny evening with u KI-OII,. of girln t>.' Hiu iiHiil church. structed the word "Hallowe'en" and explains its meaning. "It has long been a custom of the church to commemorate the eve preceding a great festival," the Rev. Mr. Burroughs stated. "Since all hallows', or all saints' day is one of the greatest festivals of the church, it was celebrated on the eve preceding as well as on the day itself. "All saints' day is the day on which we commemorate the lives of the thousands of sainted men and women each of whose life and death meant much for the Christian church. Because the feast remembered the departed, it war natural for simple minds to feel the dead peculiarly near them at such a time. Thus the idea of spirits and ghosts came into mind. "But. we must not lose the real significance of the day in the numerous superstitions that \\ava grown up around it. The church ca' s all faithful people together at th!s time to honor their si-eat and belovod douartt'd, "All ?nlu»a' day la Nov. 1. and tho day following Is all souls' dtiy on which v.-o remember our own do- pa i !.o READ THE WANTS Missionary Is Captured and Fed on Millet HISYUEN, Manchuria OIE)—Bandits fed Dr. Nils Kellsen, kidnaped medical missionary, on millet during the seven and one half month! of his captivity, the former Minneapolis resident aald Thursday following his rescue. Dr. Neilsen was brot to * hospital here by a Manchu-Japanese military patrol which overtook his captors and put them to flight In a brief skirmish. He said that after bis capture March 12 he was taken Into the wilderness and held for ranBom. The bandits issued frequent demands for a half-million dollars Mexican, which Is about $100,000 In United States currency. They threatened to kill him when the raiisom was not paid but abandoned the plan for some unexplained reason. Later the captors removed their prisoner to the town of Kaoliang then took him along on their marauding expeditions. All during the period of his captivity, he was fed millet, Dr. Neilsen said. He recognized some of the band as former patients. He was tired and in a highly nervous condition whembrot here. His wife joined him s&m after his rescue. She announced that the missionary plans to^- resume his work as soon as he is' able. QUESTIONS FACE F. R. AND MAXIM LITVINOFF (Continued From Page One) sional government in 1917, principal, $187,000,000, Interest, $135,000,000; (2) The debt of the Russian imperial government to American private banks, $85,000,000; and (3) Claims of American citizens for property confiscated by Russia, about $400,000,000. These total about $807,000.000. Altho Russia originally repudiated all obligations contracted by "capitalistic governments" — its predecessors — at least two responsible spokesmen, former Foreign Minister Chicherin and Litvinoff have Indicated their willingness to negotiate a settlement of the American claims. On its side, however, Russia has intimated it will have claims to' put forward for property destroyed by- American troops in Russia at a time when the two nations were not at war. Under pressure from the allies, President Wilson sent 7,000 troops under Maj. General William S. Graves, into Siberia and another expedition to Archangel to guard inilitary stores and perform other missions. The American soldiers had several clashes with Russian troops. school, 10 a. m. Communion service in Norwegian, 11 a. m. ROLAND-r Bergen Lutheran church. ' Rev. M. 0. Sumstad minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship n English, 11 a. m. Sermon, "Despising God's Love Feast" Quartet number, "On Wings of Prayer," by the Misses Betty Britson, Myr- :ie Anderson, Lenora Osheim and L/ydia Shafland. Evening worship n English, 7:30 p. m. Sermon, 'Living Messages from the Living Word," is the subject of a series of Sunday evening services, the irst of which -will be given Sunday. The topic for the first sermon will be "The Whole Story In a Sentence." Sunday school teachers study hour, Monday, 7:30 p. m., at the parsonage. ROLAND— Salem Lutheran church. Rev. Olaf Holen, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship n English, 11 a. m..Sermon, "Has God Cast Off His People?" Prayer meeting and Bible study, Thursday, 7:30 p. m. The Ladies Aid so- iety will meet next Wednesday at !:30 p. m. Hostesses will include Mesdaiaes Sam Jondall. Ed Wierson, Howard Jondall, Ole Wierson and Ijran Sampson. The pastor will continue his readings. Mrs. Fred Waugh will play a piano solo. Ttie S. D. 0. R. .will meet next Wednesday at 7:30" p. m. at. the church. SHIPLEY United Brethren church. Rev. J. Wesley Peterson, minister. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. STORY CITY— Bethel Lutheran church. Rev. G. 0. Paulsrud, minister. Sunday school, 10:45 a. m. Evening worship with communion, 7:30 p. m. STORY CITY— Grace Evangelical church. Rev. _, L. Fuller, minister. Sundry school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. E. L. C. E.. 7 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. STORY CITY— Immanual Lutheran church. Rev. T. T. Heimarck, minister. Sunday chool, 9:45 a. m. Evening worship n English, 7:30 p. m. iTORY CITY— St. Petri Lutheran church. Rev. - B. Scarvie, minister. SunGay chool. 9:45 a. m. Morning wor- hip. 11 a. m. Evening worship, :30 p. m. $—. ligh School League Division Chairmen Are Named Sunday Committee chairmen under varl- 'us department hearts In the high chool Epworth league r.t the Col- cgiate Methodist church, were ppointecl at a business nieettng last Sunday night. Caryl Pratt, vice president In charge of devotional services, named Theodore Marsh; Margaret i)n- con, vice president in charge of missionary programs, namod William Hfwitt; Crosby Kklright, v>cn president in clinrRO of recreation and social activities, nanud Raymond Hewitt and Altre Donelson; John Rlumonscluln, vice president. In charge of riiizenshlp »"d roclnl Kcrvlci\ named Helen .lobe. The IfHRuc also elected a vlo<< prr-plriein 1 to l.'il'i- rlmrne of library , Uil.s linker bi:iii(! .-vlcclcd, GARflT IXPLAI1IB IXDUOnOM FLAK (Continued From Far* Oat) both agriculture tad industry the goals of the adjustment act, Mr. Garst Mid. "The government has accurate figures OB com and hog produc- tios per county," said Mr. Qant "The county committee trill hav« the job of seeing that the Individuals' figurei check -with county figures.'' Farmers producing corn and hogs must agree to reduce both If they chare In the benefits, he explained. But It a farmer grows no corn or no hogs he can agree to reduce the one he does produce and share in the benefit Since payment can be made to only one person for the same hogs, the benefit payments will be made to the men who has the pigs farrowed, not to the man who. buys feeder pigs for growing and marketing. With the first test of the AAA program— the cotton reduction campaign—»an "unqualified success," C. A. Cobb, chief of the cotton section of the Agricultural Adjustment administration, Washington, D. C-, predicted success for the farm recovery program as a -whole "if the public gives it an honest trial- Mr. Cobb spoke before the conference Thursday morning. "What happens to the rariouE phases of the adjustment program," said Mr. Cobb, "is up to the farmers themselves. Secretary Wallace and his co-workers cannot perform miracles. The work done so far 1* like plowing and seeding a field of grain. The preliminary work has been done. The harvest, In terms of benefits reaped, is up to farmers as a group/' The cotton campaign, explained Mr. Cobb, was a success because trained leadership in the south, "put it across" and because of energetic support of civic groups, Farm Bureaus, extension workers, clubs and organizations and thousands of volunteer workers. The adjustment program has already brot cash to the pockets of the tobacco and cotton fanner, said Mr. Cobb. Wheat payments will be made soon, 30 million dollars have been paid out In the emergency hog buying program recently completed and 330 millions more are available to corn-hog producers if they support'the coming program. "No farmer, however, has a right to ask the government to help raise prices," said Mr. Cobb, speaking of the need for planned production, "unless he is willing to adjust his production to meet domestic demand. Argument against reduction because some people are starving is faulty. Last year with surplus wheat we had the longest breadlines in history. Even if everyone was fed we would still have a surplus because the export markets are gone." Citing one specific result of the cotton campaign, Mr. Cobb quoted three Memphis bankers as saying that bank deposits and loans had. been increased after cotton farm- : ers received checks and that local business was stimulated. One banker said that with the government benefit payment and cotton prices as they are cotton fanners should make a profit on their crop. Eaton & Wright CASH GROCERY Friday and Saturday •ptcitls 127 Main St. Frtt Dettrtry Phon« Mo. 61 BUTTER, fancy creamery, ib .-.-• CRACKERS, 2 Ibi Oyster CRACKERS, 2 Ibs TO BARS and Ginger Snaps, Ib NAVY BEANS, 4 Ibs MACARONI, bullr, 2 Ibs .... CORN FLAKES, Ig size, 2 for... JEL-SERT, 4 for RAISINS, 2 Ibs SALMON, Med. Red, can CORN, No. 2 cans, 4 for PEAS, No. 2 can, 2 for TOMATOES, No. 2 can, 3 for KIDNEY BEANS 2 for PEARS, No. 2V 2 can PINEAPPLE, No. 21/2, 2 for.. PEACHES, No. 2y 2 , heavy syrup CHERRIES, Red Pitted, No. 10... 2JC IOC 17c 18c 19c «c mi- ZvV I3c «* M jjC mm- 57* 6$c 18c rjc 23C I4c 19c FLOUR, guaranteed, id-pound +4 - A »>* $1*59 CHEESE, Long Horn, Ib SORGHUM, home made, gal. COFFEE, good grade, Ib LYE, 4 cans SOAP, White Naptha, 10 ban. TOILET TISSUE, 3 for TOKAY GRAPES 3 Ib* ORANGES, 2 dozen BANANAS, 3 Ibs CRANBERRIES, I Ibs CAULIFLOWER, each CABBAGE, Ib ..LETTUCE, 48 mt- slze, each / C ACORN SQUASH 4 for COOKING APPLES, 7 Ibs SWEET POTATOES, 9 Ibs ... POTATOES, No. 1, peck ... 18c **A 2§C mm- Z)C ~* _ ZOC IN CONNECTION The Meat Shop Phone 53 H. C. Hosteller, Prop. Phone 53 PICNIC HAMS SftSSL Me SMOKED HAMS, half or whole . . BEEP POT ROASTS ... HAM ROLLS, smoked, sugar cured, boneless PK ROASTS 4*1 /lean 12M>C SHORT RIBS 90 FRESH HAM At- Roasts, boneless. XvV BACON, .Swift's Premium sliced.. SLAB BACON, f£_ Ib lOC BACON, Windsor sliced LARD 2-lb pkff 15s BULK LARD, No. 1 grade 3 Ibs 25c LUX TOILET SOAP 3 bars 22C GROCERY 6L MARKET SOAP P. and G. White Naptha bars Z8C FREE DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF AMES FOUR DELIVERIES DAILY. Charge Accounts Solicited. Arrange to Open as Account^Today. Three Phones Call 88. RINSO for fine fabrics HOME BAKERY SPECIALS PECAN BOLLS large cluster .. I4c SWEET Potatoes Gulf KIst No. 2% can PUMPKIN Van Camps No. 2 can 3 for 29C DATES Arab Boy 2 Ib cello Z5c TOMATOES Cool Spring No. 2 can L Jlc TEA BISCUITS white or graham, 3 doz ANGEL FOOD CAKE each ZOC ? CHOCOLATE DOUGHNUTS, doz. 20C RAISINS California seedless 2 Ib 44- pk g 1JC BONNIE OATS Ige pkg. 15C CAMPBELL'S SOUPS 21 kinds AI 3 cans * Campbells Tomato Soup 3 cans « 22C PRUNES Ige 40-50 size JELLO The New Improved all flavors COFFEE Maxwell House 1 Ib can 29c CAKE FLOUR Swans Down package 28C BUTTER Perfection fancy creamery HEAD Lettuce Large GRAPE FRUIT Seedless TOKAY GRAPES Lbs ttc CELERY Crisp, Tender SWEET Potatoes Virginias Lbs 25c APPLE CIDER Pure Sweet Apple Jonnthons, bushel $1.75; 5 Ibs Oranges PIIESH GREEN BEANS, 2 Ibs 25c BRUSSELL SPROUTS, quart 29c CUCUMBERS, hothouse, each 10c BANANAS, fancy. 3 Ibs 25c CRANBERRIES, Eatmor, 2 Ibs 26c SPINACH, fresh green. 2 Ibs 33c XEW CROP WALNUTS, Ib 23c POTATOES. Early Ohios. pock »3c BEEF ROAST. FANCY PRDLK RIBS BONED AND ROLLED Ib. 18c HAM LOAF, FRESH HAM AND SMOKED HAM GROUND 2 Ibs. 35c HAM BUTTS. Boneless, Smoked, Sugar cured, 3 to 4 Ib average Ib. 17c PORK ROAST younp plR fresh hams, boned, rolled Ib 40~ VEAL FILI^TS Fine to bread II) 22C CLIX creams readily neutral flavor 23c BACON Hormels Auotin Sll. 1 Ib cell**, pkjc. 22C SPRING FRIES, FAT HENS, FRESH OYSTERS, CUBE STEAKS, BEEF AND PQEE TENDERLOIN, ASSORTED COLD MEATS.

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