Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 30, 1932 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 30, 1932
Page 5
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•§rrr wtrrei n? : Society:- f*>~ Host* M?. 4Sd Mrs. Pau! McNel'. «- teritlsed at a di;n« j>»rty at tieir hose, 2621 Hunt street, -'zst Friday evening In honor of their house guest, Mrs. Arnold Be=sos Emery of Cedar Rapid*. Those who shared !'a the courtesy were Mr. and Mr». W. L. McNeil, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mc•K«U. Mrs C. A. West and son, Mrs. Florence Houfhy, Miss Freda Enrery, Mr. as.d Mr». Parul Mrs. Emery cane to A»*J to attend the graduation exercises at low* State college Saturday,her daughter, Freda Benjon. having been graduated at that time. Miss Benson's father, Horace Season, and her Bister, Gertrude Benson W«bb of Des Moiaes, also attended the exercises. A * • For*ijn Missionary Society WiU Meet The Women's Foreign Mission- try society of the Methodist church will meet Thursday after- soon it 3:30 o'clock with Mrs. H. S. Wilkinson, 510 Kellogg av- eaue. The mite boxes will be gathered at this time. Mrs. G. L. Luglan and Mrs. Dorothy Giebelstein " will be in charge of the program, which will include a demonstration of extension work. ». <*• *, Dwight Gander And Bride Visiting Here Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Gunder rill eaterUin for the next few reeks at their home on Home- rood drive their son, D wight, ind his bride of a few days. Dwight, who has been teaching lor several years at the Colorado Agricultural college at Fort Col- Jos since his graduation from Iowa State college, was married Sunday morning, just before leaving for Ames. His wife was formerly Miss Kathryn Lamb of Fort Collins. Mrs. Gunder is a senior at the college, and is majoring in home jconomics. She is a prominent semper of Phi Epsilon chapter 3f Kappa Delta. She plans to eompltte her course upon her return to Fort Collins. Following their EUy here, Mr. ind Mrs. Gunder will go to Maditon, Wis., where they wii! ipend a year in advanced study. Ur. Gunder is enjoying his leave from teaching and hopes to complete the work for his doctor's degree before returning to his -.caching position at the Colorado college in the fall of 1333. wilch bfcfiss *t !0 a. n., will ig- clude aa address by Gosgrets- •jaa T. J. B. Robinson, music by the Ro!as<! baad, rope work and tricks by Eiser Leittad sad sis trained horse, baseball between Oilman and Ferguson teams, horseshoe pitchi-g, field eve-ats, playlets and ceremonial contests by the Dunbar home economics girls, the Oilman Carap Fire Girls, the LeGraad 4-H dlub g!rU aad the Oilman Boy Scouts. Prlw>e vSJi • *e awarded in all events. « «- «> Fireflies to 5fc-«t Thursday The Franklin Firesiss 4-H club will meet Thursday afternoon, September 1, isttead o! Friday, as previously announced, at the home of Miss Inez Ellston. north of Gilbert. All members are asked to bring two painted articles for dipping at this meeting. Nevada Society News and Personal* Hostess At Breakfast Tuesday Morning Mrs. Thomas F. Crocker entertained at a nine o'clock breakfast Tuesday morning at her home on Burnett avenue. Covers were arranged for eight at one table and bridge followed. Mrs. Hiram Munn receiving the high scor« prize. Mrs. Cornelius Murray of New York City was an out-of-town guest- r Count} Society Nuptials Sunday Mis? Helen E. Crabtree. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Crabtree of Sheldahl was united in marriage to Rodney E. Sage, son of Mrs. S. Sage of Washington, !a. Sunday afternon at -4 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents i= Sheldahl. The cersmony was performed by the P.ev. C. G. Swain in the presence of 32 relatives and fri.eads. Preceding the ceremony, the Sev. Mr. Swain sang "Love Never Faileth," accompanied at the piano by' Mrs. Sw2.!s. • The bride was lovely in a peach traveling frock and carried an arm bouquet of talisman ross-s. She was attended by Miss Marjorie Horning of Ames, who carried as arm bouquet of gladioli. The groom was attended by Roy C. Crabtre? of Saeldahl, brother of the bride Miss Orabtree has been a resident of Sheldahl all her life and attended the schools there, graduating from the high school in 1930. She has bsen employed by the T:!dea Maaufacturiag company ia Ames for the past three yea?s. The groom is 3 lif&Iorg resident of Washington, having attended school there, aad is aow employed as a flarist in that city. The cou- plt will b* at horns is Washington after September 10. Fo!!ow!«g the wedding, tie Miss es Eva Moore, Margaret and Mer :sda Sheldail, classmates' of the bride, served supper. . Guests at the wedding were Mr. «d Mrs. P. E. Horsing and family of Ames, Mrs. A. C. Crabtrse aid daughters, Huth and Gladys asd Mrs. Huler of Chicago, !!!., Miss Hilda Matsinger of Allemas azd the. Misses Eva Moore. Margaret asfi Merirda She'.dahl, Mr. and Mrs. Ray C'Jne 42d family aad tie Rev. and Mrs. G. G. Swain of Sheldahl. ^ * 4> I*!f Ericsor. Piezlc Sept. * Members of the Leif Sricson order will celebrate is ioior' of t-* great Nerwegi4« •(Those aam* *hey bear, Monday, September 5. ir the G. K. Medbus grove, 2, mile north o! Gilssas. The public is cordially isvlted to attend. Tis schools at Gilmaa will be closed on the gsla. day, a=d th* schools of Dunbar and LeCrasd T!H also be dismissed »ar!:/ in the <<ay j s order that s'.l who •wisi may sttead the celebration. Husdreds of personp from al! J» ? *«> of Iowa will bft ia ittend- !t is aaseuaced »hat (he »32 r*nic !s yet vb- progrsm Visitors Are Honored Here Sun. Relatives and friends numbering 41 gathered at the H. L. Huddlestun home here Sunday as a courtesy for Mr. and Mrs. George H. Lane and three children of Frankfort, Ind., who are visiting in Nevada. The affair was first planned for Brooksid« park in Ames. A picnic dinner was enjoyed at 1 o'clock and the hours following were devoted to visiting. * * * Violin Pupils To Give Recita! The violfn pupils of Ella McKim will be presented ia a recital at the Memorial Lutheran church here Thursday evening at 8 o'clock Those who will take part: Eliiabeth Hake, Heed Hake, Barbara Ostrem, Junior Jensen, Dorothy Dolpb, Atdice Abbott, Virginia Hankins, Merl Stern, Valetta Anderson, LeRoy Fink. LeRue Fink. Jeanette Post, Dorothy Lattig, Wendell Christiansen, Betty McHose, Myron .-Arrasmith and Miss McKim. ^; fl£ <*" Nevada Bey !s Married in Nebraska Announcement has been made of the marriage of Gertrude Theresa Elsdel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Risde! of Roland to Verl Craig Sloan, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Sloan of near Nevada, in Dakota City, Neb., Wednesday, August I'. Mrs, Sloan was graduated from the Roland high school and for some time has'been employed bv the Donnelley corporation at its Nevada offices. Mr. Sloan has been employed by the Iowa Electric Light and Power company here for several years. The couple will make their home in Nevada. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry King and son spent Sunday in the home of Mrs. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Munson in Boose. Mrs. H. K. Poorpaugh of south of Nevada underwent a. major operation at the Iowa sanitarium here Sunday. Her condition was reported as serious Monday. The Rev. George A. Stemm, who has been supplying at-St. Patrick's church here for the past month, will leave soon for Dubuque to resume his position in Columbia college. The Rev. M. Nicholls, who has been in Mt. demons, Mich , returned tc Nevada Monday Mrs. George Blink, who was taken to a Des Mcines hospital Frida? submitted to s. major operation Saturday. Her condition is reported as satisfactory. Harry SwaSord and son, Joe, arrived here Sunday afternoon from Long Beach, Cal, en route to Chicago on a business trip. They will be guests for a few days in the home of Mr. Stafford's brother, Fred Swafford anc family. They w.ere. accompanied here by B. A. Fawsett,. who has been on the coast for several weeks. Mrs. Frank M. BoardEin and ^ors, Williaia, left Monday for Lancaster, Wis., where they were called by the death of Mrs. Boardman's cousis, Oscar Wright, of Mt. Morris, HI. Funeral services were held Tuesday ia Lancaster." F. C. Minkl«r and twc sons of Svanstou, 111., are visiting in the home of Mr. Miakler's father. C. M. Minklftr asd his sister. Mrs Gesevieve Montgomery here. Miss Ella Hopkins left Monday noyaing for Seattle. Wash., to re- suse her duties as teacher of home fconosics in a Seattle school. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Karges spent Suaday with 'relatives 5s Charles City. FA01 St. Katiarina's school for girls, is Episcopal institution at Davenport, has bees able to continue- operation in the face of economic difficulties sad will begin its fail term Sept. SO. according to the Rev. L. S. Burroughs of St. John's church here. Tha school, u-hieh hss bsen known thruout the state for mar.y years, t«k*s giyls f?om the Sist grade thru high school, sad prepares Us students for selected uni v*rs!t!es asd colleges. Its i l ar.d social training i» of ' Misses Sight of Early Home Soft mud fields prevented the Rev. William A. "Billy" S-nday frorh reaching the- old Sunday family burying lot half a mile off the Jefferson highway, south cf Ames, Sunday morning- The- evangelist was di£appo!at«d, as it has bees tome tirae since he has visited this sacred spot and the scene of hie boyhood days. ' Billy Sunday was in Ames twice Sunday, returning after his engagement at the state fair in the after- coon to visit for a cpuple of hour? with Mrs. E. W. Hammer before taking a train at 11:05 p. m., for his home at Winona Lake, !nd. When a small boy, Billy Sunday lived is the home of Parley Sheldon, the father of Mrs. Hammer. Both attended school at the same time in an old school house on the present site of the Clearview school, south of Ames os the Jefferson highway. The old school house haw come to an unlovely position in life, being converted into a hog pen on z nearby farm. His School Mates Others in the old school with Billy Sunday and Mrs. Hammer were Fire Chief L- R- Morris, Bert J>witt, Mrs. Flora Hill, Mrs. Guy Dodds, Mrs. Wherry, H. H. Nowlin, as Mrs. Hammer remembers them. The evangelist reached Ames about 3:30 a. m-, Sunday, arriving by train from his ranch in Oregon where he has been taking a five weeks rest after a long run . of evangelistic services in Portland. He went to the Sheldon-Munn hotel with bis wife and rested until 10 a. ra., Sunday, when he prepared to go to Des Moines for his engagement at the fair grounds- The Gideons sponsored his appearance there, and were here with automobile transportation but before leaving, he stopped at the old Sheldon home at 603 Douglas avenue, to see Mrs. Hammer for just a few moraents. He returned about S p. in.. Sunday and spent two hours with Mrs. Sunday and Mrs. Hammer in i lively visit. He told of stopping on the way to Des Moines in the hopes of seeing his old farm boyhood home ;,nd the family burying lot, hidden behind a white fence that encloses the entire group of graves- The field was soft with mud after Saturday's rain, but Billy was for getting out and walking over to the grove on the bank of the old creek. His wife, however, mindful of his platform appearance in a short time, was fearful he would get his shoes and clothing soiled with the mud, and he gave up the quest. He was keenly disappointed, he told Mrs. Hammer. 19 ARE KILLED SAN JUAN, Porto Rico <EP.)— Nineteen persons were killed and SO injured Sunday night when a truck returning with 60 passengers from a political meeting ran off a horseshoe • curve on Comerio roar! and fell SO feet into a dry aqueduct. The driver said the truck was so crowded that he lost control. IOWA SEFtTBLICANS RALLY AT THI FAIS fCon;f r :i!f-r| rrcin Pae* OIP.I eouivoca! t?rm= our position in regard to both national 2nd state Issues and we should make it clear to the voters of Iowa that we arr thoroughly in earnest in. carrying out the pledges of that platform. "We will win in this section by keeping, it clear to the voters that the republican party has a program for reconstruction that will solve the unsmp!o3inent and the low farm tirice -oroblems." LOS ANGELES <l'?>— After collapsing Sunday morning just b* r fore a scheduled appearance Is her pulpit at Aagelus templt. Aimee Seasple McPherson Hutton. evasge- Hst, recovered Sunday sight, delivered a sermon and appeared to b* in g»o<5 health Monday- Miss Hsrriet Jordan, de*2 of the Temple Eible school, took Mrs Hutton's^ place at the 2?ornii!? service after announcing that -'Sister Huttoa has collapsed and Is un- cosscious." Her appearance Sunday night was the first Mrs. Hut ton has made since she became ill after a trip to Centra! America, subsequent to wfeich she injured her head in a fall. She fainted and fell when informed her husband had lost a J5.000 breach of promiss verdict. !l!mois Teacher Confe^fees He Shot His Talented Wile MARSHALL. !!!. UIB> — Hubert G. Moor, 30, killed his wife because he feared she was a better school teacher than he was and knew he was not s good enough dishwasher, according to a confession accredited to him Monday by authorities. Moor, who taught agriculture and chemistry in the Robinson high school, has been under arrest since his wife, Marjorie, was shot to death in their automobile Aug. 14, six miles from here. He had maintained she was killed by holdiip men. Moor recounted, authorities said. how he and his wife were married after their graduation from Butler college; how he pleaded with -lier to give up her teaching career and become a housewife, of her refusal and of how she seemed so much more popular than he was that he became jealous of her success." Moor carried a revolver for several weeks, he confessed, awaiting a chance to use it. Hitler Rejects a Von Papen Offer BERLIN (Tfci — Adolf Hitler, Nazi chief, lunching Monday with Chancellor Von Fapen and Defense Minister Von Schleicher, again rejected a political offer by which he would become vice chancellor, with the Prussian premiership and the Prussian and Reich ministeries of interior assigned to Nazis. Hitler insisted on the chancellorship for hirrfself. Botn sides said, however, that all hope of a compromise was not lost program, and competition of drill teams from the M. W. A. Foresters who held their state convention at the fair grounds. m mm e IS Gas Station Attendant Held by Police CEKT£RV!LLE ',1 T F>—Lew SES!! •IT, of X'u.T-a, la., was it a hospital Monday, near death from bullet wounds. S™a!l w»g charged with being as accessory in the robbery of the Cit:z»n£ State Savings bank of Cincinnati, la . M;v 26 a£d was to have appeared before a grand <ury today. Charier: Flinchum, oil station attendant s.' Numa, was held without bond in connection with th& shooting-, but 'Sheriff P.oscoe. Wales eaid no charge?, would be preferred pending the outcome of Small's injuries. According to the sheriff, Flinchum appeared before Frank Testo Numa, resident, with the words, "I just tilled Lew Small. Take me to .Mayor Jack Todd." Testo said Flinchum handed him a sun. Testo called Deputy Sheriff Ray Brunson. The shooting occurred Saturday night. According to the sheriff's information, Flinchum sent Small's daughter to tell her father Flinchum watvted to talk to him at the fans of a neighbor a short distance from Small's farm. There was some talk of a gasoline bill of 87 cents which Small owed, durisg which the two men walked to the gate of Small's house. Sheriff Wales said Small was unarmed. !owa Farmers To Cut Wheat Acreage 13 DES MOINES !l'P) — I- farnztrs will plant 15 per ceet less winter wheat this fa!!, than last, federal agricultural economist Leslie M. Carl, apnousced Tuesday. . The acreage, as indicated by farmers reports, will be 224.080 acres compared with 193! seedlEgs of 287,000 acres. The five-year average was 415.000 acres for the 1924-1829 period. !O*S'E rye acreage also will b* | smaller. Car! said. Reports indi- ; cate sowing of 82.000 acres In i comparison with 100,000 scr«s In ' 193! and S2.000 acres in 1930. PEAR CROP BALL PLAYER HURT C ENTER VILLE. (U.R>—Mike Ko- paticb, 25. was near death in a hospital .Monday after he.-hau been struck on the head by-"a" bkseball. Kopatick was at bat iu a game between teams from Centerville and Mystic Sunday when a wild pitch o! Howard Fuller of Mystic struck him on the head. Physicians doubted that he would recover. 4 good crop cf Kieffer pears ,!s reported in sections of Iowa where that crop is grown, according to C. V. Holsinger, extension horticulturist at Jow a State college. Kieffsr pears left on the trees wUl remain hard, even until raid- ^overabsr, said Mr. Holsingtr. Some may be picked about the middle of September and stored for future use. They should be wrapped in paper, preferably oiled paper, and placed in a coo! dry place such as a basemez- Pears not wrapped aje likely to shrivel before they become soft. Kieffer pears picked early, according to Mr. Holsinger, will ripen and be as smooth as a Bartlett altho they do not have as pleasant a flavor as the Bartlett. Kieffers should be allowed to ripen after picking before canning and for this purpose are better than the Bartlett variety, said Mr. Holsinger. A hint concerning cooking pears givfn by Mr. Holsinger suggests cutting them "in half, taking out the core and basting using both butter and sugar in that procefiE. This method of cooking can be used when the pear is fairly hard i altho it is better when well ripen' ed. • ARE ACCREDITED DES MOINES — Worth, Liss 25d Mitchell counties have been recently recommended to the fed- era! department for reaccredita tioti by M. G. Thornburg, secr«tary of agriculture, on account of the recent tuberculin testing -which has bees completed in these counties. "This was the second reaccrtdi- tation test in Worth county and the flrtt ia Lisn ssd Mitchell counties." stated Mr- Thorsburg. •'On account of the small amount of tuberculosis found in Worth on the last reaccreditation test three years ago, it was possible to reaccredit that county by testing all herds which had previously shown infection, plus 20% of the remaining cattle. The other counties were completely retested. "Only ten reactors were found in Worth county. This shows the effectiveness of the eradication work, particularly when farmers clean up any infected premises so as to prevent reinfe.ction, and buy new cattle from tested herds. "The total cost of reaccrediting Worth and Adams counties under the new plan has been less than one-third the normal cost of counties which had to be completely retested. This demonstrates the economy of proper cleanup methods." 'declared Mr. Thornburg, tics of tie £xt«*i« W5N2SL ! NEVADA— Ray Mm?l of Nt>| adj. was fined $25 aad costi Mos- day raornia, wh*2 h» p!e*d*ti guilty to a chart* o! iite««t!on before Justice Dsna here. Mtaz*! will serve seven and a half days !a Story county jail if he fails to p»y will be jfnt upon ? to the Prir.cipa!. ?,t school. D-tvenporu DES MOINES fllE) — Agrarian achievement was only one issue at the Iowa state fair Tuesday as. several thousand republican politicians assembled to he^r speeches and attempt to discuss weighty problems in connection with the coming general election. While there were thousands who watched cattle judging 'and grain exhibits, the center of attention was the assembly tent where Senator L. J. Dickinson, Henry Field, Governor Dan W. Turner and political leaders were oiling the ' republican party's campaign machinery. It' was republican day at the fair. - Democrats will have a similar opportunity to rally on Thursday. Such ponderous questions as who will be speaker of the Iowa house o! representatives when, it meets is January, how best to present the republican •'moist" X)l2.nk to dry lowans. and the outlook on tte political horizon, were mulled over in little groups aafi general meetings. Simultaneously, republican .state heaiiouarters were opened in the Insurance Exchange building here after a meeting of the state central committee. Senator Dickinson, fresh from, the Chicago headquarters from which he is managing the middle western regional Hoover campaign, was here to seuad the national republican keynote for November. " Henry Field represented the congressional candidates on the speaking program and the governor the state ticket Several hundred republican candidates for state and district office were here also, probing Iowa's legislative needs in the hope of securing campaign material. Attendance for the first six days of the 'sir was abj-ut 20.000 under that of last year, due to inclement w«itter Saturday and small losses each day. Exhibits and features, however, had tr.cre entries than heretofore. Two of Tuesday'.* horse races had to be split due to ths large nura- bsr of horse? snterf-.d. For tho.'.p who?* major interest was net pmlitirsl, the f>ir .Tuesdsv again offered its sosletv horse «how which bf-*2R Monday Ir-ijjcht rattle- .Sfrsir; 3!!<1 poultry V.j'Jxi 11 .? J .-H rlub :!"d haby health "contest*. a= old tolditrt' Bancroft appears In the role of a self-etyled "big shot" from the big town, merrily battling along with Wynne Gibson, a Eharp- tongued. quick-tempered night club proprietress in "Lady and Gent," which will be shown at the Capitol Wednesday and Thursday. These two are suddenly confronted with the responsibility of- caring for a 12-year-old boy, left alone in the world at the deatn of his father, Bancroft's pal. Whether to give up the big town, and settle down with the boy, or to leave him to his own resources, is.the problem they face- And their decision brings startling results, as humorous as they are dramatic. Will Name Successor for State Treasurer of Federated Clubs DES MOINES OLE)—The executive board of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs will meet at the state fa'.r grounds Wednesday to elect a successor to the treasurer- ship held by the late Mrs. R, H Volland of Iowa City. Mrs. Volland died in New York recently while preparing for a trip abroad. The meeting was called by Mrs. William Larabee jr., of Clermont, state president. DES MOINES, (UJR) — Funeral- services will be held Tuesday for Willis E. Haven, jr., 16, who*died as the result of aa automobile accident. Havern was born in Waterloo. !a. School Program for Rural Groups Becomes Popular The September program for meetings of many township Farm Bureaus and other rural organizations, will deal with school problems, according to W. H. Stacey, extension rural sociologist at Iowa 'State college. In most cases the organization cooperates with the schools and conducts a program combined with a reception for school teachers. This type of program has been increasing in popularity, said Mr. Stacy. In 1923. 49 organizations held such meetings. Last fall 2S5 township . Farm Bureaus in 67* counties arranged school programs. Program helps for a school booster program may be secured by leaders of organizations from WHAT A BLADDER PHYSIC Should do. Work on the bladder as castor oil on the bowels. Drive out impurities and excess acids that cause irritation which results in getting up nights, frequent desire, burning, leg pains or backache. BU-KETS (5 gr. Tablets) is a pleasant bladder physic. Get a 25c test box from your druggist. After four days If not relieved go ba"k and get your money. You will feel good after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep.—Advertisement. HOTEL PAXTON Jotepb Hocklrj 3rd. Pn*. ud Itrr. OMAHA'S NEWEST AND LARGEST HOTEL *sd osly hotel with orcieitr*- regularly Cei'.isg Fsa Every Room Cizcul&tisg Ice W*ter From 1250 NO MORE FUEL WORRY Sterling COAL The man -^ho buys Sterling Coal now at the present low prices has completely solved the fuel problem. ,A clean fuel that gives the maximum amount of heat. EDWARDS Coal Company PHONE 20 . READ THE WANTS THE PILLAGE OF PARIS "Nature in the Raw"—after the great French artist Luminais* inspired by tks savage fercensss of untamed Norsemen in, the ruth> less capture of Paris—845 A. D. raw tobaccos in cigarettes They are not present in Luekies ; , . the mildest cigarette you ever smoked "E buy the finest, the very finest tobaccos in all the world—but that does hot explain why folks everywhere regard Lucky Strike as the mildest cigarette. The fact is, we never overlook the truth that "Nature in the Raw is Seldom Mild" — so these fine tobaccos, after proper aging and mellowing, are then gives the benefit of that Lucky Strike purifying process, described by the words — "It's toasted", That's why folks ia every city, town and hamlet say that Luekies are such mild cigarettes. That package of rnlld Luekies "If x K-T?: 'jr.% a, oetar bczh, im^h * kter imXDK, or ffi*kt a better mousi-tr~p thsr. bis xi'.gbbor, :h» hi build his how :>: thi wwds, tlx'wor'J w:!l m*ki a bexttr. path to his door. "-RALPH WALDO EMERSON, es not this explain the world-wide acceptance and approval of Lucky Strike?

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