Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 5, 1930 · Page 2
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1930
Page 2
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K» ikm- . CLDBSOF ORLD IN SESSION (By. OMWd PMM.) •»*»& Colo., June 5.-A multl- i *t subjects awaited consideration •"* ">y th« twentieth biennial con- Ot th* General Federation of _™i's clubs. wddneSse*. discussions and commlt- \ ftpOTts on 125 human Interests and "'14m*' were included on the pro- k tot the nine-day assembly of the •deflation, opening tonight. PltHteMilty and infancy, child wel- J ' prohibition, problems of the mo, international relations, public Mare and many other interests will •Mm In for their part in the discus- JRoni of how best a woman can serve Mr community and her nation. * Fifteen hundred official delegates •H4 hundreds of other women visitors Sfe expected to be present in Denver >, Municipal auditorium when the first icraKm it called to order. * IBvery state and territory of the . Si*le» ftMMUfirtm forelglft countries will bs i-epresettted. A brief address of welcome by Mrs. C. M. Morlan, Denver, chairman of the biennial board, will open the gathering. Mrs. John P. Sippel. Baltimore,' General • Federation president, will give the response. The entire program of the organization federation working ns an International federation is to be reviewed at the business sessions starting tomorrow, with committees and special officers telling of the work of the past two vears. Plans then will be laid for the coming two years. Here these women will determine the stand of a membership of 4,000,000 other women upon the vital problems of the day. Almost without exception the member clubs of the federation are expected to support absolute dry law enforcement. The sentiment In recent times, during the prominence of the prohibition issue, has been expressed by Mrs. Sippel, an outstanding dry, whose candidacy for reelection is expected to be unopposed. Maternity and infancy legislation now pending before congress will be supported vigorously during the com- objective* of the federation generally are achieved by quiet educational Wmpalgns. It is only on Issues of urgency, officials declare, that they use more direct methods. The national and international organization of women's club* is duplicated in the states and In individual communities. The work Is divided Into eight departments, citizenship, the home, education, fine arts, international relations, legislation, public welfare, and press and publicity. Each of .these departments Is further subdivided until in all 125 phases of human life have their committees for study and research. An Inclusive program of exWa'-con- ventton activities has been arranged during the nine days the delegates and visitors are here. June 11 has been set aside exclusively as "play day" for the delegates. This will be featured by a circle trip through the Denver mountain parks system. Present officers of the federation are: Mrs. John F. Sippel, Baltimore, Md., president; Mrs. Grace Morrison Poole, Brockton, first vice president; Mrs. Eugene B. Lawson, Tulsa, Okla., wcohd vice prettdie«tj ttr's. Mefiry V. Taylo*. Blobmfleld, !*.» secfetftfy, afttt Mrs. fit. O. Rftyholda, fadacaH, Ky., tieasurer. • ' WASTE FROM FARMS TURNED INTO CASH By CEC/I1. U. r. Farm Editor. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 8.— Chemical research In the laboratories of the United States department of agriculture has resulted In transforming millions of tons of waste farm products into cold cash for growers. The story of scentlflc research In the utilization of farm by-products is a continuing one to which fresh chapters are being added almost weekly. Only recently, a new use for cotton seed meal, commonly used for cattle- feed, was discovered. Results "of nutrition studies on cotton seed meal revealed the product was rich In Vitamins G and B and excel- to* us* 1H W«atln« ffellAgaffc,- a seMbus nutritional disease especially prevalent in the smith, In thW retpect, cotton seed meal WAS revealed as a rival of yeast, which is the richest known natural sdurce* of these two vitamin*. Researches into uses of by-product* of corn and cotton have been specially fruitful of results. It ha* long been scientifically practicable to make high quality paper from corn stalks, and at least one plant has been formed for commercial manufactufe of such paper. The surplus of timber .for papeis however, has retarded growth of this new industry. , , , Development of the rayon industry Is a monument to the chemical laboratory's research In this field. Rayon Is made from the celelulose of cotton lint- ers, corn stalks, etc., and corn stalks are also being widely used to make wall board and Insulating materlalv An enormous business has been created In recent years based on the manufacture of insulating board from the bagasse of the sugar cane, formerly regarded as waste pulp of the cane flt only for fuel. So great Is the demand for bagasse that the new Industry not only takes all the South can supply, but Imports it from Cuba. Dh. W. ^ W. 9VlnH*», ftiili^t' cM*f 6f the Wchnlcil WSSB^I tffjttrt depWt* rheni, bellies that Htttln, awHved ffom the corn plant, flttty sbrtM;a«y. yield *• riAny important pfodtttU of^onv Merelal, chemical ftnd Wedlftftl worth as coal tar, itself a by.frrodtic* from manufacture of coal gai. x Oyes have already been made from llgftlh and study of this brownish (Substance has just begun. Furfural, formerly Imported at a cost of $30 a ton, Is how 6«lng utilized as a by-product of the oat processing industry to manufacture resins, paints, lacquers, etc., in which It la used as a solvent. Chemists believe It can be used also to make Insulating material. A by-product may even have by-products of its own. In pressing the cotton seed to extract, the oil the cotton fuzz was a nuisance. This fuze Is calfed Itnters. There now exists a large industry making a product of llnters which looks and feels like silk. It is also used in making mattresses, explosives, and other materials. LAST MEMBftR BUBIED. STOCKHOLM, June 6. »- Count Magnus Brahe, the last member of a 500-year-old noble family which pro- .. old-time c**iMttdntea, After the services, this *6lH«h 4«d Afehblihdft , se rowed otit InW & Uk* t6 fhJWfr the, Key of the crypt into the w»ter*,- (Copyright, 1940, by N«* *6rfc flun.) PRETTY CURVES WIN! "Coming events cast their shadows before" When tempted to over-indulge i "Reach For A Lucky Instead" Be moderate— be moderate in all things, even in smoking. Avoid that future shadow* by avoiding over-indulgence, if you would maintain that modern, ever.youthful figure. "Reach for a lucky instead." » Lucky Strike, the, finest Cigarette you ever smoked, made of the finest tobacco— The Cream of the Crop— "ITS TOASTED." Lucky Strike has an extra, secret heating process. Everyone knows that heat purifies and so 2O,679 physicians say that Luckies are less irritating to your throat. "It's toasted" Your Throat Protection-against irritation-against cough. *ln his book, "Get Rid of That Fat," Samuel G. Blythe says; "Any man or woman who is twenty pounds overweight is sick," We do not represent that smoking lucky Strike Cigarettes will bring modern figures or cause the reduction of flesh. We do declare that when tempted to do yourself too well, if you will "Reach for a lucky instead,» you will thus avoid overindulgence ia things that cause excess weight and, by avoiding over-indulgence, maintain a modern, graceful tonn. TUNE IN The Lucky Strike Dance Orchestra,every Saturday and Thursday evening over N. B. C. network*. © 1930, The Amctictn Tobacco C». Enchanted Caitl* of th« Canadian fcockfM VMtthe world'* most perfect co«. biflttion of princely ICvi Uffet Optra darlBi JMy-Auflast Dinilion m prui«-ct7 «iVUl§» —— iplcndor, and exhilarating ftportt ...M eight-million-dollar retort hotel, keyed to the play (pirit of iM international devotee*! ...» billlon-dollar Kenic Mttiof I nature'* moit dramatic ma»§lng of Alpine peaki and jade valley*! Detidou* wHaw In the famout twin pool*. Exd ting golf on a champion, •hip 18-Prince of W«le« trophyl Mytterious old Indian trail* climbing to the Mar*) alpining with SWIM guide*! tennl*. motor trip*, danllng night life. You'll have • gorgeou* vacation at Banff I Aik for tpecial eeaion and monthly rate§. W. A. Shaekcltord, OencnJ Atcnt C«n»(^n Fnclftc, 8SB Sixth Ave., rittubnrgh, P«., «r any local agent, Canadian Pacific World'* O Sratem i METER JONAJfON & CO. 2226 Eleventh Ave. Phone 6145. New Coats for Warmer Weather White Wool Coats \ Warm weather inevitably means cool white clothing, and what could be more appropriate over white and light silk frocks than cool-looking white or pastel coats? These come in charming styles,^ and in sizes 14 to 40. ?ir 50 Silk Ensemble Wraps With one of these exceptional silk coals— most shoppers guess $39.75 for the price —you can have as many ensembles as you have dresses. The colors are navy and black, fully silk lined, in cape, scarf or plain tailored lines.- Sizes 14 to 20 and 38 to 42. — Jonasson's, Second Floor — Crepe and Linen Bags ] tOt ^-^ £.£ 'I Are you carrying a heavy-looking leather bag with your light silk frocks? Then, if you are, you should see the delightful little silk and linen bags we have in exquisite pastel colors and prints. Darker colors, too, for your dark street ensembles. Jonasson's, Main Floor — b-

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