Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 21, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 21, 1933
Page 8
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;**i«ff izrm w 'AUKS DAILY TlIBtWl TMII. 1MW IOWA 1 , TODAT, TOY M SATURDAY AUTO VICTIM Mrs. Rosevelle Woodman Buried Here The body .of Mr*. Rosevelle Woodman, 25, who died at Waverly, la., early Thursday from injuries suffered in an automobile accident, Wednesday afternoon, was expected to arrive in Ames Friday. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m., at the First Meth- f odist church. The Rev. Walter A. Morgan, pastor of the church, will officiate, and burial will be in the Ames cemetery. •Mrs. Woodman was the wife of Wentworth 0. Woodman, graduate of Iowa State college, and teacher of agriculture and basketball coach in the Hull la., high school during the past year. - , . . ~ Enroute to Fair Mr. and Mrs. Woodman were en route from their home at Hull to Chicago to visit the world's fair. While driving along a highway about 1? miles east of Waverly and two miles north of Plainfield, their auto struck a car driven by Mrs. F. W. Schaeffer of Plainfield, as Mrs. Schaeffer drove on the highway from a side road. The Woodman car turned over tv/ice on the pavement and then rolled into the ditch. Mrs. Woodman suffered a cerebral hemorrhage" and a fractured collar bone. She was taken from the wreckage in an unconscious condition and removed to the hospital at Waverly, where she died 10 hours later without regaining consciousness^ Mr. Woodman suffered numerous cuts and bruises. A coroner's jury. Thursday aft- ernon, held the accident was unavoidable, and exonerated both drivers. Graduate of Amec High Mrs. Woodman was born at Sutherland, Iowa, Dec. 17, 1907. She came- to Ames with her family about 14 years ago, and was graduated from the. Ames high school tn June 1927. The nest fall r she was enrolled in the home economics department at Iowa State college, remaining one year. Three years ago, she was married to Mr. Woodman in Des Moines following Mr. Woodman's graduation fro mlowa State. They resided for two years at Plymouth, la., •where Mr. Woodmam taught agriculture in the schools, accepting the position at Hull a year ago. Besides her husband, Mrs. Woodman is survived by eight brothers and sisters: Miss Ruth Miller, teacher in Welch school; Miss Dora Miller, Mrs. 'C. H. Leeds and Mrs. D, D. Knapp, all of Ames; Mrs. W. J. Christensen, Chicago; Ray Miller, Sutherland; Clinton Miller, State Center, and Howard Miller, Vinton, FAOBFlTt Stratosphere Hying Scientists 7 Complete Months of Preparation Common* Bathhouse for Kids BOSTON KILE) — Boston Common is a virtual open-air bathhouse for children in. the summer. The tots "who "keep cool ia Frog Pond change -Into their bathing- suits on the surrounding lawns. GET THE BEST CHICAGO <UJR>—The group of Picard-Compton-Settle flying scientists have completed month* of preparations for one of the shortest yet one of the most important aerial flight* in history. The flight will be one of the shortest because regardless of how much traveling around they do getting there, the fliers' destination wiU be only some 10 miles away. It is one of the most important because that 10 miles destination happens to be straight up and as Lieut. Com. T. G. W. Settle points out there's a vast difference' between traveling 10 miles north or south from Chicago and traveling the same distance up from the same location. It has not been definitely settled and may not be until the time of the flight, who will accompany Settle on the world's fair flight into the stratosphere which Prof. August Picard of Europe has twice explored. Present tentative plans are for Picard's twin brother,. Jean to be the second man-in the-gondola and to carry out the five scientific experiments which are the' purpose of the flight. It is indicated,,however, that at the last minute an unnamed assistant of Dr. Arthur Compton may take Jean Picard's place when the 15-story tall balloon takes off from Soldier field to remain aloft for ii history-making hours. . Settle announced that the balloon was ready and all the costly equipment in place hi the gondola. All he is waiting for now is perfect weather. " . The balloonist said there was a slight possibility the take-off may be made Saturday or Sunday, but that it probably would not be/made until sometime next week. Weather conditions* to pointed out, must be perfect. The plan is, he" pointed out, to go 10 miles up, not a couple of thousand miles east to the Atlantic ocean, and if the air currents are not just right, the latter is the thing that might very likely happen, Altho the halloon is as big as a 15 story building, .the gondola is only seven feet in diameter. When the fliers reach the stratosphere, 36,000 feet above the earth, they will seal the gondola. At that height the temperature is constant at 55 degrees below zero. The at- mosphere is far too low to maintain life so the ballronlsts will have to get their oxygen out of bottles. Settle in confident th*t the present Picard altitude record of 53,153 feet will 1>e broken. He makes no further predictions than that as to how high he will go. When the balloon takes off at night it will contain 137,000 cubic feet of hydrogen. After dawn the sun rays gradually will expand the hydrogen until the balloon reaches its capacity of 600,000 cubic feet. When the balloonists get ready to conje down, they will let out gas thru valves and throw out ballast. Settle says It is not only possible but likely that his companion may be used as part of the ballast, but he'll have a parachute if he does have to jump. Thruout the flight the balloonists will keep in constant touch with the earth by radio,-carrying on conversations much as two persons would be telephoning. One of the most important pur^ poses of the expedition is to learn if possible the history of the cosmic rays, which are constantly bombarding the earth. Two sets of equipment will be used, one perfected by Dr. Compton of Chicago and the other by Dr. Robert Millikan of the California Institute of Technology. . ^__^ dishing Market Red Arrow No. 1 325 Main Phone 99 BACON SQUARES, Pork Loin Koasti, and Smoked Picnics.. ROLLED RIB, Rolled Rump, Boiled Fresh Ham .... HAM LOAF, Weineri, Pork Chops, 2 Ibs VEAL ROASTS, Beef Roasts, Ib . 14C Cheese, Pickles and a Good Variety Cold Meat. Good rain, shorter day, more pay—let's go! |**-M"I * H*l I HUH till H H I Hf H 11111111 MO "When you're offered a substitute for the original corn flakes, remember it is seldom in the spirit of service.'* OF BATTLE CREEK "Gold Diggers of 1933," Warner Bros.' dramatic imisical screen special and the most lavishly produced motion picture of the decade, opens Sunday at the Capitol theatre for a four day run. Hailed as a fitting climax to a season of exceptional entertainment values started by 'th~e presentation of the enormously popular "42nd Street," a few months ago, "Gold Diggers of 1933" is a spectacular story of stage life, of producers, of show girls who had to turn to gold Sjgging during the depression. In addition to the many stars and five great song hits It is replete with' side-splitting come'dy, with brilliant dramatic action and with the most elaborate and iinpfessive dance ensembles ever screened. The great cast, of stars consists of Warren William, Joan Blondell, Rhby Keeler, Ginger Rogers, Aline MacMahon,. Guy Kibbee, Ned Sparks and many others in. addition to 200 of the most gorgeous looking chorus girls ever assembled" on the one stage. - £iy Family Turns to Law BOSTON fllE)— Law runs in the Ely family. Governor Joseph B. Ely of Massachusetts is a lawyer. His father, his brother, son also are lawyers. and his Pasteurized DELTV- ERED All Milk' Guaranteed of Highest Quality SPECIAL PRICE! for 4 quarts or more. Call the driver. PHONE 1880 Sunshine Dairy I* Phone 219 Free Delivery 2508 Lincoln Way Stop & Shop FOOD MARKET FREE DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF AMES Quality Groceries and Meats At Lowest Prices for Dainty LINGERIE . — ^^" -^Sfiir^ | HI 1. Dissolve one spoonful of White King Granulated Condensed ( soap in a small amount of hot ; water-then add additional • ' water to cool-to lukewarm. 2. Squeeze the lukewarm suds thru the garments and rinse'in lukewarm water. 3. 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Z?C SALADA TEA, «*AA Black, Green, %-lb Z^C JAR LIDS, Mason, A ^ _ dozen ...... llC PAROWAX, Q ^" w w COOKIES, Harvest *A A Special, 23^1b box., j^C . . . . per loaf CC Fruits & Vegetables LEMONS ' S doz 29C BANANAS S nPc e y doz 2JC APRICOTS oJSL HEAD LETTUCE WATERMELONS lg crate $1.39 S 2 for 17C Lai « e . ifli» Te.xasdale J>g^ f PLUMS ' £35.; 45c CANTALOUPES ORANGES "S CABBAGE Extra __ ^ A _ Large C3 IOC r 2 doz 43c S Ib 5c TOMATOES 35? j Ibs *§ c POTATOES, No. 1 . 9 . . 7 Ibs 25c BUTTER Fancy Creamery 25C CHEESE College; Per Lb <• BROOMS Blue Handle; Each I9c COFFEE Chase & Sanborn's Dated Per Lb 29C ROYAL GELATIN 3 Pkgs 20C SALT fiavely; 2 Lbs; Free RunAJ ning or Iodized 6c BAKING POWDER .! Clabber Girl; lOc Can RAISINS 1 4. Lbs tf" 7 1QC SPINACH No. 2i/ 2 Can 15C •/. ] OXYDOL Large Pkg^ vy i Pork Chops /enter cuts lOclb Pork Steak Lean Pork ILOEV Roast lOdb Pork Roast Choice 9c IB Beef POT Roast lOdb BEEF STEAK Choice Jlfce It Country SAUSAGE ) Ibs 2$C RIB ROAST Rolled 15C Ib BEEF BOIL Lean 5db BEEF ROAST Boiled iSdb VEAL ROAST lOdb RUMP ROAST Boiled 16clb VEAL STEAK HJSc Ib £ SPARE RIBS Meatv 7clb VEAL STEAK Bound 20C Ib PIGS FEET 10-oz mug 15c VEAL ROAST Boiled I5db LAMB LEGS Me Ib SHORT RIBS lOcib SLICED LIVER 5clb SPRING CHICKS 2CC Ib SLICED BACON Wilson 16c Ib CHOICE WEINERS 12 1 / 2 C Ib SMOKED HAMS Whole or Half 14J£c Ib PORK TENDER 25c Ib BACON SQUARES IOC Ib HAM ROAST 12K 2 C ib SIRLOIN STEAK 15C ib GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs 25c HARDING'S FAMOUS 28 C Lb

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