Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 22, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Ames, Iowa
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Saturday, July 22, 1933
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Page 5
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"BUY BUTTER IK DAILY TltBtnnE-TJttl, AJttf, IOWA, SATU1DAY, JULY 22, 1939. Society: Entertain .At Picnic CourUty Members 'of the Tri-DeJt Alliance and actives entertained at an informal picnic supper Wednesday evening as a courtesy for Miss Emily Hughes. The .affair was held In the southern gardens at the chapter bouse. Miss Hughes, who Is the daughter of Raymond M. Hughes, presi dent of Iowa Star* college, is leaving Monday with her father on a vacation trip to Canada, During the college year. Miss Hughes is employed as an assistant in the Harvard college observatory and has -been spending the summer wita her father. «>«>«> Entertains At PostNuptial Courtesy Miu Sara Allen entertained at a delightful bridge party Friday evening at, her home, 817 Eighth street, as a postnuptial courtesy for Mrs. John Moore. Bridge was played at 'three tables during the evening and high score prize was given to Miss Dorothy Cooley. Refreshments were served by the hostess at the conclusion of the' games. A shower of miscellaneous gifts was presented to Mrs. Moore, who was prior to her recent marriage, Mies Opal Piper. » * « ,. Raynets-Eisele Nuptials Friday On Friday morning. Miss Ada Rayness, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gi Rayness, 3022 Oakland street, became the briue of Harold F. Eisele, eon of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Eisele of Juaniata, Neb., In a ceremony performed in the Collegiate Presbyterian church. The Rev. R. B. Davidson read the single ring service at 6:30 in the presence of a few intimate friends. The bride was attired in a frock of Eleanor blue crepe and her flowers were a shoulder corsage of roses and ageratum. The couple was unattended. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Aikman were tost* to the wedding party at a delightful breakfast served in the Memorial union following the ceremony. The couple left immediately on a wedding trip to Colorado. Out of town guests at the wedding were. Miss Marie Rayness of Denver, Colo., sister of 'the 'bride and .Ray Eisele of Juaniata, Neb., brother of the groom. The bride was graduated from Ames high school and Iowa State college and has been employed in the College library since her graduation from college. The groom received his doctor of philosophy f - gree in Botany from Iowa State college at the commencement exercises Thursday evening. County Society News Class Holds Annual Reunion The class of 1923 of the Slater high school enjoyed its tenth annual reunion Friday. The affair was held Jn the log cabin at Edgewood park in Madrid. The evening hours were spent socially and a short business session was held at which time officers for the coming year were elected. Olive Ryen was elected president of the group and Lester Ryen, secretary. The entertainment committee is Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Morril Norvig, and Edith; Eide and Mrs. George Schonhorst, the menu committee for next year's party. Aid To Meet Wed. The Immanuel Ladies aid of Story City will meet in the church Wednesday afternoon for quilting. Hostesses will be Mrs. Ole Thors- bakken and Mrs. Andrew Thorsbak- ken. .egion Aux. Holds Meeting -' The,regular monthly,meeting of the Story City American Legion auxiliary was held Friday evening n the home of Mrs. Martin Omvig. To Entertain Bethel Aid Mrs. Lewis Townswick, Mrs. Orville Olson, and Mrs. Herman Olon will be hostesses to the regular meeting of the Story City Bethel Ladies aid in the church Thursday afternoon. Quilting will be done at this time, * « « Entertain At Jinher Party Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Lewis entertained at a dinner party Sunday at their home in Cambridge. The; guests were Clarence Lewis and family, Mariam Lewis and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Lee, Blanche and Ruby. « « * \» Hostess At Bridge Miss' Cannon Cook was hostess at, a bridge party Friday afternoon at the home of her sister, Mrs. Herman Maywald, jr., in Cambridge. Bridge was played at three tables during the afternoon and refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. '' ' Notloe To Arcadia Lodge Members Members <f Arcadia Lodge No. 249, A- F. and A. M. will meet at the hall Sunday afternoon at 1:30 to attend in a body the funeral sen-ices to be held for the late John -H» Williams. Services are being held at 2:30 at the First Methodist church. The body" /will lie in state Saturday afternoon and evening at the Adams mortuary. <& <$• ^ Businesswomen To Hold -Picnic, The Ames chapter Business and Professional Women's -club will hold a picnic Monday evening at 6 o'clock at Carr's" Riverside park. Miss Grace Zumwalt is_picnic. chairman. y .' ' v'i " n Does Not Seek to Build Career ' By Raymond Clapper B arm ureau (Copyright 1933 by United Press) WASHINGTON, OLE)—It may bf put down authoritatively that general Hugh S. Johnson.has no future "-political ambitions. This is not oelieved by many persons, especially by the polit- DdlTE SOCIETY Futile To Attempt To Better Race WASHINGTON <UE>—The dominance of economics over our social system causes the vast inequalities of our material and cocial environment, making it futile to attempt bettering the human race, says Prof. H. J. Muller, University of Texas zoologist In the current issue of "Scientific Monthly" Muller sets forth convincing evidence that "our economic system by exalting the acquisition of private profits, regardless of what expense to others, inculcates predatory rathe/ than constructive ideals." Explains Theory ' : Muller points out that those engaged itftbe work of improving the human race put forth the doctrine that the economically dominant classes are of higher caliber But, he explains: 'Such scientific evidence as is available fails to support this contention and shows that the differences in spores of' so-called 'intelligence tests' made by different races and classes are, to the best of our knowledge, caused by the differences in environmental advantages which they received. On theoretical grounds, in fact, there is af least as much reason for supposing that the dominant classes, represent a selection of socially inferior as of socially superior genilic material." False Appraisal Muller explains that capitalism, therefore, leads to a false -appraisal of individual worth -and s actual need for Improvement of the races. Muller asserts that the eugenist has confined his work to placing imbeciles and other similar types where they can not harm society. Birth control, Muller points out, does not aid the situation because it invites the danger of having wages decreased as family care fs diminished. "What is required is a society consciously organized for the common good so as to assure every one economic plenty." Only, the "impending revolution" Muller concludes, can bring us in a position to accomplish that end. • @—.—: Federal Men On Track of -'• •' *--""' .... • The Barrows KANSAS CITY, Mo. OIE5—Fed- eral-agents have taken up the trail of Clyde and Ivy Barrow, Texas outlaws who have successfully flouted the laws of several states and allegedly have killed peace officers in three ,of -them. Th^tJnJte<! gtatej bureau of investigation"; began *its quiet search for the bandit pair and two women accompanying ( them after it was learned that a'Browning automatic rifle and nine pistols left behind by the quartet after a battle with police near Platte City early Thursday bore the marks .of the government. It was believed the guns had heen ; stolen from a national of Iowa Women to Pay Tribute to The Organizers of Relief Corps DBS MOINES, am— Hundreds of Iowa women will pay tribute next week to the founding of the National Woman'* Relief corp» with special programs and gatherings. Beatrlc J. Tyson, Flushing, N, Y., daughter of an Iowa Union veteran is president of the- national body. The corps grew out of what w*s known during the Civil war as the soldiers' aid societies and the Christian and sanitary commit- slons, the latter under the. patronage of the government for the distribution of hospital and sanitary supplies. Formally founded July 26, 1883 in Denver, Colo., at the, request of the commander-in-chief of the Grand Army cf. the Republic/the corps set about to assist union veterans and their dependent ones and to "perpetuate the memory of its heroic dead'." " About 50 womefl. composed the first national group which is-now organized in three states and Alaska in departments as well as detached corps in 10'other state* expected to take part in the celebration next week in honor of. the fiftieth anniversary of the order. History of the corps tells'of another depression in the nation •— that v,hich followed the Cicil war. It was then when the country was gripped in the throes of an eco- nomic panic that the Grand Army turned to the loyal women who had served during tn« war of the north and south In yarioui cities. Almost simultaneausly societies sprung up in several states in response to the. call for aid. The name "Relief corps" was first used by a society in Portland, Me., organized by a post of the G. A. R. Next, it was used in 1879 at Fitchburg.. Mass., when the Woman's Relief corps, auxiliary to the Grand Army was formed. In 1880 a-d 1881, J. F. Levering of Massachusetts, chaplain of the Grand Army used every effort to bring about a national' union of soldiers' aid socletlea of the several states. • Thru the personal efforts of Mrs. Sarah' E. Full of East Boston, a resolut.'on was offered at the fourteenth national encampment of'th« veterans at Indianapolis, July 1881, calling attention to the importance of an officially recognized. woman> auxll- was not, however, until the iary. It Denver, Colo, - encampment" that the group was finally, organized with E. Florence. Berger, Waldan, Mass., as its first president. Few changes hate been made in the purposes of the .organization down thru its 50 years of,service. The work accomplished by the corpj is wide In scope, its activi- ties including soldiers' relief work, national defense, Americanism, students' loans and scholarships, memorials, pensions, child welfare, state and national soldiers' homes, junior clubs, legislative lobbies, ted narcotic investigations. « The society has contributed $7,724387.67 to relief among Union veterans and their dependents. Snnday, many church services will be given over to the society in this state. Corps at Clinton, Des Moines, Cedar Rapids. Waterloo, Sioux City, Ottumwa, Burlington, Keokuk, Marshalltown, Mason City, Fort Dodge and other cities are sponsoring programs. On Wednesday, July 26. the semi- centennial anniversary date, banquets, dinners, programs and informal gatherings high ance. spot of the will mark the week's observ- Hitchhiking Is Thot to Be Out TUCSON, Ariz. (UE>—The hitcn- iiker is fast disappearing from the trans-continental highways of the nation, according to L. C. Townsend, secretary of the Broadway of America association. Townsend attributes the gradual abandonment of this mode of gravel to the establishment of reforestation, camps for unemployed and the refusal,of many motorists to give nitch-hikers rides. READ THE WANTS Group Formed As Memorial To la. Woman HUMBOLT, la <UP)—As a memorial to Dr. Margaret V. Clark, former physician of this place more than a hundred women of Long Beach, Cal., have formed a Dr. Margaret Vaupel Claik Sunshine* circle, it has became known here. The members pledged . themselves to devote at least one hour a month In administering cheer and courage to invalid women and children. Organization of the circle was performed on the eightieth anniversary of the birth of this woman whose philanthropies inspired the memorial. The group also voted to establish a benefit each year for the Parent's Educational Center on or near the birthday anniversary of the former Humbolt women. Dr. Clark d^d last year but her husband, Dr. G. Hardy Clark, also a former Humbolt resident, remained at Long Beach to continue the welfare work. He was made a honorary member of the new organization commemorating the life work of his w'ife. Mrs. Clark was the daughter of a pioneer couple of Elkader, Iowa. She came to Humbolt to engage In education work and while here ?A01 met and married Or. Cl&rk, theft a young pbyaican. Sb* insisted that she be allowed to beeon* » physician and attended the University of Iowa, studied in Chicaio and other foreign schools rettii*. ing here to practice. The two pioneered child wtl- fare in Iowa and carried th« plan to the coast where it has spread to a yearly total of 10,000 contacts. Fifth Season of Free Concerts for Bostoniant BOSTON OLE)—Boston's Esplanade" concerts, perhaps the only concerts of the sort in the United States, have begun their fifth season. This summer's schedule calls for 18 concerts by a 51-piece orchestra conducted by Arthur Fiedler. The concerts are financed by popular subscription and admission Is free. There are no fences, walls or gates. Any comer may enter„ the "hall" simply ,by stepping into the area extending in front of the huge hood-shaped sounding board, or acoustic shell, which enables the music to be. heard at great distances with good tone quality. Thousands representing every walk of life throng the bank of the Charles, river nightly to enjoy the programs,. . READ THE WANTS Shipley 4-,H,,CFub .-:,' ,• \ >- --. Presents Program 7? I; The Shipley-SunBy-Soutli -Servers ,4-H club held an ice 1 cream 'social on the lawn of the Jim-Day home recently and.at that.time presented a most Interesting, progntm. Program munbersiceluded: Jordan Boys String orchestra; .dance, "Minuet in Don Juan," Happy. Hearts 4-H club, of - Washington township; vocal solo, Violet Toms, L accompanied by Margaret. Huff *t P the piano; talk Mrs. J. I. Mather; piano selections, Frances Jones; re. port of 4-H club convention, Lor- ine'Bishop; report of 4-H-club camp Jeannette Switzer, Laurene Day. Cornet solo, feay Jones, Frances Jones, accompanying on the piano; vocal solo, the Kev. Mr. Peterson, pastor of the United Brethren church .of Shipley, accompanied by Mary Jane Inglis at the piano; dance, "Spied the Plow," .Sunny South Server girls; selections voice and guitar, Chester Benentt and ticians who fix the pace of gossip in Washington. They hare set their -whispers afoot. Stories, are being spread. Some of them:.are going ti President Roose'veK. ' They ; became more insistent ;as the general prepared : the blanket; voluntary appeal "to everyX: employer in the country' and "to "every housewife to join in ^making.'the national recovery act' effective. The whisperers recall that this is the way Herbert- Hoover started toward the Trhite house. : • ; Superficially the --.-. story ,Is the same. Every ^newspaper tells about the man Johnson just as in war-time : every, ' newspaper ,• told about Hoover. Columns are being written 'describing how General Johnson/looks, what he says, his hobbies. His pac lines, such as his prediction that before he gets through he will have so many enemies that ."the air will he full of dead cats" ' are snapped up and widely quoted. .It wa s that "way with food administrator Hoover. He was not such a spicy and fascinating personality as Johnson but his Very 'position kept the spotlight on him as an individual. Then there is the same sort of direct contact the individual citizens. Just as Hoover reached out to every housewife, so Johnson is about to reach out under his blanket code drive to almost every person. If he succeeds he will be the man who got people back to which had not yet been determined. This .'development put federal agents 'on the trail of practically every notorious bandit gang in the southwest.- The government already .was after Charles "Pretty Boy" Floyd, Verne C. Miller, Harvey Bailey, and most, of the other machine gunners of the southwest following the massacre of four officers and a government prisoner at Kansas City's union station. The Barrows, objects of the latest search,, have only laughed at local authorities who chased them. At Joplin, Mo., they allegedly killed two policemen; at Fort 1 Worth, Tex., Clyde is charged with the death of a city detective; at Alma, Ark., they are accused of killing I a city marshal. Today, however, their status changed. Instead of combatting local police, they now are the prey of the federal government. In method, the Barrows work similarly, to Floyd. They allow themselves to be entrapped, then roar away ! in a ''high-powered.' car, ma- jchine gun-blazing as they go. But while Pretty Boy usually is accompanied bygone companion, the Barrow brothers generally have two women with them. One of them,, Bonnie Parker, writes underworld poetry of a soft which has earned her the nickname of "Suicide Sal." TIRE PRICES are going up. Tires at Get your Atlas BREVTN ALL'S AMES STORAGE BATTERY CO. 5th & Burnett - MAJESTIC AUTO RADIOS 6 tube. 6 inch speaker. Gives you home reception on the road Complete $44.50 ESCHBACH MUSIC HOUSE Don't Miss the Afternoon "Ova- the Coffee" Chatter Your friends dish out the latest news. We dish out the best food. SODA GRILL mass LAUNDRY DRYCLEANINGl CO. Our new fall and winter materials .have just arrived. Special Offer for July only SUITS $21.50 BOBRICK MERCHANT TAILOR SEE THE NEW PLYMOUTH AT Gliff Robersori Garage PHONE 34 Phone 263 GENERAL REPAIRING, 24-HOUR SERVICE Freel's Radiator Cleaning and Repairing Ames Motor Service CHEVROLET is'the only low priced car that offers No-Draft Ventilation. We invite you to try it during these hot days. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 395—Fifth & Douglas RAY FISHER —for windshield and door glass replacements. Used parts and tires for all makes of cars. 229 S. Duff — Phone 244-J 6. Nevada Society News and Personals Chester Severson; banjo musia work, raised their pay, who saved •mi:.** u_-*i j Martin Maland ! ti g country from ruin. > His activities draw more newspaper space than those of President Roosevelt at the moment That alone is enough to cause knives to be sharpened for him among the suplciously minded. Yet President Roosevelt and those who know Johnson intimately, know that a political career is furthest from his thought. That is where he differs from Hoover. A picture of the convention of Kiwanis International, held recently in Los Angeles, was presented to Entertain At Dinner Party The Misses Georgiana Robison and Margaret McNichote entertained at a dinner party Thursday evening at tbe Robison home. The dinner was served at 6:30, guests being seatec at small tables centered with bowls of roses. Bridge was placed during the later evening and prizes were awarded to Mrs. H. W. Bowers and Mrs. Paul Welty. Out of town Riiests were, Miss Frances McDonald and Miss Ella Hopkins of Scattlo, Wash., Mrs. Henry W. Schinner of Mitchell, S. !t Hoittss At Evening ?*rty MrH. .1. T. •lev* wfis Thiiralny rviiiin* al nn Pkrty at iur Dome. The Just when the presidential bee bit Hoover is not known. But' it was early. Long before the 1920 presidential campaign opened he was setting up his organization. He kept at it "for 10 years and finally reached the white *house. Johnson has not encouraged 'the personal publicity which developed around Hoover in the early days. Food administration literature bore the Hoover facsimile. His pictures were plastered over the country. Johnson's name rarely appears in NIRA literature. Publicity releases do not mention him unless he is issuing a statement under his name. The propaganda poster! now being prepared do not carry his name. hours w*re .vent socially nnd re- frpRhnionu were icrvod by the hostess. ! club Friday noon by Wile L. Hamper, delegate from Ames. Mr. Harper summarized the outstanding events and accomplishments of the convention, and described various social functions arranged for Kiwanis and still others planned for the visiting Kiwanis ladies during convention sessions. The convention approved an expansion of boys and girls activities, and rejected a proposal to hold the international gathering every three years instead of annually. There were many speakers and entertainers during the four days. Sessions were '-held in the Los Angeles Biltmore hotel, one of the finest on the west coast, Mr. Harper said. The convention hall was in gala dress for the' events, and sumptuously furnished. The various convention staffs were highly and efficiently organized. The new international officers elected are: Joshua L. Johns, An- pleton, Wic., president; Audrcw Whyte, Edrnnndton, Canada, reelected vice president; Judge A. A, J-chraram, Marietta, Ohio, vice president; H. D. Hatfield, Oklahoma City, treasurer. T)ur to nn accident In Arizona, Mr. sml MM. Harper did not. arrive In T,os Angr-los unill Into the first day of Ui« convention. Vickers White REGULAR GASOLINE Tax paid SQUARE DEAL OIL CO. 1 block north of Highway Commission AMES GLASS & BODY CO. One of the few body shops in the Central West that is equipped to do a complete body service. WHEN YOU THINK OF CHICKENS THINK OF • . •-••. Mac's Dtiiry and Poultry Market 215 Fifth Phone 142 Phone 538-J 402 Main DIAMOND MASTER SERVICE Lincoln.Way st-Dflff; Ph. 272 D-X Motor Fuel Diamond 760 Motor Oil ELECTRICAL WORK WASHING GREASING Phone 272—Ames AUTO PAINTING with BAKO The paint that lasts- BAKO AUTO PAINT SHOP 117 Kellogg BOWMAN CIGAR STORE 221 Main Phone 377 for the best in cigars, cigarettes, and pipes. PHONE 377 NEW AND USED FURNITURE Upholstering, refinishing, repairing, cabinet work, fibre cord and cane seating. ESTIMATES ITBEE Call 1635 JOHNSON'S FURNITURE STORE 165 Campus CORYELL -70- TODAY, FREE ICE CREAM! With 5 gallons or more gas. BAILEY OIL CO. YOUR CLOTHES will last twice as ; long if you have them cleaned by a good cleaner. PHONE 231 AMES PANTORIUM "Quality <3ean«« M 410 Douglas — Phone 281 Have Your ' T WATCH ; REPAIRED NOW .I?Prices are going «p» Charles G. Ray With C. £L Dixon Drugs, 230 Main St. 10. Iowa's Outstanding Sanitary SWIMMING POOL CARR'S PARK E. 10th BL Ames, PLYMOUTH, DE SOTO, NASH 8 Sales & Service McGee Motor Co. (21 Lincoln Way Phone 294 11. SPECIAL July Clean Up on WALL PAPER MILLER PAINT STORE 224 Main—765-W PAY AS YOU RIDE on softer, safer General Tires. Use our easy payment plan. MORRIS SERVICE STATION Kellogg & Fifth for Cool Refreshing Food try a FRUITARIAN DINNER or a Dutch Lunch at the CAMPUS CAFE 2512 Lincoln Way—Ph. 1865 Complete Greasing Service LbYD'S SERVICE STATION 813 Lincoln Way—Ph. 2028 RULES ACROSS 1—Worship 5—Not out 7—Behold 8—Age 11—Souls Everyone is eligible, regardless of place of residence, excepting employes of this paper and their families. Solve the series of Crossword Puzzles that will appear every Saturday. A new puzzle will appear each week until a full aeries of 13 have been run. In solving the puzzles. Just write the letters right over the advertisements. Heavy black spot Indicates blank space, in which no letter is to appear. Hold all puzzles until you hav* complete set «* 13. Then send or brine them, to the "AD WORD PUZZLE" editor at our office. All entries must be in by midnight on the seventh day after the last puzzle (No. 13) has l»e«n 'printed. $65.00 will be paid In cash prlies to the per- sons who send or bring in the nearest correctly solved and the nearest complete set of puzzles, in accordance with these rules. You do not necessarily have to solve each one of .he 13 puzzles correctly to win a prize. The prizes will be paid to persons whose entries rank the highest. Elaborate entries are not necessary and will receive no greater consideration than the simple ones. Neatness counts, so make your entries simple, plain and neat. All entries will be judged by a committee appointed by this paper and entrants agree to accept their decisions as final, Contestants desiring to enter any time may secure back Issues by applying at our office. Out oC town subscribers will please aetd self-addressed stamped envelope. DOWN 2—Act 3—River (Span.) 4—Type measure 6—Exist 7—Loiter 9—About (abbr.) 10—Like

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