Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 26, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 26, 1933
Page 6
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BBTTM tff AJDGS DAILY TIIBUWETUIM AMES IOWA WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1933. United Brethren Aid To Mttt Thur«. The Ladles aid of the United Brethren church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. L N. Dixson. Mrs. W. O. Ragsdale Is the assisting hostess. Those having cars and those who desire transportation are asked to meet at the ch'urch at 1:45. «s> * * Regular Meeting Women't Relief Corp* The Women's Relief corps will meet in regular session Friday afternoon at 2:30 IE the I. 0- 0- F. hall. The regular monthly corps tea wilt be served following the afternoon business meeting and hostesses are Mesdames J. M. Hicks, Edith Wllcox, Eva Kelley and Fannie Durrell. «• <& * Third Ward . Circle To Meet % The Third Ward circle of the Lutheran church wilf mee: with .Mrs. J. G. Soma, 1123 Fourth street Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. <s> « « Pocahontat Club Picnic Thursday The Pocahontas club sponsored by Iowa Council No. 24 will hold its covered dish supper Thursday evening at 6:30 at the home of Mrs. L. A. Queal, 902 Burnett avenue. Each member is asked, la bring a covered dish, sandwiches, and table service. <?; <£ <& Christian Church Aid- Meeting Thurs. The Christian church Ladies aid No. i will hold 'a general meeting Thursday at 2 o'clock in the church parlors. Group No. 3 will have charge of the program for the afternoon and groip No. 5 will berve; CAHNCAB Wednesday Women's Golf. Assn. 4 W. H. B. Club. ' St. John's Guild. Hytenshun Class Picnic. Thursday Dinner Bridge Couary Club. Christian Aid. Third Ward Circle. Social Hour Circle. Pocahontas Club Picnic. United Brethren Aid. Friday Art Club. W. R. c. To Entertain Social Hour Circle Mrs. , Lloyd Erickson will be hostess to members of the Social Hour circle of the Lutheran church Thursday afternoon at her home, 923 Kellogg avenue. Nevada Society News and Persona/* County Society Entertain At Birthday Courte«y Mrs. Milford Thompson of north of Huxley entertained guests Fri day afternoon honor pt the at her home fifth birthday Former Classmates Hold Reunion Sunday One of the delightful reunions held Sunday was that of a group of former Nevada high school classmates who with their families gathered at Dayton park- The basket dinner was served at 1 o'clock and afternoon hours were spent socially.'• • - • ., - . . • Those present were, Mr. and Mrs. Blaney Johnson and children ^of Zearing, Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews and two children and her brother "of Ontario, Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Stratton of Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Barrow and Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Marshall and children. To Entertain R. E. K. Club M-S. J. E. FaJscb will be hostess to members of the Red Eagle Kensington " club Thnrsda: noon at her home. after- Are Hosts At t Dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ambrose were hosts at a delightful dinner party Sunday at their Nevada home. The guests of honor were, Mrs. Clara -Legor, California, an aunt of Mrs. Ambrose, Mrs. L. F. Hoyt of Jefferson. Miss Inna Fitz and Miss Verna Lawton, also of Jefferson. Covers were arranged for 10 and the afternoon hours wtre spent informally. Juclge and Mrs. B. M. McCall left Monday for their home in FL Dodge after a • week-end visit in the ho'mes of their daughters, Mrs. Alien Sowers and Mrs. Phillip Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ward of Belle Plaine were gues'J. of friends in Nevada Sunday. Mrs. Ward was the former Leota Jackson of Nevada. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis DeWald and daughter Yvetta of Osceola spent Sunday with relatives'in the city. Miss Hazel Millei who had been visiting in Osceola returned home with them. The condition of Mrs. Carl T. Irish it reported to be quite serious. Mrs. Irish is a patient in the Iowa sanitarium. Rober,. Irish re- t.urnsd Monday evening from Colo rado, being called back by the illness of his mother. Mr. and Mrs. V. Htglund and son of Minneapolis spent the week end at the A. E. Reedholm home. Mrs. Hedlund and son are remaining for an indefiLite visit. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hale and children were in Des Moines Sunday where they visited J. H. Bur roughs, who i s a patient at the Iowa Methodist hospital. Mr. Bur roughs w able to be up in a wheel chair and j s improving satisfactor- Mr. and Mrs. John Bovd returned Tuesday evening to their home m Tmgley after a visit since Mon- her daughter Helen. The guests were: Mr> and Mrs. Coleson and children, Mr. Ole Stenson of Lake Preston, S. D., Donald Floder, Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Thor Mason and son Robert, Mrs. Randall Thompson and son Junior, Mrs. Gertir Richardson and Miss Belle Richardson. H. B. F. Society Holds Party The H. B. F. society members of Collins gathered with well rilled baskets Thursday at the home of Mrs. Susan Halterman to help her celebrate her seventy-ninth birthday. The dinner was served at noon and the afternoon program included musical numbers, talks and readings. At the close of the afternoon the guests shared the beautifully decorated birthday cake presented to Mrs. Halterman by her daughter, Mrs. W. S. Johnson. Entertain At Afternoon Party Bliss Josie Ryg, Mrs. James Storing and Mrs. Arthur Yettrevold entertained at a delightful afternoon included: Vocal duet, Mrs. Porter Chelsvig and daughter, Stella; vocal solo, Adrianna Ryg: vocal duet, Stella Chelsvig and Adrianna Ryg; piano solo, Carolyn Rimathe. During the social hour dainty refreshments tvere served by tlie hostesses. - • ' Ko-Z Club Holds Party The members of the Ko-Z' club of Huxley entertained their husbands and a few guest at a party Sunday at Lake Comar. the picnic supper was served at 6 o'clock and all enjoyed .the program at the park during .the evening. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Helvig. Roland, Mr. and • Mrs. ' Burton .FJalland, Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Erlckson and Bonny Lou, Miss Lenora Hokel, Mr. and Mrs. Leland Sever&ike and Paul Wayne, Mr. and Mrs. Art Seversike, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hokel. Carl'and Betty, Mr. and Mrs. Vinol Allemar. and Richard, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Miller and Irwin, Mr. and- Mrs. John Severeid and Reese. Film Romanes Now a Real One A movie romance in which George O'Brien, cowboy actor, and Marguerite Churchill, screen favorite, played the part of lover* in a western drama developed into a real romance, it was disclosed the other *day when they filed notice of intention to wed at Santa. Baitbara, Calif. Here are recent pictures • of the two. PAGE TWO SEVEN KILLED IN AIRPLANE CRASH Wing Drops From Big Army Bomber OCEANSIDE, Cal. (HE) — An army board of inquiry was ordered convened Wednesday at March field and the county coroner ordered an inquest held in San Diego to determine cause of the crash of a bombing plane that caused the death of- seven men. Witnesses said the plane lost a wing in mid-air and crashed 500 feet -to the ground a half mile south of this city. The dead:.Lieut. Carl H. Murray, Flier", Ida.; Sergt. Archie W. Snodgrass. San Antonio, Tex.; Sergt. Bonnell L. Herrick, Warsaw. Ind.; Corp. Walter T. Tayor. Los Angeles; Pvt. Stanley Book.' Detroit, Mich.; Pvt. Albert Overend, Coronado, Cal.; Pvt. Vincent Galdin, Green River, Mich. The army ship left March 3eld shortly before noon Tuesday on a regular training flight ;e Rockwell field. San Diego. Lieutenant Murray was at the controls. Over Oceanside the plane was seen to veer. One of "the fliers climbed out upon the wing in an apparent attempt to repair a broken brace. Suddenly the wing snapped off close to the ship. With a roar the ship crashed nose first. It was apparent that Lieutenant Murray was making a desperate attempt to right the leavy two-motored craft. His switching off the ignition apparently prevented an explosion. Bodies ^of the victims were 1 mangied. . Identification was impossible until other army pilots] lew here from Rockwell field. Tor several hours the number of dead was undetermined. Fancy Diving Will Add Color to Pool Band Concert Fri. A program of special music features .and an exhibition of fancy diving wfll augment the regular weekly concert of the junior training band, under direction of R. D. Day, at Carr's Riverside park and pool, Friday at g p. m. The entire entertainment is free. Fred Poole, life guard at the swimming tank, will be in charge of the special features. The band program, Mr. Day states, will include the Harold Bennett band mu- 1,500,000 Find Jobs Since March WASHINGTON (IIP) — Business activity in June and early July reached its highest level . since April, 1931, federal reserve board figures showed Wednesday. Industrial production in June was 89 Per cent of the '1923-25 average, compared with 77 per cent In May and the low of 5J per cent in July, 1932. , Employment and payrolls gained, but failed to keep pace with the sensational increase in Industrial output. Factory employment in June was 64.8 per" cent of the 192325 average, against 60.6 per cent in May and 60 per cent a year ago. Similar gains were made in payrolls. President William Green of the American Federation of Labor at the same time reporte*d that more than 1,500,000 of the unemployed persons jave, found Jobs since March, but leaving 'Svell over 11,000,000 persons still without work." Declaring that the rate of -gain in the first P,arf of July was "considerably less" J.han in June, Green emphasized tbkt*<we"have, as yet made only a* small dent on the problem of What we can do 'in the months ahead wil depend on the -cooperation given the president in his program." Evidence that industrial produc tion was running ahead of the con sumption was seen in reserv board data Ihowlng a decline from 67 to 66 per cent in the June volum of department store sales. "Activity' in. the Isteel industry, the board said, "continued .to in crease during June and, accordin to trade reports, during the firs two weeks of July; in the thin week of the nkmth it showed little change. "Output of automobiles, whicl usually declines at this season, in creased in June and showed littl charge in July. Consumption of cot sic program which ' was to have! ton by domestic mills was large been presented last week. It was I in June than in " any previou necessary to charge last week's j month, and continued at a high program after it had been an-irate during the ttfst half of July nounced, and music by the composer George Rosenkrans was substituted. Three-Legged Chick Hatched ACUSHNET, Mass. OLE) — A three-legged chick was hatched out on the poultry farm of .P. Alcide Gaud.ette.. TL- extra leg At woolen mills and some factories activity increased further in June to unusually high levels." Seven Leaf Clovers Found HOLYOKE, Mass.- OLE)— Speak ing of four-leaf clovers- Rich ard Newton of this city recent! displayed a bunch that include< hangs usele'ss like a tail .between j not only four-leaf clovers, but two the normal legs. seven-leaf clovers as well. Labor Riot Flares in Philadelphia CROWING HEN CURIOSITY CHARLTON, Mass. (TIP) — A crowing hen that is a good layer s a curiosity in a flock of 50 on the arm of Mrs. William S. Gillespie here.. . Farm Bureau Clubs 1 the nome of Mr. and Mrs. B B. Welty. Mrs Boyd is a niece of Mrs. Welty Dr. and Mrs. E. H At the Hospitals Mary Greeley Admitted—Mrs. F. T. L BIRTHS j To Mr. and Mrs. F. T, Huntley, a .•-on, July 25 a t "^ Mary hospital. Plan Club Fair Exhibits" The home project women of the Marshall county farm bureau are planning for their usual exhibits and demonstrations at the Central Iowa fair to :> be held in Marshalltown in September, according to a bulletin Irom the office of Miss Gertrude CboKingham. county home demonstration agent. Each township will give a ten- minute demonstration on some phase of Lhe work. Subjects such as furniture refinishing. recaning of chairs, block printing and crayon work among others are to be considered. , On Tuesday of fair week, will be home project day and it is planned to have every township in the county organized for farm bureau work and have an exhibit and demonstration on that day. The exhib- itss will show the work the farm women have done during the year in their course in the fourth year home furnishing. Many of the exhibits will be the same as shown at the achievement day program last April. Driest 'une Since 1872 SAN AXGELO, Tex. (HE)— The weatherman's chart for June failed to include a "T." notation for a trace of.rain, nnd it was the driest June since 1S72. BILLIONS IN FINANCING AWAIT WOODIN'S RETURN (Continued from Page One) to refinance $4.000,000,000 of home and farm mortgages. During the absence of Woodin, his aides have been studying these Problems and are expected to have some of them ready for decision by the secretary shortly after he returns. Special research work is hoing "arrled on by federal reserve officials and thp treasury department's economic advisor, Prof. M. \v. SpniKuo. j n regard to mo*} urgent problem raising AMES ORGANIZING UNDER NATIONAL RECOVERY ACT (Continued from Page One) tion picture for entertainment, a musical and dancing act -"Smash Your Baggage." This will be followed by a film which has been widely discussed thraout the country, a composite presentation of what happens to the individual purse when inflation takns place. The film is entitled "Inflation," and presents'a vivid and realistic view of the influence of tLe public buying power upon industrial recovery. At the close of the meeting, a two-reel Laurel and Hardy comedy will be shown. Speakers on Program Dr. I. E. Melhus, vice president of the Ames Building and Loan association,, will speak on the subject "Home Financing and the Building and Loan Plan of Amo'rt- zed Loans." James A. Webb, vice president and treasurer of the federal home loan bank of Des Moines, will explain briefly the functions of the bank and the federal act releasing funds for home mortgaging. 0. W. Crowley, Des Moines, executive secretary of the central branch of the Associated General Contractors of America, will speak on the subject "Unfair Trade Practices." Mr. Crbwley has been busy formulating the contractors,' code of ethics which will govern contractors under the national recovery act. He also has been instrumental in obtaining federal funds for paving work in Iowa. His talk should be of great interest to those employed in the building trades. City Manager To Talk | A picture of the unemployment situation in Ames will be presented briefly by City Manager J. H. Ames. O. N. Johnson will preside over the meeting as temporary chairman. The Ames Theater company has made available the use of the theater at the actual cost of Its operation for the night, also providing the entertainment films and the motion picture operator. The home improvement, cam- Another -disturbance in Pennsylvania's -widespread labor troubles occurred in Philadelphia when a clash between pickets and strike- jreakers at a hosiery mill resulted in the damaging of automo- >iles of mill officials. In this striking action photo, some of the 250 police who answered a riot call protect a girl strike-breaker, shown recoiling from the taunts of pickets. After Crack-Up Ended Mollisons' Ocean Hop pnl^n will be pushed vigorously. A noellng will bo called soon of 111* Mislm»fiH firms and contrnclora vl'cn n I'l'Miuincpt orRanlzntlon of in- Ai..«.s Me; ic Iniprovoiuont as Hociiillon will be effected. Pleads Not Guilty to Injuring House John Sesker of Cambridge pleaded not guilty to a charge of malicious injury to a farm dwelling house when arraigned in municipal court Tuesday afternoon. Hearing was set for August 1 at 9:30 a. m. A bond of $200 was furnished. The information against Sesker was signed by Jerry Kopecky. 500 SEEK SLAYER OF COAST CHILD War Veterans, Klan Members Active SAN DIEGO, Cal. (UJE!)—Seek- ing the slayer of seven-year-old Dalbert Aposhian, police Wednesday turned their activities to a house-to-house hunt by 350 World war veterans and 150 members of the dormant Ku Klux Klan. Vigilantes patrolled the residential streets Tuesday night to calm parents who feared their children would fall victims to the pervert who mutilated the body of Dalbert, drained it of blood, and cast it into San Diego bay. The most promising clue was the story of a fisherman who said he saw a man and a boy in a rowboat crossing the main channel to North Island about 4 p. m., Wednesday. A search of old Fort Pio Pico, relic of the days of the Mexican occupation, on the tip of North island, revealed no trace of blood among the old gun placements. As radio stations broadcast appeals for volunteers to join the search, the police chief, was informed that the Ku Klux Klan; inactive here for nearly seven years, had called its members into action. Cambridge Man Is Fined $300; Must Serve Jail Term Clarence Adams of Cambridge, who was arrested in a raid at the home of his father, Pearl Adams, on Saturday afternoon, pleaded guilty in Ames municipal court late Tuesday afternoon to a charge of maintaining a Judge J. Y. sentence of a liquor nuisance. Luke Imposed a $300 fine and costs and tbr«« months in jail at hard labor. la default of payment of the fine, another three months would b» added to the jail term. However, upon serving 20 days in county jail, the court will p*^ role him to Sheriff J. R. Hattery and suspend the remainder of the sentence during good behavior. Suspension may be revoked at any time without notice or hearing at the discretion of the sheriff or judge. Bultsnake Darkened City PHOENIX, Ariz. (U.E)—A seven foot bullsnake whict had climbed a 40-foot power pole to gorge itself on birds eggs In a nest, plunged the city in darkness when It crawled across a 40,000 volt line. THKE GUBSE WHAT TOWN CLAIMS MAY BAER AS A RESIDENT? IS THE WORLDS MOST IMPORTANT FOOD FISH NAME THE WEAKEST LAUGECITVTOTHE* EQUATOR. Answers on Another Page QJL {L UIM ; Jut C/oinq T WORLD'S; FAIR i Round Trip in LOOK ! > n/ /$6/70 J Go any Saturday or Sunday <', 10-day return limit / $13.25 Round Trip-^-Any Itey—Goodwin i-> all, classes of equipment' (uerth or-par) lor car seat extra)—16-day return limit *•< Of course you're going. Who could resist it with such low round trip fares available! It's the thrill of a lifetime... bigger, better and more colorful than even the most vivid imagination could conceive. Ask for illustrated World's Fair booklet; also "How and Where" folder of Chicago. Staying more than a day?—-then get detailed information on our low-cost In-Chicago Tours. Motor out and. street car service direct from North Western Station to World's Fair Gattt every Jew minute/i Na waiting—no walking. Apply to C * N. W. Ticket Agent, or write R. THOAISONi Passenger Traffic Man»«r 400 W. Madison St., Chicago, lit i«* BE SAFE AND SURE...CO BY TRAIN ! 51 Save $C ! Save $C I! Save $C || Children Save 5c on Your Ticket! Regular 15c Child's Ticket to GENTRY BROS. Famous Trained Animal Circus Here TUESDAY, AUGUST, 1st By Special Arrangements the Tribune Offers Children's Tickets to the Circus (Children Under 16 Years of Age)— Bruised tond cut. hut not seriously Injured, Amy Johnson Molllson, in the foreground, and hnr husband. Capt. .lames Mollison, art- shown in the hosnlliil m Bridgeport. Conn., nficr receiving onier- iicy Irriilnirnl loHmviiiK Ihr crash of tlicir piano. They tiad conqrcrod tlm Allnniic ;mil v;oro within 60 mile;, of No* York, their I goal, when forced to In^l near BrldR<*port by H shoriaw of fi je l Show Day at the Show Grounds These Tickets Will Cost 15c Each! NO WON SALE ONLY AT THE TRIBUNE OFFICE CAN YOU BUY THESE TICKETS FOR IOC EACH i

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