Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 9, 1933 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 9, 1933
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'BUY EETTfcR TW BAIMT TWBtTKt TIKI!* AME8 IOWA WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 19SS. r AOI n? • After being a wife for one day. Mrs. Juanita Loper Griswold, of Ames, has filed suit for.divorce from her husband,' Edward Roger Griswold, Monday. In the petition filed in the Story county district court at Nevada, Mrs. Griswold stated her husband Induced Jjer to leave her Iowa home and go to New York 'where they were married May 2, 1932. The same day on pretense of having a Job In Oklahoma, Mr. GrUwold induced his wife to loan him money for the trip and prevailed upon her to return to Iowa and await his call to come to Oklahoma. Upon her return to Tow*, instead of sending for his wife, Mr. Griswold wired repeatedly for funds which she sent him. As the requests for financial aid increased Mrs. Griswold finally refused further assistance and requested her husband to return to Iowa which he would not do. In, her petition Mrs. Griswold charges that the marriage was uot in good faith on the -part of the husband, but was for the purpose of extorting money and for that purpose only. She asks a decree of divorce and I emission of the court to marry again /within the year, providing she so desires. Bond Forgeries Are Discovered TOPEKA, Kan.. OLE) — State Treasurer T. D. Boyd announced in embargo Tuesday on the pay- tnent of all Kansas bonds and bond :oupons as the result of discovery if bond forgeries expected to total 5500,000. Donald Finney. charged with the »aJe of $20,000 of forged bonds was •>n his way here to surrender and >ther arrests were expected to be n order. Investigators intimated K connection between the Topeka bondtraders and Chicago gangsters. Cheated by Horss Trader BELLINGHAM, Wash., (HE)— A throw-back to old horse trading days was enacted here when J. J. Aves complained he was cheated in a horso trading deal and was awarded $99.99 against T. J. Rice In justice court Aves complained that two of his animals were not worth more than $5 a head as fox feed. Bright Spots in Business "" ••••—•• • _ -.1 II m: • .« By_United Pr«»» General Motors corporation reports July sales of 106,918 units, compared with 3(>,87>un1ts in July last year. American Telephone and Telegraph company earns June operating income of $1,526,40$, against $43,240 in June 1982. ! J. J.' Newberry company reports July gales of $2,934,584, up 14.5 per cent from July last year. Best and company reports net profit for six months ended July 31 of $180,694 against $10,545 in corresponding 1932 period. Pacific mills reports first halt net profit of $477,486, compared with a net loss of $2,645,907 ID like 1932 period. Northern Pacific railroad reports June cet inwwne of $13,237, against, net loss of $1,003,796 in June last year. ' M'CALLSBURG A world with only one man IB I he theme of "It's Great To Be ulive, * the Fox musical comedy which launches Raul Roulien as a star on the American screen, and comes to the Capitol theatre on Thursday. The picture, the cast of r.-hich includes a thousand of Hollywood's most beautiful and shapely rirls, depicts the world in 1938, after masculitis has swept the globe clear of men — with the single excaption of Raul Roulien, tvho has been living as a castaway on a desert island. How this lone young mag meets and copes "Tnth the situation is said 1 to provide some of the picture's most interesting and colorful action. Featured with Roulien are Gloria Stuart, Edna May Oliver, Herbert Mundin, Dorothy Burgess, Joan Marsh and Emma Dunn, Alfred Werker. who made "Rackety Rax" and ^'Bachelor's Affairs," directed "It's Great To Be Alive.' 3p«:ial to th» Trlbuin-Tlmea. McCALLSBURG Aug. 5.—Mr. and Mrs. John Schauper --were at Nevada Sunday afternoon and were accompanied horn 3 by their daughter Mary who had spent the later part of the *eek at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Emma Harris, while there Mr. Schauper attended a meeting < f the County Sunday School Council held at the .Nevada hotel. Plans were made for the county Sunday school convention to be held at Ames U. B. church Sept.8. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jacobson and family of Milford township were visitors Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Bert Bergland. Mrs. Zina Bailey and daughters. June and Marion arrived here Tuesday night, having been called by the death of her mother, Mrs. Morris. She was accompanied by Claude Miller. Mrs. Mary Doal and Sam Omar and Mrs. Mary Gardiner. Mrs. Maria Tisdale, Mrs. James Ruxton were among the Zearing people attending the Morris funeral Tnur sday. The Rev. E. S. Genung of Stanley Wis., will be here and preach next Sunday morning in the Presbyterian church. The Rev. Genung is a former pastor of the church and his friends will be glad to hear him again. The Missionary Society of the Presbyterian church meets Friday afternoon with Mrs. Mary Craig. Gertrude Thompson spent Saturday night and Sunday with Bir della Swenson at Nevada. "Mary Schauper also spent Sunday at the Swenson home- Mrs. J. R. Browne acid son John of Axtell Kansas, spent Thur. sday and Friday nis'jts at the F. J. Tett home and visited, other friends. They left Saturday morning for Mr. Browne's camp near Hackensack, Minn. The Rev. Mr. Browne is at present in Colorado on his ranch. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Peck spent Sundey. at the John Peck home They just returned Saturday evening from a weeks fishing trip in Minnesota. Joan Thompson spent a few days vacation at the R. E. Baumgardner home. Carroll Mills and Galen York of Melbourne and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mills of St Anthony were visitors Sunday at the G. W Mills home. He's in Sports HORIZONTAL 1 Man in the picture. 11 Not (prefix): 12 Color. 13 To scold. 14 Right (abbr.). 15 Title of courtesy (used for a man). 17 Standard of type measure. 18 Grain (abbr.) 19 Collection of facts. 20 Implement. 22 Above. 23 Mad. 25 To apprehend. 27 Pitcher. £S Close. 29 Twelve months. 31 Entrance. 33 Cot 34 Snaky fish. "S Modern. 39 Bed of a beast. 41 Code of customary laws. 43 Desert fruit. 45 To total. Answer to Previous Puzzle 46 The man in the picture is the greatest of all •> 48 To put on. 49 Negative. 50 Cuckoopint. 51 Waste piece of wool separated from longer staple by combing. 53 Pronoun you and I. 54 Classifies. 56 On the lee. 58 Enriched. 59 The home city of the pictured man is ? S Giant king of Bashan.. 9 Sea eagles. ' 10 Commences. 16 June flower. 19 To affirm. 21 The pictured man is a , by profession? 22 Spoke. 24 To require. 26 Bridle strap. 30 A kingdom. -31 Stranger 32'Rib or rim for strength. 33 Proffer. 35^A sprite. 37 Soft mass. 3S Kinds. 40 To decora'te. 41 To steep in pickle or any liquid. 42 Native of Croatia. 44 To pull along, 46 Thrived. 47 Part of a • window, 50 Stir VERTICAL 1 Unpolished. 2 Strong vegetable. 3 Exclamation of inquiry. 4 To regret exceedingly. 5 Distemper. 6 The pictured man won the- championship in as well 52 Meadow. as America? 55 Paid publicity. 7 Olla. 57 Half an em. KILLING OF NEW YORK. <UJ>> - PoMce sought in vain today the motive of the person or persons who fired two shots into the chest of Henry F. Sanborn, wealthy railroad executive and mid-west ar- istrocrat, and buried him bead down in a shallow grave. Detectives bad followed the trails of Sanborn's career and found little or nothing to aid their search. Magnhilde Almskaar, his 27- year-old fiance, was able to give little a«sistance through a long questioning, frequently interrupted by her inability to maintain composure. She broke down finally while Identifying Sanborn's body at the Queens county mor- gti*. Detectives said she would not be questioned furthe- when she left the morgue to g,Q home. Although police wished to question the beautiful blonde whose photographs au naturelle were foun<* In Sanborn'i office, they were ready to abandon the "woman angle." Sanborn's relatives insisted that women could not possibly be involved in the motivation of his slayer. A'ew Orleans seen* to be a, food vacation cify. Lot* of people dojcn there apparently are spending their time trying to catch the kinffflth. MEETS AT NEVADA NEVADA — The August meeting jof the Story county board of edu- j cation was held in the court house i Monday to care for routine business. This was the final meeting of the board with Co. Supt. G. H. Kellogg present. Mr. Kellogg, who retires from office Sept 1, is being succeeded by Miss Luclle Douglas of Maxwell. Among the matters given attention by the board was that of library books and the new school laws All rural teachers are requested to send in' a list of the books now on hand with requisi- tions for new books. Member* of the board present were J. J. Carlson, Slater; Mrs. Edward CharUon, Story City; C. H. Ringgenberg, Washington township and J. W. Piercy. Maxwell. Other members of the board are Mrs. H. W. Bowers, Nevada and Dr. J. A. Snyder, .Roland. Nevada Child U Struck by Truck NEVADA — Joan Post, four year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Post, narrowly escaped serious injury .when she was struck by a truck when crossing the street on her tricycle near her home late Monday afternoon. She had coasted down the alley approaching the street and failed to notice the ap- Community Picnic Planned at Huxley HUXLEY—Plans are being formulated for a community picnic and athletic carnival to be held her* Aug. 15. The Rev. Golden Thompson, pas tor of the Colo Calvary Evangelical church is the speaker of the day. According to the committee In charge very interesting programs are scheduled for both morning and afternoon with plebty of sports and athletic events and contests. pfoach of the truck driven by Ray Taylor. The child sustained a bad bruise on one leg. A medical examination revealed no serious injury. GILBERT tht Tribune- Tim**. . GILBERT. Aug. 8— Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson and family ana Vaugh Farrington, Mr. and Mrs. Orlln Askelson and Carol Leaning went to Des Molnes Sunday whtru they were entertained at a dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Art Takheim and Mrs. C. E. Lenning. » Mrs. Loulg Leinninger and Margaret Anderson were Ames shoj>- pers Monday afternoon. Mrs. Henry Anderson and family of Ames are visiting this we«k at the Arthur Mortvedt and Albert Anderson homes. Mrs. Henry Peterson will entertain the Lutheran Ladies Aid on j'hursday afternoon, Aug. 17. Shirts—S**rt« ea fob-fast ianey broadcloth short*, hall*** t a » • 1 a r trimmed Ah*. Work Shirt* 50* Touch chart- bray. Double eibows . . . for 58% m • r « wear! Triple stitched, bar- lacked. Work SOX loc Stock up now. Double thread . . . reinforced loe and heeL Sweaters $1.00 Wooi _ ...ped 50% since wo bought. Men! save on V of crew neck, fine yarn sweaters. Here's what drivers irant! A LonqrLife Battery . . and Winter King Sores You Money! $C75 Day ie and day out, month after month, you can depend on this Winter King Battery for iofUnt power, quicker starting! Has heavy plate*. Holds its charge longer. With your old battery, as low as U that money by a relive ifeaner August Sale! $1.O Blankets $1.00 We shot into the • market when the prices were low and placed orders for this 70s SO plaid design blanket, our regular $1.49 qual- itj-. Blue, rose, helio, peach and green. Justin! Going Fust TRAVEL PRINT $•*•«* W«j* $1.05 gal It's easy h» bra*, hid. OTU, laat* Iff years. At rait. 1 poiit bad*. 12 Ga. Sfaetti 71c Red Head tbell* were need by over 500,000 kn»t- «» last yearl 5c to lOc a day for fuel! GASOLINE RANGE $57.95 $5 down, $6.50 monthly. Small carrying charge * The instant lightntf pant bnrnen produce a flam* hotter than city gac! Yet 12 to 13 monthly will p*y the fuel bill! And Underwriters 1 Laboratories rate thi« range "A" lor aictj. That's because of th« Atto- malic safety control Fall porrelaia enamel in ivory and marb)«ned green corers the sturdy "gat range" !rua«. And onr price stve* yon \ *' 25% Lower Then Last Year! W««tcm FleM Repeating Shotgun $19.95 Fain*** dqpeuddble adiKk.4 shot* in less than S weandfc.. Cbfanie niKiliyiii ttott. putt. EMM* and qafckot to take d*wn. Black mint stock. 150,000 bvat*a.moitl For Women ane/ Misses Travel prints to the rescue of August wardrobes! Practically non- crushable and non- eoilable, yet smart and new! Brown, navy, wine. SHEERS. Save on Really Good Sport Shoes Men's SKIPS Points of value; Tire-tretd, non-skid soles! Double instep! Sanitary insoles. Heavy duck uppers! Donble reinforcement* — all »or»el TrnKold Electric with 1O New Features $6 Down,- M « Month/ flu* carrying charge newest refrigerator improvements I And save money I This new TruKold has 4.19 en. feet food space. Freezes 63 ice cuhe«. Other new electric TruKolds $79.50 up to $169.50. • 11-point "Cold Control* • Semi - Automatic D*- frwter • Foot Pedal Door Opener Enclosed lee Tray* Cushion Foot Cap* Operating Saving Interior Electric Light Semi-Concealed Hard* ware Donble Depth Trays Silent Starting LIQUID CEMENT 75c Ready to apply. No heating or thinning necessary. Contain* no coal tar. Made of long-fiber asberto* and high-p"*de a§- phaltnm. Will not run in summer or crack in winter. For ate on »l\ «w*I« wood •»•»• New Gas Engine Washer Ends All Tiring Washdays AUTO RADIO Double your driving fan on evening ride*. Ward's 6 TUBE radio brings in duUnce like. a house set. No batteries! Ask for demonstration. Coifipare number of tubes — perfomuae* —price. Yonll say— Why pay more? POWN $6 a month plus small carrying. charge Does family wash in lit hour! New ripple tub gives a gentle washboard action— Gets clothes whiter! 6-sheet capacity; 4- cycle Briggs & Stratton Gas Engine. Prices Goinq'Mp Buy Mow!*.in the AUGUST FU RNITURE SALE 327 Mam Street m R.• PHONE 151

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free