Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 14, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 14, 1933
Page 7
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AMEf DIILT TlUPirg TUftgi AMlg, 1QWA, MOHDAY, A0SW li 1933. Farm Bureau And4'H Clubs Happy Heart* Meeting Wed. The Happy Heart* 4-H club will meet Wednesday with MIsi Dorothy Johnson. Agatha and Edna Patenburg are assisting hostesses. 4-H Club Hold* All Day Meeting Members of the Sunny South Servers 4-H club enjoyed._»n all day meeting and picnic recently at Carr's Riverside park in Ames. Several mothers were guests at this time. The president waj in charge of the short business session and a review on the picture appreciation was given by Ellen Vogt. General discussion regarding the finishing of portfolios was led by the leader. The remainder of the Afternoon was spent in swimming and many jolly pictures were taken during the day. Confessed Slayer in Jovial Mood (Continued from Page Three) feeling they had enjoyed a. perfect day and hoping for the privilege of attending next year's reunion. Entertains Poeahontas Club Members of the Pocahontas club sponsored by Iowa Council No. 24 met at the home of Mrs. Prudence Burton on-Crawford avenue, Thursday afternoon. Following the short business session an interesting program was onjoyed and the remaining hours were spent in sewing for the bost- • ess. Mrs. Royster of the Boone dub was a puest °f the Ames order add local soc. la W'modsusis Club With Mrs. Maxon The members of the Wimodau- sis club will be entertained Tues- f'ay afternoon at 2:31 by Mrs. Jeanne Maxon at the A. G. Grue- well home, 2817 West street. Yours and Mine Club to Meet Friday The- Yours and Mine club will mett Friday afteuoon at 2:15 at the home of Mrs. Roy McCurdy. 620 Twelfth fiireet. Women'* Golf A*sn. To Meet The regular meeting of the Women's Golf association will be held Wednesday morning at the Aine^ Golf and Country club. Members will tee off promptly at 8 o'clock and luricheon following the games will be served at 12 o'clock. Hostesses for the Incheon are Mrs. M. A. Sharp. Mrs. Grant Ddgeon and Miss Phylis Simpson. Members are asked to phone reservations by Tuesda; noon to Mrs. Sharp.- -.•-"<**<§> Bridge for Women At Gentry Club The regular weekly games for women of the Ames Golf and Country club will be held Tuesday afternoon. Preceding the games this week, a covered dish luncheon will he serv.ed at noon. Each member is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table service and a white elephant. The committee will furnish rolls and coffee. . Mrs. W. H. Jameson is chairman of the committee. Entertain At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Farni entertained at "a loyely dinnei party Sunday at their apartment, 913 Duff avenue. The guests were Mr. Apparently unworried by the fact that he faces trial for his life for the murder of Oliver Sally, Cincinnati socialite, John BJnkel, 17, is shown as he breakfasted fn the diner of the train carrying him back to the Ohio city from Meridian, Miss., where he was captured. Hinkel confessed the killing, authorities claim. Mountaineers of Pout States Plav Tunes for Mrs. Roosevelt WHITE TOP MOUNTAIN. V'. <U.R>— Mountaineers vying, for the old-time musi; supremacy o£ four states tuned up their fiddles Saturday to play hill-billy ballads for the wife of the president of the United States. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt was the honored guest at the final fiddling, singing and story-telling contests of the annual folk-music festival on White Top mountain. It was the first time Mrs. Roosevelt had visited this backwoods country or heard the mountaineers ballads. Yet she felt she knew both. Forty years ago when she" was 'Little Nell" her fatfier enthusiastically described them to her and expressed hope that she could come here some day. And from New York, eight-year-old Eleanor Roosevelt sent presents to the children hereabouts. Mrs. Roosevelt's father, Elliott Roosevelt, went to Abingdon, Va., in 1S92 to manage the Douglas Robinson Lan company. He paid fantastic sums to poo, families for small services -and settled mine strikes. He wrote his little daugh- ter about the children with whom he rode horseback, the songs they sang to him wLen he was sick, the parrot which tried to dance the highland fling with the children of a Scotch family near here, the doll he gavp little Lillian Lloyd, which she named Eleanor and jadorned with doll, jewelry sent by Eleanor Roosevelt. Even at the age of eight, Eleanoi Roosevelt was lsei.rin^ about starving miners in these mountains, and the same story is being-told today to her husband's recovery administration. Mountaineers— farmers, woodsmen, even moonshiners— from Virginia, West Virginia, Tennessef and North Carolina gather here annually to compete for supremacy 'n singing folk songs, playing musical instruments, many of them homemade, and telling stories. Each year they %dd newly re-discovered verses to the old balladr. new versions of the old tales. r Abetting them and learning from them, composers, musicians, poets and fiction writers also gather with the mountain folk. VETERINARIANS m ANNUAL CONVENTION (Continued from Pag- One) L. Wilcke, "Some Problems In 1-oultry Nutrition;" Dr. L. H. Sc'.^vaite, "Infectious Enterohe- patitis of Turkeys." Dr. Chester D. Lee will be in charge of a microscopic diagnosis of HelmiDthlasis at the clinics aud d'.nionstradons Friday morning. Dr. F. D. Patterson will give his secretary's report at the poultry session. * Other staff men who ^11 attend the meeting are Dr. F. E. Walsh, Dr. George R. Fowler. Dr. H. L. Foust and Dr. E. A. Benbrook. One of the outstanding events of the banquet program will be tne presentation of gold medals to Dr. Cooper Curtice and Dr. F. L. KII- borne, among the earlier investigators in the federal bureau of animal industry. These men were responsible for the discovery that the organism of Texas fever, scourge "of southern cattle hair a century ago, is transmitted thru in intermediate host, the tick. Their discovery, made some 40 years ago. led directly to the discovery of the mode of transmission of yellow fever, typhus fever, Rocky Mountain fever and other diseases ot the kind, and is called one of the greatest achievements In medical science. and Mrs. Joe Hyler and Barbara Jean of Ames, Rasmus Larson of Nevada, Irene Switzer and: Jimmy of Newton. • Guests- during the afternoon hours were: Mr. and Mrs. Will Carter, Clarice Fowler of Newton, Andrew Larson, St. Croix. Falls Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Howard Farni. Dorothy, Marjorie and Marvin of Nevada and Jay Hutchinsons of Ames. «. *. <s> Collegiate Methodist Picnic Tuesday Evening The regular community picnic for members of the Collegiate Methodist church and families will be held Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock on the church lawn. Each one is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table service for the family. 'Mrs. Charles L. Pratt, Irs. M. P. Perry and Mrs. Garfield Beman are the committee in charge of the picnic. Willard W. G. T. U.' . .To Meet Tuesday The regular meeting of the Willard W. C. T. U. will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. W. F. Templeton S20 Burnett avenue. BIRTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Johnson, a nine and a half pound son. Thomas Gerald. August 12 at their home in Slater. Mrs. Johnson will be remembered as the former Miss Ezma Peterman of this place. Mr. Johnson is the brother of Cecil Johnson of Ames. At the Hospitals | NSWERS IHKC UWIWIWK aamx «H!C3» Wiley Post recently broXe th«.: RECORD FOR ENCIRCLING THK WORLD established by hinusclf and Harold Gatty and in so doing became the first man to make a solo alrpVine flight around tho earth. JACK CRAW. FORD of Australia is the world'tf amateur t*nnla rliampion. The xytnVio! ts tor thd ENGLISH I ; BNNY, Mary Greeley List of patients: Mrs. Jennie Allen. Jessie Powell, Mildred Heuerman. A. D. Newman, M. W. McGuire, Alberta Davis, Notice that Clark Gable had his appen&fo removed the other day out on the coast. Another big Hollywood opening. Weekly Health Message Health Man and the Fireman "The analogy between fires and communicable diseases Is a very dose one,' observes the Iowa State Department of Health. "Every fire hfts a definite cause and usually a small beginning, Just as every epl' demlc of disease has its origin in a single case. The flames of a «Hiflagration Incroasn In height, and destructive power to a niflximmn and Mien K;>nerally re- f-ertr. In ii];o manner, fvory mil- breal; <-r ir.r -«,)oii; ,;i. -,-.<,> ms to ». peak who. Uic cases are reported, and then subsides. i\o tire can rage without combustible material; nu epidemic can get .under way without susceptible -persons. - A fire may smoulder and break out anew unless checked; similarly infectious disease may be very subtle and insidious in its manne. of. spread until investigated and brot under con- troi:,.:. "...-' "joi;.these times, careful study is made of fires an.', of factors responsible for tiiem. Education in lire prevention is of value and has doubtless saved loss of property and human life. No one would plan a. modern sky scraper or public- building without making provisijn for fireproof construction. The necessary part played by firemen in the control or prevention of conflagrations is generally recognized. "The practice of disease prevention is beginning to effect public opinion. Certain well known diseases like diphtheria and imaJlpox are absolutely preventable. Others will soon -comfe under the same category. Dr. Herman Biggs, former health' commissioner of New York, said: ."Within certain limits, it is possible for any community to determine its own death rate.' This statemenfc^-ppHes without a doubt to diphtheria, but unless local health, agencies are adequately supported; this scourge and other preventable conditions as well, will continue to take a toll of infant and child life. Social diseases continue to be; : spread and demand measures to "turb and control them, which are "Similar to those .used against typhoid fever or tuberculosis. The "chief concern of health officials'is for the carrying out of all essential health activities. 'The health" .officer who applies to the best of his ability modern preventive medicine in town and village carries the fate of the nation 3n his hands,-?, Is the health man less deserving'^of recognition than the fireman^ • • . "fte'tr-ehchment is necessary ,all alongjtjhe.^he and is. not Incompatible with! progress. Let us retrench but lei .us, not, burn down the bridges which lead to the better health of our present, and future citizens." Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to the test questions printed on |»age une 1. Prague, Bohemia.. 2. Buenos Aires, Argentina. 3. West Africa. 4. One who kills his-child. 5. New York. Philadelphia and Washington, D. C. 6. Northeast coast of Massachusetts bay. 7. A tribe of nog ocs living on the const or Liberia and French Guinea In West Africa. 8. June IS, ISlfi. !». Yes. 10. Grorge the 1st, of the Hou«« of II MO IKTE1V1MTI01I. SAYS ROOiEVELt (Continued from Pej« OM) constrained as a matter of special precaution and solely for the pur- p&e ot, talefuardln* the Uve» and I»er*onj of Amerlc«« cltltens In order certain vesseis to points on the Cuba* coast "Th« change li goreninient now taking place in. Cuba is in entire accord with the rucognlzed constitution and laws of that country, and no possible question of intervention or of the slightest Interference with the IntfcrnaUonSil :,f- falrs of Cub* lias arisen or is intended by th'l$ precautionary step to protect, if necessary, the lives of American citizens, pending the restoration of normal condition* of lav and order by the Cuban au- taoritie*. . "I am giving strict Instructions accordingly to the commanders of each vessel The American people deeply syfifpathiie with the people of Cuba In gielr economic distress, and .are praying that quJet and strict.order may soon prevail in every part of Cuba. "The American govwftment wDl lend all aid feasible, thru constituted CUban authorities, for the relief of the distressed people of the Island." Dispatch of U. S. naval vessels to Latin-America without Intervention is not ne..- In'state department policy. In 1931, -when trouble broke out on the east co'ast of Nicaragua, the United States sent a cruiser to take off Americans. ZENORSVILLE day eveuiag, with (U vi«tebt Aiiti the business nueting,' ice cream and cake was nerved. Miss Penaer, «f Aiue«, is {^ending the week with her cousin, Ddrina Sawyer. Chas. Salander left fo» his horn* In Easton, Minn., TuMday morning tKK-lal u tin Trlfiqiifr-TliBe*. ZENOR&VILLJE, Aug. 11 — the Lincoln Way. Thresh'ng company finished their threshing run Friday and held their ice cream supper at the Fred MeGrath home Wedneg- a weeks tombing with his machine in this vicinity. Mrs. Glen Levon motored to Iowa City with her motLtr, Mrs. Cooper, and brother, Harry Cooper, Satar day. Mrs. Harry Cooper returned home with them after two weeks stay in Iowa City for treatments. They also visited at Da-venport. Mr. and Mrs. Fred MeGrath. Emlyn and Raymond and Mr and Mrs. Cline and son of Des Moines spent Monday evening at the M. Condon home in Boone. Little Mary Sawyer, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sawyer, has a felldfi of her finger which is causing her lots of suffering- and pain. She has had It lanced several times by a Boone doctdr, but Is not jetting along ;.s well as they would like for it to. Miss Veina Alton has returned to her home after several days visit with relatives In Des Moines, Mrs. Chas. Springer was called to Ames Monday to be with her father, Mr. Morgan, who is seriously ill.. Emlyn and Raymond MeGrath and Kenneth Fisher visited friends in Perry Tuesday evening. Miss Mable Jenkins spent Friday night with Dorothy and Louise Rinker. s Mr. and Mrs. N. Holbrook, of Boone, spent Wednesday at the W. Holbrook home. On Friday evening, August 4th. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jenkins, Robert and Mable, Mr. and Mrs. N. <5. Askelson and Howard, Mr. and Mrs Fred MCGrath, Emryn and Raymond enjoyed an ice cream supper at the E. Rinkei home In honor of Robert Rlnker's and Mrs. Askelson's birthdays. Ice,, cream and angle food cake were served- Floyd aad Will KefttUtevtr were also there. Mrs. is visiting at the home of her par ents, Mr. .md Mrs. L. Hall. Mr. And Mrs. Wm. Holbrook, 6f Log*, of Polk city, Jordan. Mr. and Mrs. N- S. Askel- BOD, of Zenom-ille, a*d Mr t*4 Mr*. Roes Dodda, « OUWrt, »H*t Sunday afteraow at the FSred Me- Grath borne. AUCTION! STILL GOING ON Closing Out of Our Entire Stock SALES TWICE DAILY 2 P. H. and 7:30 P. M. Free Qifts Each Sak Henderson Furniture Co. 328 Main Street, Ames, Iowa Co«rri«hi, 1»«, B. /. B*Mldi Totaceo C«n»i» liFTAKES HEALTHY NERVES •• .?&•< -®y'-C"; '.'•".-•: - ' • '• TOM i NEWSREEL ~ CAMERAMAN! • ^ "-^ • ABOVE—HUGO JOHNSON makes a ticklish new* shot from a New York skyscraper! A» 'a cameraman for Paramount News, Johnson'knows •whit it is to work under high nervous tension. Whether he Is stationed , inside the police lines at a five-alarm fire, or hanging on the wing of an airplane, his instruction* are: get that picture! • RIGHT—ARMAND LOPEZ, Paramount News "sound" man, and Hugo Johnson, panting for their Camels while taking a picture in which you see and hear the life of the city—sixty-one stories below the Chrysler Building gargoyle! IT |S MORE FUN TO KNOW Since it's the tobacco that counts, Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand. Learn to know Camels' rich mildness, their better flavot... the added pleasure they give. ?<* * !>. B I E N O • WHILE FIRE GONGS CLANG and the excited crowd iwingt in closer to tee the fire, it'* nttural to tmoke a lot. It's when you are excited and under a rtrain that you will appreciate especially the mildness of Camels. Camel's costlier tobaccos do not tire your taste or harrass your nerves. STEADY SMOKERS TURN TO CAMELS HUGO JOHNSON says: "A news cameraman doesn't keep office hours! I have to be where the news is—when it breaks. It's a tremendous strain on the nervous system. No wonder I am a heavy smoker! I find that with Camels I can smoke all I want, yet keep my nerveg healthy." * # $ If you are a steady smoker, Camels are made for you! They are so mild that they will never tire your taste...or fray your nerves. Get a pack and prove it for yourself. It « more fun to know! NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES NEVER 'TIRE YOUR TASTE

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