Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 28, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

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Ames, Iowa
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Monday, August 28, 1933
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Page 7
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"Birr Barm nr AUKS DAILY TUBUHETIMES. AXES. IOWA MONDAY, AUGUST 28, Id33 Boozei That They Are Facing New World "Everywhere men are shifting (he problems of personal difficulties and destiny to Bocial and governmental agencies," the Rev. L. M. Boozer of Ames, executive of the Iowa synod of the Presbyterian church, told the graduating class during the Iowa State college second terra summer quarter commencement exercises Saturday morning. The easy thing, the Rev. Mr. Boozer believes, is to join the throng which is waiting the magic of some agency aside from their own inltl«tive to place them in security. "The heroic thing IB to stand" on your own feet, face the world and believe in your own ability to find your way out." ' The speaker called upon the graduates to ejert their utmost strength to retrieve for the common man "his heritage of responsibility and power as a factor of society and government. Martyr fires He this way but ruin Is certain on the other hand." Tho Rev. Mr. Boozer's address follows in part: In a single college generation the world has passed from the old to the new, in the most astonishing revolution of which.history has any record. How great that revolution will prove to be, no one can yet foresee. Suffice for this occasion that the world that sent you to college is not the world that awaits you when you return, diploma in hand. Your preoccupation with your educational problems may have obscured your vision of the change. If so, your awakening will be abrupt and infinitely interesting. You will look In vain for many old landmarks and guide posts. The landscape of life will bear few familiar aspects. In just so much as -it has changed, in that much the. value of your life ha# beeu enhanced. You will need clear thinking, great moral courage and unusual ingenuity to find your way in the world toward which you turn your face today. This is a world that has definitely set its fate against the freedom of the individual. to do as he wishes and go as far as he likes. Veiy rigid and obvious are the boundaries being drawn and you wilt be coerced into living within hours, capacity and rewards, all determined for you by a peculiar psychology that for the time being is the dominant factor in world thinking. The full exertion of your personality in any given direction v.-il) meet with tie frown of government control backed by dangerous mob possibilities. Instead of exploring -the areas of unsatisfied needs to be suppied, we have an almost frenzied zeal to curtail human productiveness thru which alone earth's hungry multitude can the shoulders of those who already are bled white by human avarice the added burden of enormous appropriations to support their tottering structures: burdens you and year children will sweat to pay. Everywhere men and women are awaiting with growing Impatience the magic of some, any, agency aside from their own initiative to place them in a snug berth of competence. The easy thing for you to do Is to join this waiting throng. The heroic thing is to stand on your own feet, face th« world and believe in your own ability to find your way out The fashion in politics and government today is to distrust the common people, the efficacy of democracy and to centralize power in a few. The vogue of dictators is a distinct phase of the moral decadence of populations. That citizens aid and abet this movement is something to give us pause. It betokens an unwillingness to endure the hardships necessary to preserve human freedom and blaze new paths to greater heights for the common man. If you value the future years of your life you will exert your utmost strength to retrieve for the common man bis heritage of responsibility and power as a factor of society and government Martyr fifes He this way but ruin lav certain on the other band. That the agencies thru which culture, noble traditions and the spiritual drive necessary to the at' tainment of these are being so lightly shunted aside in the thinking, support and loyalty of the public betrays a woeful lack of a righ sense of values. The damage su fered thru political knavery am public lethargy by our whole-edu cational system will • take a gener ation to undo. Your children hav been robbed before they have bee- born. It is not the money with held so much as it is the apostasj from the noble traditions reaped ing education that is depressing. And we stand by while the win dows are boarded up and congratu late ourselves on "a few dollars saved in taxes, a spectacle fo men and angels to weep over. Equally careless and unwise an. we in the twin member of our cul tural family, the church. Some daj when cur temples have fallen into ruin we shall awake with such a heart hunger, such a desperate need for reassurance of the soul such a burden of .unforgiven sins that we shall call on the rocks and mountains to fall on us for our pro found folly in letting the fires die on the altars of -worship. What a glorious day in which to go forth with the dew of youth on your brow, the sunlight of the morning in your eyes, the unsui Five Day Princess be fed and her naked clothed. lied purity of your own hearts, to The world that awaits you has' face the dilemmas of the day and i veil r\T\a.r\ n<n n»ri»n^n f n. n -.. _ J »1, _ 1 * A /I rv vrsMiv* Viff in OQ WA t^nm + Vi*» developed an attitude toward the difficulties of life that tends to stifle what spark of genius you may have preserved thru your educational career. Everywhere men are .shifting the problem of personal difficulties and destiny to social and governmental agencies. Great business managements plead tearfully for the state to relieve them of the results of their folly and greed. They would shift to to do your bit to save from the ruin the precious fruits of human endeavor and soul travail. God grant you grace to live finely strive earnestly and trust Him fully. U. S. Xaval Observatory astronomers reveal that a giant vetcor recently hit the j>7a»iei ISaturn— but tchal hit its in 102S is still PRICIS ARE GOING UP Wed for but five daya to Prlnct di Slriggnano don Francesco Cant- vita of Italy, pretty Janet Snowden (above), oil heiress, has announced her intention to seek an annulment of the marriage. Her hasty decision to wed the Italian nobleman, whom she bad known only two weeks, wai a mistake, abe amid. Gilbert Schools to Open for New Year September 4 GILBERT — The Gilbert consolidated school will open for the new year Monday, September 4, with the same teaching staff as last year. Tuition for high school students has been reduced to {9 per month and grade students to W. A new floor has been laid in the eighth grade room and the gymnasium and balcony floors have been reflnished. Members of the faculty are Earl R. Stephenson. superintendent; Miss Joy Anderson, principal; Miss Evelyn Shepard, home economics; William Gowdy. music supervisor: Everett Rltland, coach; Mrs. Earl StephensoD, seventh and eighth grades; Miss Almira Askelson, third and fourth grades; Miss Alice Clump, fifth ano sixth grades; Miss Delia Hamilton, second grade; Miss Hekn Reynolds, iirst grade. MICHIGAN RANGERS EFFICIENT LANSING. Mich.. <ILPJ—So thorough Is Michigan's forest firt fighting force that every square mile of the states 18,000,000 acres of so-culled fire zone IB within sight of the 160 tower» stationed at strategic points. KELLEY KELLEY, Aug. 21—James Hoak and brothers Dick and Tom Hoak of Des Moines. Carlton Stevens, Billle and Bradford of Pilot Mound left Wednesday morning for lakes in northern Minnesota where they will spend some time camping and fishing. Mrs. C. C. Stevens received word r ?* the worl : r « ^ir.jbraska who came last ««« k City, Minn., of the death of his daughter Margaret which occurred at her home Sunday. Mr. Purvis made his Lome when youn,; at the home of Mrs. Stevens' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Gossard, who lived here before their death several years ago. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Jay went to Marshalltown Saturday and visited at the home of Mrs. Jay's daughter, Mrs. B. E. Mlshler and family. On Sunday they all attended a reunion of the Dent family In Albion In which about 226 were present Mrs. Loren McCurns and daughters of Des Moines spent Friday at the home of Mr. ai_d Mrs. Duff Drummond. Dr. M. 8- Dunshee, wife and daughter, Mary Louise and little son. Booby, Max atd Helen Yager of Council Bluffs, came Sunday night to the George Starr home on Monday in company with the Starr ' Warney Fuller and .„ .. .. .- • , — —.—.. ^f .. •«« jmo. narucy fuller and family all went to Pine Lake near Mr.. L. w. Putnam, o f near N.vada Eldora where they rented a cot- returned Tuesday from a trip to and spent until Wednesday i Oklahoma. They stopped at Liber- returned ty. Mo., where Lena and Andrew to their home Wednesday afternoon. Word has been received of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Barr of Ames at their home Sunday Aug. 20. Mrs. Barr will be remembered as Miss Lulu Ford formerly of here. Mrs. Charles BernhaTd, who has been carlnr for her mother, Mrs. Alice Robinson and sister, Mollie, this past summer, took them to her home In Des Moinef Thursday morning. The house has been rented for teachers quarters with Mrs. Cora Frazee as house mother, who took possession on their departure. »Mrs. Lena Brendeland has been enjoying a visit with her sister, Mrs. Louise Thompson from Ne- Brown are In ar Odd Fellows home and who accompanied th«m first to Moorehead. Kansas, and visited their father, George Brown and brother, John Brown, then on to Bartlettsvllle, Oklahoma where they visited Mrs. Putnam's son. George Lowman and wife rc- cantly of Des Moines are moving their household goods in the rooms over Starr's store this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fuller and Mrs. Putnam of Nevada attended a reunion of the Fuller and Ellison families held at p.ne Lake near Eldora Sunday. About 150 were present. Those from a distance were J. R. Fuller from Akron, Ohio ajid Warren Fuller from Chicago, both cousins of Mr. Fulli Chinch Bug Silage Still Palatable As Feed for Dairy Cowt j The/presence of chinch bugs in j corn that is made, into silage does not harm the palatability of the silage for. dairy cows, according to Iowa State college entomologists and dairymen. No tests have been conducted at Iowa State college but reports from other agricultural experiment stations, notably those at Illinois and Missouri, have shown that the bugs do not keep the cattle from eating silage and that there arc no ill effects to the cows from eating it. In some of the tests conducted at Illinois, the corn was so heavily infested with chinch bugs that men could not stand to work in the silo more than half an hour because of the strong odor of tLe bugs. However, the cattle ate the silage without harm. <*^****^^' •^WW»*w» «O» YOU CAN STILL BUY A MAYTAG Maytag refuses to lower quality standards. So prices must change with the times. • R ight Mw is cer . tainly the time to buy a new washer, while you can get a Maytag at today 8 prices. • Visit the Maytag showroom... choose y 0 u r Mayta. - . learn what small weekly or monthly sums will pay f Or J L THE MAYTAG COMPANY NEWTON, IOWA = """ =r: ^ 1593 *~+4 • 20-M-.U Chnstensen Hardware Co. 126 Main Phone 12 10W PRICES ON ALL MAYTAGS EQU.PErr, Woman Physician, Suddenly Insane Kills Housekeeper SAN DIEGO, Cal. (UE)—A New- York woman physician was under guard in a police psychopathic ward Saturday, her mind slowly leaping from the effects of a maniacal outburst in which she tabbed one woman to death and nflicted serious wounds on a voman colleague who. had be- riended her. The assailant was Dr. Virginia Wilson, 36, who in a. frenzied utbreak at the home of Dr. Anita Muhl, 36, Friday nighl, fatally wounded Mrs. Anne Kiffe, 40, the housekeeper, and stabbed Dr. Muhl before the latter .ejected her. U. S. DOLLAR DROPS NEW YORK (UJR)—The United States dollar broke sharply at the opening of foreign exchange trading Friday, with the pound sterling at $4.61^ up 6^4 cents, on announcement of the federal reserve's increase in -purchases ot United States government securities. With Lionel Barrymore and Miriam Hopkins heading an impressive cast "The Stranger's Return" Phil Stong"s romantic story of Iowa farm life opened Sunday at the Capitol theater for a four day run. Frauchot Tone, hailed as the screen's newest romantic hero, fits easily into the role of the farm lover and. paired with Miss Hop•:ins, leaves nothing to be desired jy way of interest in this motivat- ng theme. Barrymore is the 85-' vear-old patriarch of the farm who refuses to die until he sees his 'arm destined . for sympathetic hands. Most of the picture was filmed on a farm location that brings the barnyard right to the childhood memories of all of us. Vidor, in his superb camera treatment, has cap- ured the earthly charm of the Ducolic setting, against which the ense drama of the story unfolds. Included in the cast are Stuart :rwin, Irene Hervey, Beulah Bond! Irant Mitchell, Tad Alexander and Vileen Carlyle. Answers to Test Questions Below are the answer to the test uestlons printed on page 1. 1. Rurden of jiroof. Samuel VV. Kess. Mexico. System of plural husbands. Helen Keller. The U. S. do.lar. The Virginia House of Bur esst s. s. Nashville. !>. Vf-rh. If). Alherla. RIVERSIDE TIRES * RIVERSIDE TIRES have LATEX WELDED Conns (idoX-PUBE LIQUID OHRA.Dl ^B ^^ ^H MV •• IV • • MV flrfP E LIQUID RUBBER) which prevent Cord Separation . . the cause of blowouts Cord Separation This shows bow cords inside tires other than Riversides are separated by heat. Coral Reparation causes internal blisters, weakens the tire. A blowout ig the result! RiVer- sides are Blowout Proof becanse of Latex dipping? Do you know this? An average size tire goes round 395 times every minute at only 35 miles an hour! Think what happens when you drire at this speed—or faster! Friction develops scorching heat inside your tires! In many tires other than Riversides this heat separates cords and forms internal blisters! When you hit a rock or a bump . .. . BANG! A Blowout! Riversides' Selected Cords —the heart of the tire —are made from extra strong, long staple, premium cotton. Every cord in every ply is dipped in LATEX—100% pure, liquid, virgin rubber. This welds the cords into a super strong unit! It gives Riverside* the strongest tire carcass madef Latex By an extra process, e*err cord in every ply in all Riverside tires is dipped in Latex. This wdds th« cords into a super etroag unit that defies etN'd- aration and blowouts! •"•"•^^^•^^•"IMB™ Save with Safety on RIVERSIDES lone of America's finest Tire 4-Pty RambUr JOi4JO.fi .. U» W»4.7S.t9.. 4M 19*5.00-19.. 4.W ttiS. J5-1I .. SM 59x4.40-21 RAMBLER 6tfy Mat* . 8 7.6J Other HIM priced rinuteriy few PRII TIRE MOUNTtNO Why We Save You Money Of course Riversides are made in one of America's largest and best tire factories. BUT—they come direct to us— minus the manufacturer's selling and general overhead expense. That's a saving. The second saving comes from Wards low cost method of distribution. These two reasons explain why we sell high quality tires for less—why Riversides are better in quality, mileage, and safety than any other tire at the same, price. Wards Unlimited Guarantee For your protection every single Riverside tire is guaranteed by Wards to give service that is satisfactory to you. No time limit! No mileage limit! A tire has to be extra good— has to be extra safe to be backed by the strongest tire guarantee ever written! 'RIVERSIDE TIRES wiH not blow oat oaekr normal ro*d coodi* tiom daring the life of the tre*d if they art kept properly inflated m accordance with the ipeeified air presenrea. MONTGOM E RYTTORF t CO 327 Main Street Phone 157 Ames, Iowa

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