'BUT BETTB1 01 AMEf" DAILY TRlBtWE-TOfflg. AMgg. IOWA TRtTCSDAV. W. H. t. Club Hold* Regular Meeting Mrs. A. G. Kingsbury was host- es g Wednesday afternoon at her country home near Ames to the regular meeting of the W. H. B. club. Eighteen members and the following guests were In atteri' dance: Mrs. Mary Penfleld. Mrs. Robert Lowman. Miss Enna John son, principal of North Grant school, Miss" Marguerite Kirby, teacher at North Grant. Miss Frances Keltner and Mis» Jx>rrig Cook. The program for the afternoon was in charge of Mrs. Pearl Lawson and Mrs, J. I. Mather and consisted of talks by members on how their vacations were spent A general discussion of the NRA followed. Refreshments were served during the social hour by the hostess assisted by her daughter. Edna, and Marguerite Kirby, Frances Keltner and Doris Cook. The next meeting In two weeks will be at the home of Mrs. Ben Keltner. * * * Dinner Meeting * Theta Chi Sorority Members of the Theta Chi sorority enjoyed a. dinner meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Miss Esther Shedd, 505 Stanton avenue. The pot luck dinner served at 6:30 was followed by bridge at four tables. Miss Phylis Snyder •was awarded high score prize and M.iss Jane Dunlap was given the CALENKD Thursday W. F. M. Soc. M. E. Country Club Dinner Bridge. Arcadia Lodge. Altar and Rosary Society. U. B. Aid. Star Circle. Friday W. R. C. Yours and Mine Club. Art Club.. Girl Reserve Party. Singular Club. A. W. C. Board Luncheon, N. A. L. C. Joshua Chapter. Saturday Order of Rainbow. Betsy Ross Jr. Club. v guest prize. <S> 6 «. N. A. L. C. Aux. To Meet Friday The Auxiliary of the National Association of Letter Carriers will meet Friday evening .at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Willard Myers, 818 Burnett avenue. Mrs. Wilmer Peterson is the assisting hostess. « « t> Stated Meeting Jothua Chapter Joshua chapter No. 127 R. A. M. will hold a stated meeting Friday evening in the lodge hall. «> 4> <fc » Junior Maccabee* Hold Regular Meeting Sunbeam court No. 7 junior Mac- cabeea met in regular session Tuesday afternoon at the home of the court advisor, Mrs. Fred Downs. Twenty were present. Following the regular ritualistic work and business meeting, an exceptionally lovely program oT musL cal and dancing, numbers was presented by several of the girls. Piano selections were played by Dorothy Downs, Beth Olive and Gladys Blair and Arlene Passmore and Ivetta Halberg gave several clever tap dance numbers. Group pictures were taken at tie close of the program. he was affiliated with Delta Chi. national social fraternity. The couple will live in Marshall, town, where Mr. Seberg, jr., is employed as a pharmacist Mieman Family In Reunion Sunday The Meiman family enjoyed a reunion Sunday in the city park at Belmond with 56 in attendance. The picnic dinner at noon was followed by~a short business session and ''the later afternoon was devoted to sports. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meiman, Mr. and Mrs. George Meiman and family. Mc- Callsburg; Mr. and Mrs, Tony Meiman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Dunn and daughter, St. Anthony; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith and family. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Helin and family, Mr. and Mrs. Evlon Gorgenson and Buffalo Center. sons Nevada Society News and Person*!* County Society Neu* btn*on-Seberg Nuptials Monday Miss Dorothy Benson, of La. Moille, and Edward Seberg, jr., of Marshalltown, were married at State Center at the pastor's house of St. Paul's Lutheran, church Monday afternoon, Sept 4, by the-Rev. Arthur H. Schultz, who is supplying for the Rev. J. E. Chester, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, Marshalltown. A party of relatives and friends who accompanied the bridal couple, -witnessed the ceremony. The bride, who is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Benson, LaMoille, -wore a light blue silk crepe gown with accessories and carried sweet peas. She was graduated from the prlmaiy department of Iowa State Teacher's college, Cedar Falls, in 1928 and for the past five years has been a teacher in the public schools at LeGrand. Mr. Seberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seberg, Marshalltown, received his B. A. degree in 1930 from the University of Iowa, where Nevada Cemetery Society Holds Meeting The Nevada Cemetery society held its September meeting Tuesday at the home of Mrs. P. E. Shugart. Twenty-six were in attendance. Mrs. Adelaide Smedal, chairman of the refreshment committee was assisted by Mrs. P. E. Sbugart Mrs. G. C. Smalldridge, Mrs! Charles Smith, Mrs. W. S. Smith Mrs. O. R. Solem, Mrs. Rasmus Sorensen, Mrs. W. B. Sperow and Mrs. Carl E. Stone. «» « * Missionary • Sosiety Meeting The Woman's Missionary societv of the Church of Christ will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. Lee Cook. Members desiring transpor- D. A. R. Holds Opening Meet STATE CENTER—Lucy Fellows Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, resumed its meetings following the summer vacation at the home of the regent, Miss Amy B. Gilbert, in Englewood. Sept. 1, and regular meetings will be held thereafter on the first Friday of each month at homes. At the opening meeting. Miss Martha Dobbin had charge of the program and gave a review of the book "Mary Todd Lincoln," by Sandburg. Officers elected at the last meeting in May for the ensuing year are: Regent, Miss Amy Gilbert; vice regent. Mrs. E. E. Benson; chaplain, Mrs. Eva Sherman; recording secretary. Mrs. Lois Shepard; corresponding secretary and registrar. Miss Blanche Sedgwick; treasurer, Mrs. W. J. Whltehill; historian. Mrs. E. H. Schilling; journalist. Miss Mae Ferguson. The standing committees for the year appointed by the regent are: Program—-Mrs. I. D. Kauffman. Miss Blanche Sedgwjck and Mrs. W. J. Listen; conservation and thrift Miss Alice Dobhin. Mrs./M. L. Richards and Miss Mae Ferguson; national defense and natrio- tic education. Mrs. W. N. Gilbert and Mrs. James P". Allison: remembrance. Mrs. E. H. Schilling and Mrs. E. E. Benson; D. A. R. mazazine, Mrs. Eva Sherman. The feature event of the past year was the dedication in October of a bronze tablet placed on two millstones from the grist mill operated in State Center by J. 0. and J. B. Cutler in the pioneer days -and donated by the Cutler heirs. These had been erected in an anpropriate position on the. school grounds near a Washington 1 bi-centennial elm that had been j planted earlier i'i the year and ' was dedicated at the same service/ The year book, distributed at the initial meeting, discloses an interesting program that' will re- cmire much activity on the part of the members. The December meeting, which will be held on the first day of the month, will be a Christmas party celebrated with a lun : rheon at the .Enelewood tearoom! The topic for-this dat<= apnropri- ately enough will be "Christmas: Music" and will be presented by Mr?. James P. Allison, Remembering the birthdays of two illustrious Americans both of whose birthdays fall in Februarr. Claire Faces Court in Love Suit characters in Hollywood's sensational drama of tri- thP Sr»t^f b f rautl£ul m , ovie actr *ss. a dashing young broker At riJh* ?« rf.> £r? re S i 10W " here as they Beared in court. / .?„« 1 Windsor, famed movie blond, who is being sued for $100.000 by Mrs. Marian Y. Read. left, on charges that M& Windsor.stfrle the affections of her husband. AlfredCRead Jr State Center Lodges Begin Year's Sessions STATE CENTER—Cleo Chapter, No 303. Order of the Eastern Star, will hold its .first meeting following recess Thursday, Sept 7, at the Masonic hall with pas matrons filling the chairs. While the Order of the Eastern Star is stricUy»a ritualistic organ ization and its membership is maintained by solicitation anc election, it withal holds a promi uent place in the social whirl and invitations to its functions are eagerly sought. Regular meetings are held on the first Thursday evening of each month and generally are arranged to include some sort of formal or informal affair, the installation or officers, the annual banquet and the yearly installation of the chapter by state officials being events of especial importance and made much of. Cleo chapter was organized Oct. 23. 1901, nearly 32 years ago, and now has a membership of 129. The 17 charter • members are: S. M. Brimhall, Thto. Engle, Carrie Engle, Jessie Nason, Annabel Whitehill, Susan Shaunce, Lutie Brimhall, Myrtle Coe, Nora McMahon, Evalina Sedgwick, Lizzie Roberts, Mary K. Roberts. Mary Wilson, Orra Bordener, Grace * Bovee, Eli Wilson, and Marsh Roberts. Six of Mrs. Florence Gilbert the leader. The closing meeting of the year when th« president's report of the state contention will be given will b« the surprise program at the home of Mrs. Eva Silliman in Colo May 1. Regular meetings are held th« first and third Tuesdays of each month at> homes of members Officers for 1 the ensuing year are: Mrs. R. E. Rlcheson, president; Miss Lou V. est, vice president: recording secretary , Mrs. F. C. Brown; corresponding secretary. Miss Lizzie Roberts; treasurer. Miss Blanc.be Sedgwick; chap- lala Mrs. Eva Sherman; guard Mrs. Orville W. Smith; pianist Mrs. James P. Allison, The standing committees include: Year book—Miss Emma A. Bale,- Mrs. E. E. Benson. Mrs. Florence Nlland; remembrance, Mrs W. E. Watson; Mrs. J. L. McMahon; finance and budget, Mrs. W. active members", Susan .Shaunce Nora McMahon, Iowa State Men On Program for Chemical Meet Several membe-e of the chemistry staff at Iowa State college will present papers before the annual meeting of the American Chemical society in Chicago Sept 11 to 15. Dr. E. B Towne will read a paper on "The labilities or electro- Washington" and ^Abraham 1 negativities of some ^saturated ^kJ'l radicals as determined by hydrogen chloride scission of ar-i tatlon are asked church. to meet at the Mr. and Mrs. Lester Garber and daughter Helen, of Graetttnger, .spent the week-end at the Frank H. Menzel home. Mrs. Dan Nickeson went to Iowa City. Monday night where she entered the University hospital for treatment for gall bladder trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. Brock-way of Colo spent Sunday and Monday at the Brockway cottage at Spirit Lake. Douglas Christian. 10 year old son of Mr.' and Mrs. David. Christian, underwent an operation for appendicitis Monday at the Iowa sanitarium. He is getting along very nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Peder 0. Durby and family and Doris Shaffer were in Roland Sunday where they attend- Lincoln, the subject for that month will be "Washington and Lincoln" with Mrs. Florence Gilbert the leader. Mrs. W. J. Whitehill will be the hostess. At this meeting also the election of the state and national delegates wi be held. In the month of April when fla day is nationally observed a "fla, quiz" will be conducted by Mrs Lois' Shepard at the home of Mis Mae Ferguson. Also a conffreno report will be made to the mem bers. The annual election of officer; and the renort of the eenfennia congress will occupy the time o the May meeting at the home o Mrs. C. E. Anderson, and the lasi meeting of the year will be held with Mrs. Eva Sherman on June 1. "National Defense" will be the topic discussed with Miss Harriett Bassett as leader. gano-lead compounds." Miss Miriam Boozer, daughter of the Rev. L. Myron .Boozer, of Ames, synodical executive of the Presbyterian church in Iowa; will begin' her duties Friday as registrar of Beuna Vista college, a position to which she has just been elected. Miss Boozer has been in' Ames part of the tune this summer, and expected to. leave Thursday for Storm Lake. She came here in June after a year of graduate work toward her master's degree at the Prof. R. .M. fiixon and LyJe D. I University of Oregon. ed the Lein-Hauge family reunion at Erickson park. Miss Esther Avers, might supervisor at the lows sanitarium has gone to Minnesota on business. Walter Howe underwent an operation Wednesday at the Iowa sanitarium. Mrs. I. w. Douglas, of Maxwell. s spending two days at the home of her sister. Mrs. W, L. Tiptou, and daughter Miss Lucille Douglas. Oscar B. JorgenLon. of Marathon, visited at the home oi his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. -and Mrs. L. C. Rierson, and family over the week-end. Cuba's Deposed Head in Canada Goodhue will present a paper on •'Dissociation constants of a series of amines and acids expressed as a function of the electron sharing ability of an organic radical." Prof. i. B. Johcs and Professor Hixon will present a -paper on "The condensation of metcaptang with chloral." Other members of the department will attend the meeting. t STATE CENTER — Twenty-five Born in Oregon, she came to Ames when the Rev. Mr. Boozer accepted the call to the pulpit «f the Collegiate Presbyterian church inM921. At,. Welch junior high school, her name w- placed on a silver cup at the school for all around development as a student. She also won the D. A. R. history medal. Her high schoo! work was taken at .the Frances Shimer • school for girls at Mount Carroll, 111., affiliated with the University of Chicago. She was graduated from there in 192S, and spent the following four years in lowc State Teachers college at Cedar Falls, where | she -was graduated in June 1932. held a meeting at .Marshalltown . , Tuesday and heard & explanation 2 memersip is igma Tau of the essentials of the Deduction P elta ' ^onoraiy -literary fraternity , - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - LA/SIGNAL WRE THROUGH A BIRD THAT SPURNS rr* DIET is MADE ENTJRELV B BB B B 80 B B B H B E B B B THE \M3fiLOS LARGEST &IJENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA. nroduction :ontrol plan by J. C. Galloway of .he extension department, Iowa State college. Ames, and County Agent-Harold J. Peterson. State Rep. Don. G. McLane was made president of the permanent Tganization and 13 wheat growers igned applications for contracts o cut wheat production in the _ext two crop seasons. Sept. 15 •as set as the date of the deadline or receiving members into, the ounty wheat reduction control as- ociation. Any wheat grower in the county ho has proauced wheat in any ne or more of the crop years of 930, '31 and '32 is eligible to mem- ership by signing the application or a contract agreeing to cut prb- uction. When contracts are signed and approved by the county, committee, members will be paid a bonus of 28 cents per bushel on 54 per cent of the average adjusted production of wheat over the three year period. Two-thirds of this bonus will be paid some time after Sept. 15 and the final one-third after the planting season nest spring, when an inspector has cer- her membership being based on ex c«llency in composition. these are still Carrie Engle, Mary Roberts, izzie Roberts, and Eli Wilson. Officers for the current year are: Mrs. -Anna McLane, worthy matron; Don V. McLane, worthy patron; Angie Gutekunst, associate matron E. S. PitAaQj associate patron; Lillian Tight, conductress; Helen Grey, Associate conductress; Mae Ferguson, secretary; Flo^ Bagge, treasurer; Ruhy Pitman, marshal; Ivajeanne Robinson, chaplain; .Emma Hilleman, organist; Florence Figglns. warder; N. D. RIemenschneider, sen- tine). The star points are filled by Olive *Sergent, Adah; Ethel Beckwith, Ruth; Francis Kauffman, Esther; Gertrude Brown, Martha- Vera JBachman, Electa. One. of the outstanding social occasions of the current year was the annual family picnic which was held at the rural home of Mr. and Mrs. Don V. McLane, worthy patron and matron, . four miles east of State Center, in July. More •than S4 people enjoyed this affair. P. E. 0. Sisterhood Chapter CF. P. E. 0.. will have its first meeting of the new year at the home of Miss Gertrude Brown, east of State Center on the Lincoln highway, Oct. 3, according to the year book. Miss Francis Kauffman will be the leader and the subject will be "Recalling Summer's Magic." The year book also reveals that the program will include reports of members of their visits to the Century of Progress world's fair exposition at Chicago, book and music reviews and discussion of current events and distinguished people. During the year, the usual days will.be devoted to the sisterhood- projects includiug the study .of the constitution, exemplification 'of the ritual, and the election of officers and delegates to the state convention on March 6. This meeting will be held at the home of the J. Whitehill, Misjs Lizzie Roberts- educational, Mrs. G. W. German Wrs. Hattie Gearhart, Mrs. F c' 3rown: benevolence, Mrs. James P. Allison, Mrs. J. D. Kauffman. Cleo -chapter which was organ- zed 32 years ago in 1901 now has an enrollment of 44 members. Of hese 31 are resident and of the 3 non-resident members, the ma- ority live in Story county. The P. E. 0. sisterhood * was ounded in 1869 by seven girls who were students at Iowa Weslyan un- verstty. Mount Pleasant, all of horn are now dead, but their memory is perpetuated in "Found-1 ers Day."'The organization has] now become inter-national in its scope, having chapters in nearly every state in the union, as well as in Canada, Honolulu and British Columbia. into the regiar A public appeal to the Cub*« people by other Latla Am«rioM countries to unite in forming ,« strong government wight b« th« answer, some diplomats thought They promised to consult governments. Public aai ments'from the Latin America! capitals may follow. The president made it plaia he wanted the Latin American* to know all that was happening. They were free to examine the state department's reports from Havana at all times. The diplomats were touched"by Mr. Roosevelt's appeal. But whether it could check intervention was an unanswered question Observers here believed that if Mr. Roosevelt's venture in Cuban diplomacy succeeds he will have done much to put down Latin .fears of American aggression. At the Hospitals J Mary Greeley Admitted—E. H. Reinberger. Mrs. Jay Mathews, A. L. Rierson. Dismissed—Mary McLanghlin. INTERVENTION IN CUBA* IS FACING ROOSEVELT (Continued from page one.) irs drew their chairs around the president's. He sketched what lad happened In Cuba—the fall of Machado, the creation of the 'bridge gap" Cespedes regime, and its collapse before the threat of a group of non-commissioned army officers. Reports of communism in Cuba were dismissed lightly by Mr. Roosevelt. The real menace, not to Americans alone but to all foreigners as he saw it, was that subordinate army officers now in control of Cuba might not be able to set up an effective government. Street fighting and chaos might result. Thus the United States might be forced to intervene. America, he was reported to have said, did not want to put a single marine on. Cuban soil. I played with intervention before— intNicaragua, in Santa Domingo l-m*? TT_Sil • fi- . " WATER president. Mrs. R. and will feature a luncheou. E. Richeson, covered dish .The Founders' Day program and memorial will be at the home of Mrs. J. L. McMahon Jan. lo with in- Haiti.-,. It was easy to sen, marines to Lalin America, ban to withdraw them. But in the face of chaos wha could be done? Tge 'problem was to foster the establishment of a Cuban govern ment capable' of preserving order How could that be done? The diplomats 'saw objections The envoys countries in credited to the new Cuban re gime. They could not address it. Nor;, was any other way seen to pers'uade the- junta to cooperate in setting up a more effective government which presumably would mean drawing new officials of their respective Cuba were not ac- Child Electrocuted While Playing on Floor of Her Home MASON CITY, OJ.E)—A metal floor lamp' was Thursday for the death . faulty- blamed of one- year-old Constance Ann Lennan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lennan. , The baby, while playing on the floor, grasped the floor lamp with one hand and touched a metal radiator with the other. A short circuit occurred throwing the current thru her body. The child was dead when her parents reached her. Firemen and police -worked over the body ^yith a pulraotor for more than an hour. tified that the member has lived up to his contract by cutting his acreage. Complaints Lodged Against Three la. NRA Committees DES MOINES ttiE)—Complaints against three Iowa NRA committees were lodged with Administrator Hugh' S. Johnson Thursday by M. L. Sherman, secretary of the Iowa State Federation of Labor. Sherman's charges were against -he local committees at Forest City and\Algona, allegedly because they were resisting formation of labor j unions, and at Creston for alleged ack of cash payment >vork projects.. on relief REVOLUTIONISTS SEEK TO STAY HAND OF U. S. (Continued from Page One) the ship In search of Molanphy. but the soldiers kept them back. At Santiago a group of communists forcibly occupied the home of former Senator Gonzalez Clavel and established headquarters there. Soldiers ousted them. At Pinar del Rio 500 laborers at the Matahamlire mines struck, demanding a wage increase. Soldiers pa'xolled the streets here but quie' prevailed! Aside from its task of maintaining even mor? rigid order than did its predecessor, the commission government faced many factors calculated to cause a real outbreak. Principal political leaders of the older generation refrained almost unanimously from supporting it or even admitting its existence. VISCOUNT GREY, No one knew the temper of the army or whether the men would obey the serpeants in charge for lo "f' DIPLOMAT DIES u ^° membe ' of (he government J * rjjU " 1A1 ' - ul£lB> i had seen Ambassador Welles since ttom pag, one.) Tuesday morr.ing. before Cespedes was letters and numbers for the Far from Cuba's tro' il clime, deposed President 0 irdo Machado Is shown as he stepped off the ship at Montreal, Canada, H« declared he would return to M» nntlve Innd lo defend hla administration il guaranteed «a(eiy. writer and a famous bird lover. He was universally admired and liked lesplte the controversy that still s continued regarding his pre-war 'Oiicies and the measure of blame, f anv. that attached to him in con- nection'with the start of the great 'HE GIRLS IN fW ARE FINDING OUT THAT CAMELS ARE MILDER AND BETTER IN FLAVOR Bustles... war. H; was married twice, but childless. Both wives died. There is no heir to hi? vlscouuty, which he accepts! In IflZfi.when h« retired us forpleii minister. H< would not nc >'<»)>( nil enrldoin, the next highest rank in the peerage. of American Intervntion. Each of th committee's public statements took care 10 scout the possibility of intervention on the ground that it was unthinkable of intervention on the ground that it was unthinkable \vl < the new government was preserving bettor order than did those of Machado and Cespedfs. Popular support also was emphasized. How great ia their support tvns problematical. Some inbor factions distributed iHrciiIarn . Wedmsdoy n'.tncklnn • Spvv:io ('«.rbo. rarlicnl newsp»ivr- ! wan on the cxeciitlv« committee. WON'T COME BACK because they can't get into our automobiles. YET—you can't say that about our new FALL DRESSES They will look more than smart in any automobile. The smarter styles are travel prints, crepe faillee and novelty wools . . . new sleeve modes. Black i:- first Choice. $$•98 $7.9$ $10.9$ That's how children eke to delicious, crispy. Raked Post Toastles! And t's so good for them! Vo wonder children love to eat . 3 ost Toasties! ..', . No wpnder they always ask for big helpings' every time.' . ~ . So crisp and crunchy-good. these tender, toasted hearts of corn! And-they taste just sweet, enough! . . . serveld plain with ' milk or cream and sugar, or Bopped off with your favorite fruits or berries. And there's energy in every oowlful! ; . .quick energy for children and grown-ups alike. Fry Post Toasties tomorrow! A product of General Foods. TOYS FOR THE CHILDREN! '«»t Toosties Cut-Outs new en every tockage. Soldiers, clowns, clrcyt mimals . . . what fun fer jlrlfl They're FtO.
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