Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 13, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 13, 1933
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Page 6
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BITTBt W AME» AMIS D*ILY TII10IIB TIMBf . J»NBf : Society: Gebal Council > • Meeting Thursday Gebal Council No. 5 Royal and Select Masters will confer the royal and select degrees at a meeting of the lodge Thursday in the Masonic temple. Mr*. Hewitt To Bt Hostess Friday Mrs. E. A. Hewitt will be hostess to the Fortnightly club at its first meeting of the new year Friday aft ernoon at 2:30 o'clock at lier'home, 400 Pearson avenue. Mrs.' L, R. Combs will be iu charge of the pro gram. Lutheran Aid Meeting Thurs.' The Ladies aid of the Lutheran church will meet Thursday after noon at 2:30 in the church parlors. Hostesses are, Mesdames. Anton Christensen. Peter Apland, Amelia Jensen, Julius Hougen, S. B. Larson. Mrt. J. E. Erickson will be in charge of devotional* and the topic "The Supreme Question" will be given under the direction of Mrs. Clyde Cole. Mrs. A. V. Carey will sing. Pocahontat Club Meeting is Postponed. The regular meeting of the Fo- cahontas club scheduled for Thursday Sept. 14 has been postponed until Sept. 21. Mrs. C. A. Oliver will be hostess at that time. To Entertain Cleman Club Mrs. B. L. Allen will be hostess to members of the Cleman club Friday afternon at 2:00, at her! homt. I Notice To Collegiate Mitaionary Members The regular meeting of.the Missionary society of the Collegiate i Methodist church which was to E have been held at the college In- j ternational house has been changed and will be held instead at the church. The meeting will open at 2:30 Thursday afternoon. Maceabee Dinner Meeting Friday ' The Tallcom Tent-Hive of the Maccabees will hold a dinner meet, ing Friday evening at 6:30 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Uu-.vin on Homewood drive. The dinner is a covered dish affair. Rainbow Girls Hold Initiation Tbe Ames Assembly. Order of Rainbow for Girls met in the Ma- \ sonic temple Saturday evening for ! initiation and election of officers, j Opal Buttolr'-i and Evelyn Bender | v/ere taken into the order at this j time. Helen Beard, advisor, was in charge. ** During the' sdSfal hour refreshments were served. Officers elected et this time will be installed in a public ceremony Saturday evening, Sep ; . "» ''n the Masonic temple. •s. <: * Division 4 To Meet at Church Due to the inclement weather it has been necessary to change the meeting place for Division No. 4 of the Ladies aid of the First Mtth- Ddist church. The division was scheduled to meet at the country home of Mrs. Seth Morris, but will meet instead in the church. The not luck luncheon vill be served at i o'clock. CAL£NDAB Wednesday Women's Golf Assn. Woman's Rotary Club. Neewollah Club. V. F. W, Victory Club." Emanofl Club. Book & Basket Club. Thursday M. E. Aid. Rebekah Lo.dga. Congregational Ladies Aux. Gebal Council. Christian Aid. Pocahontas- Club Postponed Lutheran Aid. Coll. M. E. Missionary. Friday Fortnightly Club. Cleman Club. Cosmopolitan Country Club. W. R. C. Tea. were welcomed by Mayor Frank Suiter and introduced to the assembly. Each told how he or she had spent the summer vacation. Miss Cletas Bower gave an interesting reading and Miss Julia Osterland sang a group of vocal numbers. Selections by the Kelley band were enjoyed. The Rev.-Mr. Anderson, pastor of the Congregational church spoke briefly, welcoming the new teachers Refreshments were served during the social hour which followed the brief business session. Farm Bureau And 4-H Clubs THIS for You, Dame Rumor! FARMER ADMITS 1? 1??3 Confession Clears Up Mystery Case, WAUSAU. Wi«. (ILPJ—A murder mystery of 10 months was solved •Wednesday, police »aid. by the confession of .William Patz, Bergen farmer, who adjmltted shooting to death Paul Shepanik. 50, following a bitter dispute of two years' duration. Charges of: first degree murder were filed against Pate after his son, Joseph, 20, told authorities that his father killed Shepanik, a neighbor. Patz had been held in jail awaiting a hearing on assault and /battery charges filed by his wife. Joseph had been called for questioning. He suddenly told authorities of the shooting, which, occurred last Nov. 16, The elder Patz confessed when confronted with his son's statement. Joseph said he drove his father to a mill at Mosinee, where 'the schooling occurred. Patz had accused Shepanik of putting, poison in the well at the Patz home. PaU was questioned after the snooting but cleared himself. The entire Patz family was ill from poisoning and one member, Barney, '20, died. Patz and eight other children were in a hospital several months. After his release from the hospital Patz sought to have Shepanik arrested, but without avail. Grant Township Bureau-to Meet The regular meeting of the Grant township farm bureau will be held in the North Grant school Friday evening. Sept. 15, at S o'clock. The boys 4-H club under the direction of the leader, James Dale, will be in charge of the program for the evening. All members are urged to be present. In answer to rumors that they were planning a divorce, Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn, famous dancers, struck this affectionate pose for the cameraman at Beck- jet. Mass., where they are beautifying their Berkshire estate. Rumors of separation arose when Miss St. Denis abandoned danc ing to appear in a play at Ogunquit, Me. laires in W. R. C. Monthly Sccla! Meeting The regular monthly social meet- ng and tea of the Women's Relief :orps will be held Friday afternoon it 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Dan Jumwalt, 113 Eighth street. Mrs. Sumwalt will be assisted in serv- oe by- Miss Grace Zumwalt and Mrs. Arthur Buck. All members and their friends ire invited. At! Day Meeting Christian Aid Christian church Ladies aid No. 1 will hold an all day mesting for guilting Thursday in the church. During the afternoon session group No. 2 will be in charge of the program and group No. 1 will serve during the social hour. Those who come for the all day quilting are asked to bring their noon lunch. _ Division No. 8 To Meet Thursday Division No. S of the Ladies Aid society of the First Methodist church will meet at the home of Mrs. Gertrude Morris, 811 Douglas avenue, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 Miss Belle Rutherford and Mrs. W. H. Fowler are assisting hostesses. A full attendance is desired. To Entertain Cosmopolitan Club Mr. and Mrs. Cleo McColly will be hosts Friday evening at S o'clock at their country home south of Ames, to members of the Cosmopolitan Country club. Nevada Society Ntws and Approaching Marriage Announced The approaching marriage of Miss Georgianna Robison. daughter of Mr. and Mrs! George Robison to Thomas J. Hemstock of Nevada was announced at a lovely evening party given by Miss Robison Monday at her home. Bridge was the diversion of the evening, five tables being surrounded, and high score prize was award- County Society News Pntertalns Aid at Kelley Mrs. Frank Toll T>- fls hostess to members of the Congregational Ladies aid Thursday in the Kelley hall. A good attendance was re ported. The Rev, Mr. Anderson led the devotionals and a business meeting followed. Refreshments v ere perved during the social hour. * 3 <$> First F«U Meeting Kelley Community Club The. first, fall meeting, of the Kelley Community club was held in ihe school house Friday evening. A largo attendance was reported, despite the exceptionally warm weather. Tho mrrtinK n^s in charRe. of M'rs. Harry Oniilke. president of the elulf. Members of the faculty < ed to Mrs. Mark Piper of Rochester, Ind. Consolation prize was awarded to Mrs. Claude Moran. A color scheme of green and yel w was used in the floral decor ations for the home and in the ap pointments and menu for the re freshments served at a late hour The announcements were hidden in the nut cups.. The marriage of Miss Robison and Mr. Hetnstock will be an event of early fall. Pest Nuptial Shower for Mrs. Forbes Mrs. Harry Forbes, the former Miss Phyllis Boiler was extended a delightful postnuptial courtesy Friday evening by members of the Memorial Lutheran Sunday-school class to which she belonged. The party was held at the home of the class teacher, Mrs. Lester F. Martin and 20 guests were present. The evening hours were spent in games and contests and a shower of miscellaneous gifts were given to the honoree. Refreshments vere served at .the conclusion of the evening. Douglas Christian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Christian who underwent an operation for appendicitis recently at the Iowa sanitarium was able to be taken fo his home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Fickess and family left Monday for Lincoln, Neb., where Mr. Fickess w ill enter Union college. Mr. and Mrs. James Gamble motored to Iowa City Tuesday to visit Mr. Gamble's mother, Mrs. Charles Gamble who has been a patient at the University hospital since under going an operation there six weeks ago. Mrs. Gamble is now able to sit up at short intervals. A group of Nevada people motored to West Bend Sunday where they met relatives from Minnesota and" Algona and enjoyed a picnic dinner. Those who motored from here were: Mr. and Mrs. Ward Smith..Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tillotson, David and Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Alba Mills, Russell Mishler, T. M. Mills. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Donnelly. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Cannon. Mrs. James McCoy. James O'Donnell ,-ind Mrs. Frances O'Dnnnel) were among those from Colo who attended the memorial services Tuesday at St. Patrick's church. The Misses Jeanelte and Winifred Younker motored to Des Moines Tuesday where they attend- pre-college activities at Drake university. Miss Winifred will be employed part, time during the college year In Des Moines. Mr. ant) Mrs. Claude Moran who .pent (he week end in Clear Lake were accompanied home by Mrs. Moran's sist.or. Mrs. Mark Piper of Rochester, j ndii „,„„ hnd h v , Percentage of Deaths Rise in Sleep Illness ST. LOUIS <U.R>—Leading scientists of the nation sought Wednesday to devise a defense against the unchecked e.pjdemic of sleeping sickness, as the percentage of deaths increased. Figures released by the Metropolitan Health Council, organized to fight the swiftly spreading epidemic, revealed that the number of fatalities was approximately 18 per cent of the total number of victims. Since the first death July 30, the mysterious malady has claimed 128 lives and sent 755 persons to isolation wards in a dozen hospitals. Weeks of research by a veritable arm;,- of scientists hag given only limited knowledge'of the disease. Physicians have been mystified over the origin and the spreading agency of the disease germ. TWO outstanding discoveries were made, however. A woman pathologist. Dr. Margaret Smith of 'Washington university '• established proof that the disease was of the virus classification. The virus causing the present epidemic is too small to bV seen thru a microscope. ' Another significant discovery is that the disease is believed transferable to 'monkeys. After weeks of attempts to innoculate monkeys, the* Metropolitan Healtti council announced that several monkeys had developed symptoms Of the disease. Physicians pointed out that they may be near to one of their principal goals—isolation of the germ —if the" monkeys had developed the disease. Montreal' Seeks Air Fleet MONTREAL OLE)— A suggestion that France send a fleet of airplanes, similar to the Italian air armada across the Atlantic for the celebrations next year of the founding of the city of Three Rivers, Que., has been made by organizers of the celebrations. Legioi 4 Communities Plan Meetings DES MOINES rtlE) — LegioB- aires in. four Iowa qpmmunities were planning meetings - this week. Speakers at the annual first district picnic Wednesday at Fredonia were to be former State Legion Commander Robert Colflesh of Des Moines. Leo Duster, Cedar'Rapids, present state commander, and District Commander Frank D. Drake. Thursday the annual Guthrie county joint Legion and auxiliary meeting is planned at Guthrie Center at which time election of 1933-34 officers' and other Business Till be completed. The Guthrie. county Legion units issued a special invitation for the day to Spanish-American war veterans and auxiliary members. Principal speakers will be Seventh District Commander P. A. Lainson and State Vice Com-, mander James Londry. The following daj', September Ia. Chemists at 86th Annual U. S. Convention CHICAGO (TIP)—Heading the Iowa City delegation of scientist* attending the 86th meeting of the American Chemical society here is Dr. Louis J. Walbauer of th« University of Iowa. The convention will close Sept. 15 after a five-day period in which hundreds of papers disclosing world developments in chemistry will have been presented. A contingent from the Ames section of the society ta led by Dr. F. C. Vilbrandt of Iowa State college. In all the delegates at the convention number more than 3,000 men and women of science. Special honors will b« paid during the closing days of the convention to 42 pioneers of American chemical science -who attended the Columbian exposition in 1893, and to Dr. Richard Willstaetter- of Munich, who will receive the \Villard Gibbs medal, one of the highest honors in the realm of chemistry. Chemists from Iowa State college at Ames were to figure prominently in the sessions of the division of organic chemistry. Dr. R. M. Hixon will present two papers in this division, one in collaboration with Lyle iGoodhue, and one in collaboration with I. R. Jones* an instructor "in the college. Dr. Edmund B. Towne; also of the college instruction staff, was scheduled to present a paper on a number of research projects in course of investigation at Ames. In the division of biological chemistry. Fred Wl' Oberst and E. D. Plass of the University of Iowa at Iowa City will collaborate in presentation of a paper. Other fields being covered in p?» pers at the meeting are Industrial, agricultural and food chemistry, medicine, gas and fuel, public health, education, petroleum, dyes, rubber, sugar, water and sanitation. A meeting of the governing council of the society will be attended by Prof. L. C. Ralford of the university as Iowa's representative. The pioneers—the "Old Guard of American Chemistry"—will be honored at a dinner Thursday evening, according to present plans. Creative chemistry, it "was' pointed out, has during their time, smashed foreign monopolies in essentials, of peace and war, insured the nation against shortages of food, oil and rubber, changed the diets of all civilized peoples and provided employment for millions of workers. The American Chemical society sessions were held in Chicago this year in deference to the city's world exposition as a tribute to science. WILL MEET Al JEWELL JEWELL— World war veterans of Hamilton county have been invited to be guests of Hawkeye post. Inc., of Jewel), the evening of Oct. 16, the occasion being the first meeting of the new year of the Hamilton County Association of American Legion posts. H. E. Hermanson, county commander, is with the civilian conservation corps at Lake Andes, S. D.. and Merlin E. Williams of Jewell, county adjutant, states that a vice- commander is to be named at the coming meeting to take charge of the business sessions for the balance of the term. Williams is also finance officer. Others of the county officers are the Rev. E. A. Piper of Webster City, chaplain, and George A. Hanson of Ellsworth, historian. It, has been suggested that hereafter a vice-commander be named from each post in the county, to act at the meeting in his respective town in the event of the absence of the com mander. In preparation for the coming county gathering, committees have been named as follows: Program — Merlin E. Williams, A. L. Kallem, 0. L. Luglan. J. A. Lien; reception— F. G. Davis, Verne 0. Templer; lunch — Nels Peterson of Stanhope, Jens C. Christensen. Jake Telkamp of Kamrar, Henry S. Hoon, Martin A. Glaman, Paul Ackley of Blairsburg, John Tate of Blairsburg, Byrd Allie. At a recent meeting, the local post instructed Merlin E. Williams to contact the ordinance department of the government relative to the post's securing two machine guns of foreign make, preferably a German and a French, to be mounted as relics in some suitable place as a World war memorial. The new American legion year begins October 20 and post officers will be elected here the evening of October 9. They will take office prior to'the coming county meeting. Michigan Claims Leadership EAST LANSING, Mich. <EE> Michigan claims the distinction of fostering the first dairy test- 15. Story county Legiohaires will! in « association in the United meet at Roland under County I states - Tne association was es- Commander Charles W. Yeager. | tabl ' shed ln NewaT So county in Chief speaker of the evening will j 1905 be Frank Miles, Des Moines. on the subject, "The Truth About the American Legion." The fourth meeting of the week is scheduled for September 16 at Lacona in which the Ver- non Rodgers post there has invited members of the Legion from surrounding communities for an evening of entertainment and addresses. Bright Spots ih Business By UNITED PRESS General Motors corporation reports its August overseas sales totaled 11,292 units, 91 per cent ahead of August, last year and 3G per cent above the August 1931, to tal. "Hardware Age'' reports Aug. utt hardware sale* wtre "substantially" ahead of the corresponding 1932 month. Best and company resumes dividends with payment of 25 cents a share on common stock. West*rn Union Telegraph company reports July net income of $714,540 against deficit of $810,396 in July last year. f - Zoo expert says giraffe is the most expensive of all animals. Probably it's because of the high overhead. CABIN GETS VARIED STONES MARYSVILLE, Kan. (UJR)-Speci- men of stones from every state and from places of historical interest are being trot here for the construction of an unique fireplace in the Episcopal cabin. NEW YORK'STAGES MAMMOTH PARADE (Continued from Page One) that nobody now denies it." The recovery administration admits it has made mistakes and may make more, Johnson said. It does not. resent honest, constructive criticism. "But I do believe that it is right to call attention to misunderstanding and to misrepresentation and sabotage of men who "stand and who always have stood for the very reverse of what this administration is trying to do," he said. Those who hear this group's gratuitous advice Johnson said would do well to ask: "What advice was this author-, ity giving in 1927, 1928 and 1929? Under what flag does.he march?" Johnson, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Grover A. Whalen. local NRA chairman, will be in the reviewing stand for Wednesday's parade. JAPAN TO A L^GER NAVY (pontinued from i'aga One) United States and its insular possessions. "The two countries are building only, within treaty limits," said Osifmi, "so the term 'naval race' is a misnomer." ' He recalled Swanson's statement that the American navy must be first in the world, within treaty limits. "If that is the case." said Osumi, "it does not clash with the mission. PAGE THlli of the Japanese nav,. which m«M maintain p^are in the far east *nt defend the empire's position In tht Orient "Th« idea of Japan crossing th« Pacific to attack our American neighbor is entirely alien to om navy's mission, which i* gtrlctlj defensive. "I am positive in the belief thai unless Japan's. existence is men aced to such an extent that forcf is the only method of defenc 0 , th« world will never find Japan iovol vcd in a war with other coun tries." Osumi lauded existing tr?atir» in that, to some extent, thej checked compititiou of capital ships and thus avoided Increased taxation. He said that thru llmi tation of types of guns, the trf* ties also prevented possibility ol some new ships becoming obsoleti thru new inventions. The navy chief reiterated .Tap an's intention of retaining the Car ollne and Marshall islands group! in the south Pacific, former Ger man possessions mandated to Jap an by the league of nations at conclusion of the world war. "The islands are of great strate- gical value in the defence of th« empire." he said. "They are with in cruising radius of Japan foi bombing planes. If they fell intc hostile hands they would be a direct menace to our safety. . "That is why we call them oui 'naval lifeline.' We do not need them for aggressive purposes, bul must retain them for our own security." He held as groundless the view of alarmists that Japan would utilize the mandate islands as a base from which to attack Hawaii. Th« American territory is 2,000 milei from the Caroline and Marshall islands, Osumi pointed out. PERSONAL LIBERTY.,. is only entitled to one-half of the toad and no zig-zagging There i« no zig-zagging in the new Skinners Famous SILK CREPES Always look for name on selvage. Washable. Unweighted. Pure vat dye. 39 inches wide. $1*39 In all the new Fall shades. THREE MORE STATES JOIN WET PARADE (Continued from Page One) in the 314 precincts stood at 55,363 for repeal and 12.S39 against. , Colorado Fprlngs. Pueblo, and Trinidad all. gave repeal majorities Maryland Runs True to Form BALTIMORE, <U.E>— The Maryana free stale voted wet by a ratio of 5 J ,2 to 1 in Tuesday's repeal elec. ion. Complete unofficial returns for Baltimore and partial and complete returns from 20 of the 23 counties, ave: For repeal, 179,399. Against repeal, 32.127. Baltimore gavt repeal a majority jf almost 11 to 1. The vote was 17.752 wet to 11.339 dry. ii . ting her parents In clear Lake. Mrs •Isll In Nevada with relatives. Predicts Swing Back to Prohibition EVANSTON. 111.. <r.Ri — The unbroken line of repeal states "eventually will give. vay. to anoth- cr great, movement of the people against the liquor traffic, 1 ' a state nient issued here Wednesday from national headquarters of the Women's Christian Temperance Union said. "The story of prohibition is one of action and reaction," the statement said. "The present wet. strength is merely a majority of a very small part of the voters, "Maine, has Rone wel before, and always tlint state and the nation emerged to a higher point In the dry Rrounvl than ever before.'* lies S O FAR as I can tell. , « and IVe smoked a lot of them ... CHESTERFIELDS are always the same. They have a pleasing taste and aroma. I smoke *em before hreakfast and after dinner. I smoke 'em when I'm working. I smoke'em when I'm rest* ing. And always they satisfy. They suit me right down to the ground. claareffe ftutfa MILDER ciqaretfe f/utf TASTES BETTER / *

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