Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 19, 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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Tuesday, September 19, 1933
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Page 6
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B1TTBI V AMCS" DAILY TRI1UKE TIMES. AMU IOWA. TUESDAY, g£PTEMBEt 19, 1933. : Society :- CAL£NQAB la. Daughters of American Revolution to Hold Fall Board Meeting Wednesday T HE SUNDIAL chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will be host Wednesday to the fall meeting of the board of management of the Iowa D. A R. at the Memorial Union on the Iowa State college campus. Mrs. E. D. Rose is regent of the local chapter, and Mrs. W. M. Vernon vice-regent. Approximately one hundred are expected to attend the sessions and will include delegates from the 105 chapters in the state, and board board members. Mrs. L. B. Schmidt of Ames, state chaplain ,is general chairman for the meeting and is being assisted by Mrs. E. D. Ross The morning session will convene at 9:30 and is for board members only. The luncheon which is in charge of Mrs. W. M. Verrion will be eerved at 12:30 in the Oak room at the Union. The afternoon program will open at 1:30 with Dean Charles E. Friley extending the welcome to visiting members. Mrs. Cyrus D. Webb, state flag chairman will j lead the salute to the flag and) the Rev. LeRoy S. Burroughs will give the invocation. Committee! reports will constitute the after noon's business and at 4 o'cloc thru the courtesy of the visual in struction department at low State college the Yale film "York town," will be shown. According to Mrs. Schmidt, a tour of the campus will be con ducted from 11 a. m. until 12:3C for members wishing to see the college.. Member", of the executive com mittee are Mrs. B. C. Higgins Spencer regent, who will preside during the day; Mrs. Seth Thomas, Fort Dodge, vice regent Mrs. Carl B. Richardson, Denison recording secretary; Mrs. Harry Narey, Spirit Lake, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Imogene B. Em ery, Cedar Rapids, treasurer; Mrs W. I. Frederickson, Charles City registrar; Mrs. Eugene Schipfer Sigourney, historian; Mrs. Charles Speer, Washington, librarian; Mrs. John Crooks, Boone, auditor; Mrs. L. B. Schmidt, Ames, chaplain. « « * Child Study Division Meets The child study division of the Ames Woman's club held Its Initial meeting of the year at the home of Mrs. A- I. Haugen Monday afternoon. A good attendance was reported. Mrs. W. I. Cushing, chairman, presided. The parents were much interested in H. L. Kooser's discussion of "The Movies and , Its Effect on Children." He stressed the necces ity of parental control in regard to movie^attendance. -'Several books On the subject also were on display. j> • Mrs. C. W. Kimler gave a constructive paper on "The Radio," and called attention to the many splendid orograms available. Coffee and cake were served during the social hour by. the hostesses, Mrs. Haugen, Mrs. Dahl, Mrs. Brahms, Mrs. Fisher, and Mrs. Giebelstein. * * * . Lone Star Club Meeting The Lone Star club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at the home.of Miss Phila Taylor, 206 Welch, avenue. « * « V, F. W. Aux. Meeting Wed. The Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary will hold a regular business session on Wednesday evening at 7:30 in the Sheldon-Munn hotel. Tuesday Wimodausis Club. Judea Shrine. Carpenter's Union. Beardshear P. T. A. Willard W. C. T. U. Chapter AA. P. E. O. Women's Bridge Country club. D. U. V. Wednesday Five Hundred Club. Tri-Delt Alliance. P. L. E. & F. Society. Laetus Club. West Ames W. C. T. U. Nonpareil Club. W. H. B. Club. Women's Golf Assn. Unity Club. Central Circle. .Iowa Council. Joyeaux Club. Knights Teinplar. R. N. A. 4071. Lone Star Club. V. F. W. Auxiliary. Thursday M. E- Missionary. Friday Yours and Mine Club. Nevada Society M. E. Socitty Installs Officers Officers for the coming year of the Ladies aid of th« Methodist church were installed at the meeting held Friday in the church. The program for the afternoon which was in charge of Mrs. Elmer Wendell and Mrs. M. Bldditon consisted of a clever playlet, "The Lie Detector." Appearing In the cast were Mrs. E. M. Kriner, Mrs. Paul Stevens and Mrs. Lowell Harris. A reading was given by Maxine Emby and Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Rlddles- barger in old 'time costumes sang a group of lovely old hymns. Mrs. Clarence Blvens accompanied them at the piano. Mrs. J. C. Hathaway and Mrs. Beulah Freeland sang, "The Old Rugjed Cross." The closing number was a song by Audrey Bishop and Doris Price, accompanied at the piano by Jean Williams. The 5 o'clock supper was served to over one hundred persons. * * * CeUbrates Ninth Birthday Mrs. Frank Bobo entertained a group of children Friday afternoon at her home in honor of the ninth birthday anniversary of her daughter. Margaret Refreshments were served at the close of the games by Mrs. Bobo, assisted by Miss Agnes Bobo. The guests were: Myrna and Bernadine Matt. Beverly and Ada Brown, Zanita and Geraldine Williams, Nellie Lou Upton, Frankie Lock and Du Ree Hunter. Stated Conclave Knights Templar Ascension commandery No. 69 Knights Templar -will hold a stated conclave, Wednesday Sept. 20 in the Masonic temple. *>«*•$ I* Unity Club Hostess Mrs. C. W. Dudgeon will be hostess to members of the Unity club Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at her home. Member's .will answer roll call by giving the name of an author and book he has written. >> <i, <£ Central Circle To Meet Wednesday The Central circle of the Lutheran church will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. B. F. Knudson, 718 Duff avenue. ^ <8> •? To Entertain Yours And Mine Club Friday Mrs. F. E. Robinson will be hostess Friday afternoon at 2:15 at her home, 615 Grand avenue to members of the Yours and Mine club. Entertain At Birthday Dinner Dr. and Mrs. A. I. Haugen were hosts at a delightful dinner party Sunday evening at their home in Legion Auxiliary Elects New Officers Officers for the coming year were elected at the regular meeting of the American Legion auxiliary Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Wilkie Harper.^ They are: Mrs. Wilkie Harper, president; Mrs. C. B. Kerr, first vice-president; Mrs. Orlo Best, second vice-president; Mrs. Homer Daggett, secretary; Mrs. Al Pilgrim, treasurer; Mrs. Anna Winters, chaplain; Mrs. E. A. Thomas, sergeant at arms; Mrs. C. B. Brook- ej, assistant sergeant at arms; Mrs. . W. Grinstead, historian. The executive committee is composed of Mrs. Fred Shockley, Mrs; G. Stouffer and Mrs. Waiter Weeks. The various committee chairmen will be appointed at an early date and will be announced at the next egular meeting the first Monday n October. Officers will be in- tailed at that time. Vrt Division • Meeting Monday Forty-five members of the art ivislon of the Ames Woman's lub and guests were in attend- nce Monday afternoon at the irst meeting of the division for he new year. The meeting open- d at 2:30 in the city library aud- orium. Miss Edna Rhodes gave a most nteresting illustrated test and ex- lanation of colors. Mrs. Anna ionrad spoke on the Spanish rtlst, El Credo and a group of is paintings were r"iown on the ;en. During the business session, Mrs. B. R. Rozeboom was elected secretary arid treasurer of the division to replace Mrs. Reis who has moved to Des Moines. Announcement was made of the next meeting to be held Oct. 15 Miss Helen Krajlcek of Tama was a week-end guest of Mary Florence Banks. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Nelson and son Junior motored to Iowa Falls and Mason City Sunday where they visited with friends. Mrs. Herbert Stevenson and little daughter. Terry Alice, left Saturday for their home in Chicago after a visit in the home of Mrs. Stevenson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Welty.. Miss Mary Sorenson and mother, Mrs. Rasmus Sorenson .returned Saturday from Chicago where they had spent a week visiting relatives and attending the world's fair. Mr. and Mrs. John Hopkins and daughter Blanche were guests Sunday in the home of Mrs. P. W. Hopkins in Colo. Miss Agnes Reedholm, who is attending a business college in Des Moines spent the week-end in the city at her home. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Duran and daughter and Josephine Alton of Eldora visited Monday with Mrs. Duran's mother, Mrs. Fairchild at the Iowa sanitarium. Mrs. Fairchild has been a patient at the sanitarium for several days. Mrs. Glen R. Newton and Mrs. George Ostrem have returned from Duluth, Minn., where they had gone to get relief for.hay fever. Clair.j Kirk of Indianola spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Kirk. Claire is'connected with the Federal Land bank of Omaha .having his headquarters in Indianola, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. S. Kahrs of Ventura were week-end guests in the home of Mrs. Kahr's mother, Mrs. Henry Ludwig and brther, G. H. Ludwig. Mr. Kahrs returned home Sunday evening and Mrs/ Kahrs is remaining for a longer visit. Federation Plans Annual Fall Meeting Mrs. Eugene Henely »f Orin- nell hat Issued the e*H' for the fall council meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs to b« held at the federation headquarters, Hotel Fort Des Molnes Sept. 27 to 29 inclusire. Members of the board, county chairmen, department, , division and committee chairmen will be In attendance at this first fathering in the new biennial period. The executive and finance committees and board of directors are to meet Sept. 27 while on the two days following committees, departments and divisions will sit in counsel and give reports. On Sept. 28 the international relations division of which Mrs. I. H. T^mlinson of Des Moines is chairman, will have a luncheon. Laura Mae Williamson will be the guest speaker. Also that noon the Lest-Ye-Forget club made up of past eiecutiv.es, will have a luncheon. . The fall banquet will be held on Thursday evening at 6:30 and will be followed by a program. Mrs. Robert Pike of Sioux City, chairman t of the garden'commit- tee and Mrs. Frank Hofmann of Ottumwa, chairman of the fine arts will be in charge. The evening will be concluded with the presentation of the federation prize play '-'Free Silver,' written by 4Irs. C. S. Hickman of Centerville. It will be staged by Wilda Spencer .Goode of Des Moines, vice chairman of the drama division and Pearl Bennett Brozam of Maquoketa, chairman of the program service. County Society News in the library auditorium. The meeting will open at 1:15 and he anniversaries Beard Mr. and and son Larry Dean, Mjs. Hau gen - s mo£r Mr? W. F. Wisenhart of Kansas' C ty Mo., her grandmother, Mrs FttV Campbell of Iowa City, Mrs.' sprite and members of the Haugen fami y NERVOUS WOMEN Take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compount Mge . . . i with M l»ow often have we h«rtlh««? tloDt from *pme wom.ffWho hS » tired end run-down thit her an no lon»tr (tend the «i»ta No woman •hould allow h«n«lf Wft Into thto condition If «h. c*S *rw!l. She thould air* Lydta F: «g«ttbl. Comwnrrtrtol. y«*r» women haro taken out of «T*rjr IM women who r.pon * u* i*y th»t they »rc bcn«flt*J by thli each member is asked to bring scissors and scraps of colored material. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. McNeil. Mrs. Mayo. Mrs. Middleton and Mrs. Root. Rotary Club Meets At Moingona Monday Eighty members of the Ames Rotary club, their wives and friends gathered at the Chicken Inn at Moingona, Monday evening, for a dinner and ladies night program. • This historical, and today almost 'orgotten town, is the scene of the egend of Kate Shelley, 15-year-old girl, who paved a passenger train "rom destruction on a wild night, Fuly 6, 1881. by crawling the en- ire length of the weakened bridge Dver the Des Moines river valley o flag down the train at this own. An engine sent to test the ridge had gone thru into the river. L. C. Tilden recounted the story of Kate Shelley at the dinner gathering. Moingona is today scarcely a spot on the map, because long since the North Western railroad has straightened its route west from Boone, and the old Kate Shelley bridge is abandoned ,with part of" the track along this older line now torn up. Joyeaux Club Meeting Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Fred Swank will be hosts Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock to members of the Joyeaux club at their home. Ill Sherman avenue. Bridge will be the diversion of the evening. Q Q> Q Iowa Council With Mrs. Queal Iowa council Degree of Poca- nontas will meet in regular session Wednesday evening at 8 o clock at the home of Mrs. Myra Queal, 902 Burnett avenue. MclhodlM. Missionary «'Vi«ty To Meet The Women's Homo Missionary «>clety of th* First Methodist i Entertain at Post Nuptial Courtesy Mrs, Nels Johnson assisted by her daughters, Irma, Thelma and Charlotte entertained at a delightful party at her home in Gilbert Saturday in honor of Mrs. Sylvester Russle of Gilbert, a recent bride. A mock wedding provided much merriment for the afternoon. Taking part were: Mrs. Seve'ra "Anderson," the bride; Mrs. Elision, groom,; Mrs. Lester Johnson, bridesmaid; Inez Ellston best man Mrs. Nels Jacobson, flower girl; Mrs. Orlin Askelson, ring bearer. A shower of lovely gifts was presented to the honoree and refreshments were served by the hostesses. Mrs. Russle was prior to her marriage, Miss Ruth Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Peterson of Gilbert. DES MOINES, {HP.)—Local residents were whispering Monday the names of prominent local residents caught Sunday morning in a raid on Hollywood club, one of the city's brightest night spots. . Altho none of the names appeared on a police blotter, it was said a number of socially and financially prominent D?s Moines residents, as well as a few celebrities from nearby towns and at least one county attorney, were throwing chips on the gaming tables when police broke up the party. Joe Swift. 44, who claimed to be sole proprietor, was arrested and released on bond Several thousand dollars worth of gambling equipment was seized, with more than $1,000 in cash. The money, however, was taken from Swift's pockets, police said. Chips only were on the tables. Police looked over the 200 patrons of the establishment, but since no actual money was being displayed, were unable to hold them. They were released after a half hour. [DURING TOR CLINIC RETURNS Dr. Lauer and Aides Visit Detroit The driving clinic developed at Iowa state college by 1 the department of psychology under auspices of the committee on psychology of the highway of the National Research 'council, Washington, D. C., returned Monday from a 12-day trip to Detroit where examinations of test drivers of the Chrysler corporation were made. On the way to Detroit the equip. ment was used to classify 50 drivers for the United Motor Coach company of Chicago. In- all about 125 professional drivers were examined. The purpose of the trip was to obtain data on the performance of expert drivers. The portable equipment was demonstrated to the American Psychological association in Chicago. It consists of a portable test Ing laboratory mounted on a four wheel trailer, it can be set up In 15 minutes. The complete examination covers actual manipulative performance; tests of visual acuity, j muscular balance, field of vjslon. ' color-blindness, depth and distance perception, ocular dominance or the tendency to use one eye more than the other; measurements of activity, strength in addition to nervous stability of the driver. The tests take about 20 minutes for each person. One company reported a decrease of 50 per cent In accidents after diagnosis by these methods. AMittantt On Tour Those accompanying the equipment as assistants were Charles »UOB. PlaJM are being mad* to offer facilities of the clinic to th« motorists of Ames for one or two days each month. The committee on psychology of the highway of the National Research council hat centralized this work with the department of psychology at Iowa State college. Dr. Lauer is chairman of the committee.'Other members are: Dr. R. P. Angler, Institute of Human Relations, Yale university; Dr. H. E. Burtt, department of psychology, Ohio State university; Dr. Perc" Cobb, school of medicine, Washington university, St. Louis; Dr. Knight Dunlap, Johns Hopkins university, Baltimore; Dr. J. E. Evans, head of the department of psychology of Iowa State college; William Shriver, engineer for the Chrysler corporation, Detroit. Bright Spots in Business porU Jua* quarter net profit ol $40,514, against net to* of $72.702 in like 1932 period . Niffct ftalntow Lacked Color GONZALEZ. Tei. (UJE)— A night rainbow, lacking the colon of its day time sister, wa* wen here recently. The rainbow, cast across dark clouds by A low-hanging moon, was a bent beam of light, observers said. FAOf ••MB* LAtOft PAY fftAVCL KANSAS CITY. MO., <t»—L*- bor day rail travel wa* Mc«a4 »«ly to July 4, StafctOBJnMtw V. L Bell of the Kanaas City uaio* §Utlo« reported. H« uid bu«In«M wa» "almost like old timw," with tb* largest number of ticket windows needed of any date this year. Station red caps reported more luggage carried, a»d mor« frequent and larger tips. tmch the FALL BROWNS tuith. George Havens, Wallace Henry and Armand Mettler of Ames, and T. L. Harper of Des Moines. Dr. A. R. Lauer was in charge of the work. During the state fair a driving clinic was held at machinery hall for the purpose of collecting norms on the performance of average drivers. In all about 400 were given the tests. A similar clinic was sponsored by the Des Moines Junior Chamber of Commerce in the loop district of Des Moines during May. About 300 drivers were examined at that time. The general I'Urpose of the research is to analyze the causes of accidents and- to promote highway safety. At present about 30.000 persons are killed annually and 1,000,000 others injured in some way due to automotive mishaps. After examination each person is given a sheet showing his rating and possible weaknesses as well as strong points. Safety education is thus combined with research. Pub. He interest in the clinic is high as evidenced- by the number of persons presenting themselves for voluntary examination. One man came back to the fair a second day in order to get the tests and his rating. To Test Amei Motorjitt Safety engineers and officials interested in public safety have expressed appreciation of the methods after having taken the examin. Baltimore and Ohio railroad earns July net income of $1,818,999 ; against net loss of $679,194 in July ] 1932. ' ' ' Louisville and Nashville railroad earns July net income of $827,433, against net loss of $«08,112 in July last year. Glidden company reports August net profit of $174,053 against $89,799 in August 1932. Federal Mining and Smelting company reports net profit for quarter ended July 31 of $139,195, against loss of $131,896 In like 1932 period. Chicago, Great Western railway earns July net Income of $134,728 against loss of $234442 In July 1932. Evans products company re- Quality GUARANTEED! a -near shade Irv HOLEPROOF HOSIER/ "When you are offered s substitute for genuine KelloggX remember it is seldom in the spirit of •erviee." Ai a s»idVfo ••art economy, c o n i a 11 o M r HoUproof Color Ensemble Book (Hosiery Dept.) It's the final correct touch to a smart aher- noon ensemble, is 'Lasses. . . a rich brown with mauve undertone. Created by Hole- proof—famed color authority—for the tet« de negre and mahogany browns, the taupe browns and taupe greys... and to give the right warmth to black for daytime and Informal evening wear. In gossamer chiffon —or heavier weights if you choose—timely value at 89c » $1.15 TILDEN'S "Dependable Since 1869" Story says light in torch of Siatue of Liberty blew out during recent Atlantic coast storm, thus :orrecting the impression of many anti-prohibitionists thai Liberty's light was extinguished ft dozen years ago. Answers to Test Questions The United States Govern««. nwnt granted Liggett & Myers Tobacco Company the right to use "Chesterfield" for cigarettes Below are the answers to the test questions printed on page one. 1. Those that complete their life cycle in one vear. 2. Cowper'in "The Task." 3. Greek philosopher. 4. Gaelic. 5. Zachary Taylor. 6. One fourth of an English penny. 7. Ruby Keeler. S. Empire Slate building, New York City. 9. Clio. 10. Lack of the sense of sroell. means that the Chesterfield -i formula — that is, the leaf and the manufacturing formula — is different from that of other cigarettes. For a cigarette to be milder and to taste better, it has to have in it ripe, mild, mellow tobacco, and the right quantity of the right kinds of Turkish tobacco. Then the cigarette has to be made right. You can prove for yourself that Chesterfields are not like other cigarettes. They're milder . . . they taste better. Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs. F. E. Clark will be the leader. ette t/ia R. N. A. To Hold Meeting Ames camp No. 4071, Royal Neighbors of America, will i ^^.^:lelv n*«cln«. Buy • bottle from your druo , r> " l ' Il - l y ..... ...... . .......... 0»t todar . • . «ad watcfc UM muJte. | ( ' h » l>c| i will moot with Mr« Anna in regular session Wednesday IRtnggeiiberg, 716 Grand avenue. f vcnln ^ ln the l - °- °- *'• hall. ct&an ci&arette t/ta£ MILDER TASTES BETTER <£> 1933, LKXilTT A MvtU TOMCCO Co.

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