Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 27, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

,& **ftrr HUM m *•»»•*• IOW*. le New He* ef Wemen'e Fen Hellenic MlM Evelyn Corault of Ames, Industrial science senior at Iowa State college and president of the Kappa Delta sororit* will head the Greek letter women on the campus as president, of the Pan Hellenic council, succeeding Miss Rhoda Craft, Kappa Delta president, whose resignation took effect Saturday. Miss Corault is a member of the Mortar board, honprary, tor sen- ion women, Pil Chi, ftooorary in psychology and Chi Delta Phi honorary in creative writing. She lias always been active in journalistic work, haying been editor of "The Comet," Jn Central junior high school, of "The Web," in Ames high school and is at present on the staff of "The Bomb," "The Iowa State Student," "The Green Gander" and "The Homemaker," and is also a' member of The Student publication hoard. Both in high school and college the took part in dramatics and has written several one-act plays and -sketches which have been pre- r sented for the Y. W. C. A., Campus Varieties and other campus groups and for the girls during the Freshman Days. She managed the first ail college out-of-doors Christmas service held on the steps of Central building and in which all campus organized houses presented gifts to tbe Ames Social service league. She also wrote and directed the 1933 May Fete. - Lutheran Aid Meeting Thursday ( , The Ladies, aid of tae,Lutheran church will hold its regular meeting Thursday afternoon in the church parlors. Hostesses will be Mecdames Clyde'Cole, H. Dahl, I. E. Erickson, George "Peterson, Calvin Thompson. Mrs. Peter Apland will lead the devotio^als and Mrs. Melvin Paulson is to have charge of the lesson topic on ."How To Establish and Maintain a Christian Home." Mrs. Verrion Randau will play a violin selection and a reading will be giv en by John Sjurson. Mission boxes are due at this time. To Entertain Fortnightly Club Mrs. LeRoy S. Burroughs will be hostess to "members of the Fortnightly club* Friday afternoon at 2:30 at her home, 112 Ftanton ave nue. Mrs. Blair Converse will be in charge of the program. Circle Three To Meet Thursday Circle Three of the Collegiate Methodist church will meet with Mrs~ Mae.- Seymour, J003, West street, Thursday afternoon at 2:30. All members are urged to be present Philathea Club To Meet Thursday The Philathea club of the Firsi Methodist church will meet at the home of Miss Mabel Kress, 708 Burnett avenue Thursday evening at 7:30. Miss Sara Hodgin is assisting hostess. •fe $ 4 Needlecraft Club With Mrs. Bergman Mrs. H. D. Bergman will be hostess at her home, 1007 Grand avenue to members of the Needlecraft club for its first meeting of the year Friday, at a 1 o'clock luncheon. CALENDAB Wednesday Nature Study Div.-F. W. C. Bible Literature T. W. C. Si Moizel Club. I- 0. 0. F. Rebekah Council. Thursday Woman's Club Chorus. Rebekah Lodge. Congregational Auxiliary. Methodist Aid. Thursday Luncheon Club. Philathea Club. Lutheran Aid. Circle J, Coll. M. E. Aid. Pocahontas Club Friday . Art Club. North brant Community Club. Needlecraft Club. Fortnightly Crab. Harmony Dinner Club. by the women of the Polk county democratic central committee at the Hotel Fort Dei Moines in honor of Mrs. Clyde L. Herring, wife of Governor Herring. The luncheon was followed by a program of music and readings. Mrs. Meredith is sixth district committee woman and Mrs. Shane county vice-chairman. *:> $> * harmony Dinner- Club Meeting The Harmony Dinner club will be entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Manning, 816 Grand avenue Friday for 7 o'clock dinner- and bridge. <& ^ $ To Entertain ^ Thurs. Luncheon Club -9' The Thursday Luncheon club will meet with Mrs. T. E. LaVeDe, 822 Burnett avenue 'Thursday at 1:15. CountV Society News Nevada they had M their guest at the pie- ale tfjaifr tJM Ret, AS* Mrs. <J. A. Lawton who w*r* attending the conferee** a*d their MM Alfred who came from Simpson college for tbe week end. Is ML esc At T«* Party Miss Irene Markland wa« hostess Monday aftern-wn at her home at a sliver tea. Fifteen members of the Methodist Ladies aid were in attendance. Tea W»B served following the informal program. « « 4 T* Entertain W. R. C. Thursday Mrs. S. M. McHose will be host- •esa Thursday afternoon to .members of the Women's RelieZ corps for an afternoon social meeting. '•'«•«> "4 •••'• : '"'' Literature Div. Holds initial Meet The first meeting of the new year of the literature division of the Nevada Women's club was held >fonday evening at the home of Mrs. C. E. Markland. A good attendance was reported. The opening session on "American Indians," was in charge of Mrs. S. Steigerwalt ^hose. interesting papjr was followed by a brief review of Longfellow's "Hiawatha" by Mrs. Beulah Freeland. A bit of local history was contributed by Mrs. Mabel Kurtz -who read from the Story county history about a visit to Nevada in 1856, just previous to the Spirit Lake massacre, of a haul of Indi aris who put on a "pow wow," at the reque- of some of the rest dents of the city. - Attention was called at this time to the Highway Safety campaign by Mrs. Clifton McCall. Farm Bureau And4'H Clubs Pocahontas Club Dinner Meeting The Pocahontas club will hold a covered dish dinner and meeting Thursday evening at 6:30 at the home • f Mabel Hayworth. Each member is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and .table service for the dinner. , ; ' ; : $1 <j> "V<£; '.[.. Attend Luncheon : • i. .;....-':-• For Mrs. .Clyde Herring Mrs. E. R. Meredith, Mrs. Adolph Shane, Mrs. Bert Myers, Mrs. A. F. Reis, Mrs. T.J\ Crocker and Mrs. B. G, Dyer were in Des Moines Tuesday where they were guests at the luncheon given" DO YOU KNOW SCREEN J AND THEATER HISTORY (Continued from Page One) ~"*"2. Which European country has contributed more actors and actresses to Hollywood than any . other? 3. In what production did Helen Hayes make her 'New York stage debut? 4- What is Marie Dressler's real name? 5 - What nottd actor recently became involved in fisticuffs with a well-known columnist? 6. What monthly magazine is publishing the Great Greta Garbo serial? 7. Can you name a prominent movie star who once appeared is iloyd 6 ? comedles with Harold 8. Name a famous stage and n; r ted n auth r or Wh °r hus *and is * noted author and playwright 9. An actor and an actress RTP famous for their nose and haf r r" spectively! Name them 10. What famous siren of the stage found fame with a Dl av Jit* a South Sea setting? Here are the answers to TUP* day's questions. 1. Ford's Theater, Washington, 2. Jack Pickford. 3. Yes. 4. Sigmund Romberg and Rudolf Friml. 5. "Desire Under the Elms." 6. He was a famous football star-University of Alabama 7. Morton Downey. His' wife Barbara, is the sister of Joan and Connie Bennett. 8. Helen Hayes and Charles MacArthur. 9. "General Crack." If George Flack Jr., will call at 'he Tribune-Times office on Saturday, ho will be Riven two tickets l «» "Broadway to Hollywood." Gilbert Woman's Club Holds Meeting The Gilbert Woman's club held its regular meeting Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Sophus Peterson with Mrs. G. Ward as assisting hostess. Mrs. Peterson was program leader and the topic for discussion was "School Lunches." This was the Drst meeting of the aew year and was also a guest day affair. Refreshments : were served during the social hour. « « « Entertains At Birthday Party Mrs. Milton Brown entertained a group of children Sunday at her home in Gilbert ia honor of the fifth birthday anniversary of her little daughter, Alice. Games were played during the party hours and refreshments, featuring a birthday cake' were served at the close of the afternoon. Alice received many gifts from i her little friends. The guests were: Marion and Junior Mathews, Darkne and Betty Peterson, Iva Woods. Arthur Martin, Earl Wiegei." Glendora, Margaret and Ernest Christenson, the honoree and her little brothers and sister. Mr, "and Mrs. H. C. Russie accompanied by Mrs. Russie's father J. C. Crombie and daughter Charlene spent Sunday in Fort Dodge with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cronk of Brooklyn la., were .^yeek end guests in the C. E. Markland home. On Sunday Miss Irene Markland and Norman Dobson took them to Ellsworth where Mrs. Crock was a teacher at one time. Mr. and Mrs. G- A. Switzer and children, Bobby and Lois Audrey of Nashville Tennj, are guests in the home of Mrs. Switzer's parents, Elder and Mrs. Jeys. ;i Mrs. Switzer is a graduate of Oak' Park- academy. Ma. Switzzer who Is <he son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Switzer, is connected with the Southern Publishing company at Nashville. The Rev. and Mrs. Hugh Yost and little son who are en route to Harrisburg, Pa., visited in Nevada with friends Monday morning. The Rev. Mr. Yost, who has been assistant pastor of the Kountze Memorial church in Omaha since resigning as pastor of the Nevada Memorial Lutheran church, has accepted a call to Steeleton, a suburb of :arrisburg. Th« family will stop in Chicago for a few days at the world's fair. Miss. .Helen ^Bobo,.. left s r Monday for St Louis where she is to enter Washington university. En -route to St. Luuis : she planned to visit with friends in Kirksville, Mo. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Hathaway were in Des Moines Sunday where they attended the lowa-Des Moines conference and enjoyed a picnic dinner at Woodlawn park. On Program At Dairy Congress Activities of the girls' 4-H clubs and the women's home project division of the farm bureau of Marshall county will be prominently presented at the Dairy Cattle Congress and allied shows at Waterloo Oct. 2 to 8, according to the program issued by the congress officials. In the women's home project contest a demonstration in cutting and printing with linoleum blocks will be staged by a team composed of women from Marshalltown and Green Mountain. In addition, eight textile displays will . be made by Mrs. Rosa L. DuCane, of demons, and Mrs. W. E. Sanders, jMarshalltown, who had the champion canning exhibit at the state /fair, wOl show an assortment of her prize winning canned products. Two demonstrations are to be staged by members of county 4-H clubs. One will be "Attractive Portfolios" by a team from the Marion Merry Maids and the other will be "Clever Closet -Contrivances" demonstrated by a group from the LeGrand Luck Leaf -club. Besides all these there will b comprehensive industrial exh by a Marshalltown manufacturing firm and a fine entry of Belgian horses "from a~LeGrand farm. County Agent Harold J. Peter- SJD and Miss Gertrude Cookingham, county home demonstration agent, will be in charge of the showing from Marshall county. »; » 4g> ' Washington Bureau Women To Meet Friday Women of districts five and six, Washington farm bureau will meet at the home of Mrs. Charles Van Patter, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Fred Randau will give the first lesson of the new course, "Goals in Home Management." a a ibit Iowa Supreme Court Reverses Decision in Closed Bank Case DBS MOINES (HE)' — The Iowa supreme court Tuesday reversed a decision of Washington county district court ordering receivers for the .Washington Loan and Trust company to pay $1,153.63 - to Sam Donahey. .•'.". The dispute arose over trust funds "on the Pattee Hotel, Perry, la., which Donahey claimed were preferred claim? and should be paid from the closed company's assets before other settlements. State Banking Superintendent ,L. .A. Andrew, as receiver, denied the claim. The district court held for Donahey, who had brot suit to force- Andrew to pay. The supreme court ruled Tuesday the money was not a. preferred claim 1 and that therefore the receiver could not legally set aside funds for payment of the trust' fund. ' « • , AUTO ACCIDENTS TAKE HEAVY TOLL 53 Are Killed During August in Iowa DBS MOINES (KB—Iowa's August automobile accident death and Injury toll was S3 deaths and 1,582 injuries. Secretary of State Mrs. Alex Miller announced Tuesday. The total number of accidents reported in the month .was 1,410 a s compared with 1,063 in August, 1932. The death and injury toll for a year ago was 34 and 885 respectively. For the elapsed eight months of the year automobile accidents have resulted-in Sll deaths, the records showed. For a similar per- iodd a y«ar ago the totU was 324. In analyxation of the accident statistics, John L. Mansfield, chief of the accident record and drivers' license divisions, showed that the peak hour for accidents in August was from 5 to 6 p. m. Accidents were most (burnerous on Sunday, followed by Saturday Thursday, Wednesday, Tuesday, Friday ,and Monday. A total of 776 accidents occurred in clear weather, 41 in cloudy or foggy atmosphere and 17 in rainfall. Drivers in 32 accidents had been drinking, the records showed. Sixteen accidents were attributed to obstructed vision and : ine to blinding headlights. Four were caused,.by drivers falling asleep at the .wheel.: ' " •'..-. . A majority of the drivers involved in accidents were from 31 to 55 years of age, 229 failing into this classification. One hundred, ninety-nine' were from 21 to 30 98 from 16 to 20. Fifty-five were 55 years Id or more. Only 226 women drivers were in accidents as compared to" 1,706 men, the record revealed. -. i_i—<£>_:—i_—_ 1 At the Hospitals J Mary Greeley Admitted—Mrs. C. E. Sorenson, Mrs. Robert Roudabusb. Dismissed—Mrs. Nell Nelson. College / Admitted — Isaac Hayes, Amy Rogers. i'liuu 'free Crow* Nuts SALEM, Ore. (UJR>—R. K. Ohling experimented with a Satsuma plum tree and succeeded ingrow- ing five different- kinds of fruit, all bearing. The fruit included three varieties of Japanese plums, one branch of peaches and one branch of almonds. BERTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roudabush, a daughter, Sept. 27, at the Mary Greeley hospital. SOCIAL SERVICE OBTAINS HOSPITAL CARE fOR 100 (Continued from Page One) cases are referred directly by physi clans of the county to the* social service for "state papers," the secretary stated. Case Administration These "state papers" include a statement from the social ser>t'ce league regarding eligibility, of patients for entrance to the University hospital, together with a report from the attending physician, addressed to the hospital. Careful records are maintained by the social service office for reference on any questions regarding the patient and his family. References given by the patient are used to determine the financial need. The policy of the league is to refer all major medical and surgical sen-ices, which are not of emergency character, to the university hospital. Expense .on these cases is paid thru a state assessment made annually against each county in the state, according to population. Story county's annual assessment is about $10,000. Administration of cases involving health and. hospltalization for which the county is asked to pay the costs, is one of several sociological services the Story County Social Service league performs for the county. This service involves handling of several thousands of dollars of public funds each year, including hospital funds, widow and blind tensions, poor relief funds, etc. The league also is the juyenile. court investigation agency. Federal Demands An additional and extremely burdensome load which the league's workers have assumed this year Is the administration of various phases.of federal relief, the R. F. C. White Rose Gasoline! High Anti-Knock, No Lead, No Coloring, Peppy, Extra Mileage IDEAL FOR STOVES Texaco Certified Lubrication, Havoline, Texaco, and "- Quaker State Motor Oils Lincoln way & Kellogg (24 Hour Service) SHORTY BING relief fund, R. F. C. work relief, ami the preparation of appli«**U for admission to the Civilian Conservation corps. The league's operating expenses are derived chiefly from its own annual financial drive. The covnty supervisors add to the league's funds by an annual appropriation, equalling about one-Quarter of the total of the league's income. All federal administrative functions are performed gratis. The government has not yet provided a single dollar of expense money for all the social service work it has demanded of local agencies. LABOR PREPARING TO ABK MORE SAFEGUARDS (Continued from Page One) far have not carried thru any comprehensive plan for insuring the maintenance of existing differentials between unskilled labor and the workers who, by performing tasks requiring a greater amount of skill, have been paid higher wages. Labor officials maintain that the tendency of setting minimum wages has been, in effect to lower wages of the more highly skilled eupter**. It UM«*U, tfcey . t* taatef SMMT tut *f tk» §••• «•> v*lope O f one worker to Mt It !•!* the envelope of the M* j>iaj «os> mon Jtakor. The solidifying of tapiortra of various Industries into tr*4e associations or cro«|» for c*ie Bakinc purposes has Jbeoa m* of the necessities of the NRA to «*te. The federation council, while recognis- ing that such a development is inevitable under the National Industrial Recovery act. feels that Just as much attention should bo paid to the organisation of labor. Repaint Automobile Before Winter Watenpar Enamel (Quick Drying) Munn Lumber Company Phon« a Field's Beauty Shoppe Introductory Offer f This Week ; Only 50c worth of any Andrea Duval product with every shampoo and finger wave. Powder, rouge, lip-stick, face creams hair oil.. Phone 1069 for Appointments SAVINGS FOR YOU ... . . . WORK FOB OTHERS! Iowa Coal is the most economical fuel available to the vast majority of Iowa people. It represents a savings of 20% to 50% over expensive Eastern coals and other forms of fuel. The IOWA COAL of today is CLEAN and carefully prepared. It offers you "MORE HEAT PER DOLLAR". In addition ... a greater consumption of IOWA COAL means steady work for Iowa's miners, railroad employees and others. Save Money for Yourself *. .-. Provide Needed Employment to Iowa Labor .. . BURN IOWA COAL. WACOL HUGH W. LUNDY, Secretary Albia, Iowa Missionary Society Meeting The annual ThankoJEfering meeting of the Missionary society of the Gilbert Congregational church will be held Wednesday Oct. 4, at 8 p. m. in the church. A good program has been arranged b the committee. Refreshments: will be served by Mesdames Ed. Sinn, Himmel, Ira Dodds, and Ernest Shepard during the social hour. Club Holds "J. Garden Muticale • > ' The September meeting of the State ' Center Garden club, which .was scheduled'-in the year book as an afternoon • lawn party at the home of Mrs. C- H. Brimhall, was changed to a "garden, musicale" and was held at the home of Mrs. F. G. Bagge Monday evening with arrangements as for the August date. Miss Lizzie Rohde was program chairman and Floy Daniels Bagge directed and played accompaniments for the musical numbers. This part of.the program includ ed: Vocal solos/"! Know a Lovely Garden" (D'Hardelot) and "Fairy Piper" (Brewer), Helen Henneman; piano solo, "Prelud* in C Minor" (Rachmaninoff), Jo Cutler; vocal solos, "Thank God for a Garden" (Del Reigo) and ,"Do You Know My Garden" (Hayden Wood), JanetNason; whistling solos, "Country Gardens" (Percy Grainger; and "Ciribiribin" (Pest- al<jzzt), Marian Brimhall West. Marjorie Blumenschein also gave a selected reading. The monthly lesson conducted by Miss Rohde included the following topics and discussion leaders: "Peonies," Miss Kathryn Die- kutt; "O-'adioli," Mrs. R. E. Grey; "Drying Flowers for Winter Bouquets," Mrs. F. G. Baie; "Phlox for Summer Gaiety." Mrs. B. G. Grey; "Fall Campaign," Miss Rohde. An all-day short course will be conducted by Prof. Nord W. Davis, of Iowa State college, Ames, at tbe home of Mrs. Al 0. Christoffersen, the club secretary, Wednesday. The morning session will be devoted to inspection of gardens and the afternoon will be occupied with discussion of plans for next venr's planting. Guests Monday included Mrs. Myrtle Cutler Shuart. of Independence; Miss Ellzabe-th Culler of Marshnlltown; Mrs. Mary Stouffor and Mrs. Emery E. Na B on, Stnte IT TAKES HEALTHY NERVES TO DIVE TO THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA •*;•*".. ••;§ v FRANK CRILLEY, champion deep-sea diver of the world, retired naval diver, holder of the Congressional Medal of Honor, the Navy Cross and other decorations, about to go over the side in a nerve-wracking, deep-sea descent. Crilley says: "I smoke Camels and have smoked them for years. They are a milder ciga» rette and they taste better. But more important than that to me—they never upset my nervous system." irt "* N-l <V<. DIVING FOR FUN calls for healthy nerves, too! You can smoke all you want and never have jangled nerve*, if you switch to Camels. The costlier tobaccos in Camels arc milder, and they taste better, too! I 1 -*" L^s^^Ji ••_ MATCHLESS • LEND TO " :=*-• popula FRANK CRILLEY says: "Deep down under 300 feet of water, working feverishly under terrific pressure — no place for a nervous man! That's why a diver's nerves must always be in perfect condition. And that's why I smoke Camels and have smoked them for years. They are a milder cigarette and they taste better. But more important than that to me—they never upset my ner- vous system." His heroic feats prove his statement. $ tt ft Camel's costlier tobaccos are milder, do taste better. They never get on the nerves. Men and women whose very lives depend on healthy nerves have discovered this. Your nerves will confirm it. Start smoking Game's today and learn the difference. CAMELS COSTLIERTOBACCOS NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES...NEVER TIRE YOUR TASTE ft. i. a*mi>

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free