*WH ur AMU' SOCML SERVICE ON BOOK SHRF Libraries of County Present Displays AMIS DAILY TWJ0MHTM11. AMM, IOWA. TUBSDAY, OCTOlJUt 3, Jsg Story county resident* to become "••eial minded," Mi»s Helen M. Cram-ford, executive *ec- "tary Story County Social Service -- — -, ha* obtained displays of covering a wide range of subject*, including mental e, psychology of adolescence, Problem* of human life and social case work, In libraries of the county. Iowa State college library has placed on a shelf for display near- Iy 100 book* which include also such fiction with social trend as Willa Gather'* "Otecvurc De*tinie«" Rolvaag'* "Giants of the Earth," Dorothy Canfield's "The Basqa* People" and "His Son's Wife." "Brooks Evans," novel by Susan CMaepell, ha* been selected to show how a tiny event dominates life. Wescotts "The Grand-Mothers" is classified as any easy way to "take ca»e history." Ames Library Group Included in the collection at the Ames Public library Is an article fcy Mr«. B. D. Hopkins, a socially minded woman who is interested In promoting social welfare in Iowa, called "Community Responsibility for Human Welfare," -which Miss Crawford considers the finest statement of this Idea, that has appeared recently. This article reports the 1933 "Mobilisation for Haman Needs" meeting tWwhleh ! President Roosevelt recently spoke in Washington- ! "The Meaning of Culture" by John Cowper Powys, ha* been placed on the shelf at the college library. "The Survey" a-magazine reflecting social problem* and the leadership being ptit'foctfrto meet these problems is suggested. "The Survey" is in<all libraries. "The Journal of the Family" deals with problems as they are in the current experiences in this field. Louise OdercranU's "The Social Worker" is recommended for those who desire a description of procedure of social work. Libraries tbruout Story county are co- Happy Landing After Record Hop FATHER OF OSS FEL Ancll Freel, 93, father of Oss Freel of Ames, was buried Monday afternoon at Adelphl. beside his wife who passed away 37 ye»rs ago. He died! Saturday. morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Viola Bishop, in Pes Moiues. Mr. Freel was born in Indiana In 1840, coming to Iowa with bis parents by ox team when three years old. He was married at the age of 22, and came to Polk county a year later, residing there the rest of his life, a span of 70 years. During the past year, he has made several visits to Ames to his eon OBS, and to see another son Scott Freel who recently moved to Colorado. Scott a*4 a third MB. W«il*y. M«Uiw«tt of U« city for many years. Surviving him are six sons and three daughters: Oss of Ames; Wesley and Edwin of Adelphi; Scott of Arriba. Colo.; Ross of Minneapolis; Carey of Valley Junction; Mrs. Bishop of Des Moines; Mrs. Magnolia Taylor and Mrs. Ida Davenport, both of Newport, Wash. All but Mrs. Davenport and Ross were in Des Moines Monday. Mr. Freel also leaves 46 grandchildren, 34 great grandchildren and one great great grandchild. I Swimmer Finish** 6«c*nd FORT WORTH, Tex. (tiPj — Competition .was-not keen enough for Babe Dillard, young feminine swimming sUr, la'jaer own sex, so she went over *nd entered the . men's race to the Annual city I swimming meet. She finished only mum lUily, Bit* Not Guilty Monday OKLAHOMA CITY (UJR)—George "Machine Gun" Kelly and Albert Bates pleaded not guilty Monday when arraigned on death penalty state charges of armed robN>ry arising from the $200,000 Urschel kidnaping. County Attorney Lewis Morris prepared the charges accusing Kelly and Bates of robbing the wealthy oil maa of $32 and Walter R. Jarrett, Urschel's companion, of .$52 the night of the kidnaping, July 22. + "Cuba VfrSting Gr»rf«0 g«- rious," reM* « keWftae. Tkt boys have ortly let* playing, n tar. a few inches behind the masculine winner in the 400-yard dash. General Tire Week EXTRA SPECIAL LOW P1IOEI OH T1UCE AND PAS8EH021 THE! 8«« us before you buy. Remember, Generals u* flnt line tirei. Why not bare the beet? General Batterie* Bargain Price* Morris Service Station Fifth & Kellogg Just ten couis and live minutes after leaving Los Angeles, <3olonel Roscoe Turner was receiving the congratulations of his wife at Floy* Bennett Field, New York, for having broken the west-east transcontinental speed recoru. When "this picture was taken, th« flyer and his tiny low-winged racer beld the record tor the 2,520-mll« trip la both directions. The landing in New York clipped thirteen minutes --• from the previous mark set by Jimmy Haizlip. operating in this effort to give the reading public material for solution of social problems. Cupid and Stork Both Suffer in Iowa in Heavy Depression Year By CARL RUPE United Press Correspondent j ' 't' " DES MOINES OIE) — Cupid and \ be ! ng I lOH' 246.2. cancers caused 3,001 deaths, a rate of 121.1, the national rate stork both felt the depression Special to the Tribune-Times. STORr" CITY — Laurentia Mae Lund. 2|>-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Lund of Story City . nd John Elliott Quam, 31-months- old son of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Quam of Randall were named the healthiest babies in Story, Boone and Hamilton counties at the baby clS- nic held in connection with the annual Tri-County fair here last 'reek. These babies carried home loving cups as a result of the examinations which rated Laurentia 98.34 per cent perfect and John Elliott 99.49 per cent perfect. Babies were examined In two classes. 12 to 30 months and SO to 48 months, with loving cups being, awarded to the healthiest baby in each division. Three boys and three girls were named first, second and third place winners in each class, and _the. boy or girl receiving the highest rating over all in his or her class was named champion. In the 32 to 30 monihs class,Laurentia Mae Lund was high girl and Peter Andrew Hermanson, son of .Mr. and -Mrs. Leonard Hermanson of Story City was high boy. Other winners in this class were Marily Joyce Runkel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Runkel of Ames and Charles B, Schultz, SOD of Mr. and Mrs. Marion H. Schultz of Boone, second; Betty Ann Jor- senson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Jorgenson of Story City and Clyde Harley Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Martin of Maxwell, third. Winners^ in the 30 to 48, months old class were: Betty Joan-Olson, daughter of Mr. and Airs.; Mike Olson of Nevada and John Elliott Qaam, son of Mr. and Mrs. N." E. Quam of Randall, first; Anna Mae Alseike, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Alseike of Jewell and Raymond Allen,Runkel. son of Mr.-and Mrs. Sylvan Runkel of Ames, secOL1: Mary Elizabeth Taylor daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Taylor of Ames and Anley O'Dean Twedt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Twedt of Radcliffe, third. / OLD FORT SEES NEW WAR SAN ANGELO, Tex. (HE)—Fort Concho, one of the army's Irst out- Posts in pioneer days, will witness J'et another war. Witi red -wqnill poison for ammunition, a committee of men and women will wage * campaign against rats that'in- fest the old fort. The rats, big and vicious, have been killing chic- Kens, pigeons and rabbits, farmers ID tne neighborhood reported."" •—• : (4; : : SHOWED PROFIT STOCKHOLM, <UJR>_The state- owned railroads in Sweden made a net profit for June of 1.800,000 kroner, compared to 500.000 wro- nor for the same month in 1932 and after paying sinking fund ? nh S S ,° n b ° nds the net loss was 200,000 kroner, compared to 1 400 000 a year ago. The electrified ore line across Lapland, north of he Arctic Circle, showed a loss June. DON'T GET UP NIGHTS TWS 25c Test Free If It FMfc Physic the bladder as you would the bowels. Drive out the impurities and excess acids which cause the irritation that wakes you up Get a regular "25C ' box ' 6f BUKETS, made from buchu leaves juniper oil. etc. After four days test, if not astisfied,.go back and- set your 26c. They work on the ''ladder similar to castor oil on he bowels. Bladder irregularity 8 nature's danger signal and may you of trouble. Ymi are to feel better after this g and you get your refill«»• Thcla Drug Store and J«<H»cl., druggist, says a best in Iowa during 1932. Their activities were greatly curtailed, R. L. McClaren of the state bureau of vital statistics said Monday. A total of 39,388 babies were born in Iowa during 1932, 10,000 less than the pro-depression high of 49,fij>6 babies in 1925, and cupid scored only 8,014 marriages in 1932 as compared with. 14,190 for 1931 and 22,745 in 1322. The decrease of fi.176 or 43.5 per cent in marriages was due partly to the marriage law requiring a five- day advance notice. McClaren believed, but the inability of prospective grooms to dig np the requisite license and ministerial fees also was believed to have had some effect " 'Till death do us part" 'seems to .have been taken more seriously during 1932. however, with only 3.354 divorces granted, as compared with 4,117 divorces in 1931, and 21 annullments compared with 27 for 1931. Reformers claimed the decrease in divorces was duejto the five-day marriage law. Others claim that economic conditions have made "going home to mother" less popular— especially with the mothers. Iowa's death rate for 1932 -was 10.4 per 1.000 population. 0.5 less j than the rate of 10.9 for the whole ' of continental United States as given in a renort from the bureau of census at Washington. TJ. C. The total of low*' deaths was 25,786 and the national total was 1.304,109. Heart diseases took the heaviest toll in Iowa with a total of 5.1S1 deaths or a rate of 209 per l/iO.OOO populat'on, the national rate being Iowa's Jnfant mortality rat* has diminished steadily from 54.8 per 1000 lire births in 1930 to 47.9 in 1932, which still is higher than the national rate of 42.9' for 1932. PUBLISHERS TO tiEET IOWA CITY (HE) — The "new deal" and its application to Iowa weekly newspapers will be a major topic of- discussion here Oct 8-7 when the University of Iowa -will bold its ninth annual newpaper men's conference. Among speakers on the program are Dr. Walter Jes- snp, president of the university, President V. H. Lovejoy of tLe Iowa Press association, arid Grant L. Caswell, managing director of the association. The group will attend the University of Iowa-Bradley Tech football game Saturday afternoon. TO VOTE ON HOSPITAL CHARLES CITY (UE) — Local residents were to vote Tuesday on a $65,000 enlargement of the Cedar Valley hospital here.. ... If sanctioned in the election, the project probably will be financed thru the fede-ral public works program. The vote is being taken with the understanding, that the worlr will not be done unless the project is approved for a federal grant Y : *^— CANDIDACY REDUCED HIM KITTANNING, Pa., (fcEl— And another '^vay to reduce Is To' run for. public office, as_Burgess Thomas Norr, Kittanning, will attest. Burgess Norr reports he has lost 30 pounds rduringibls campaign for rc« election; ' His weight cards show he has dropped from pounds to 275 pounds. XTERE we have .a seasonable ensemble of dark blue wool with striped - -collar, or some other lilting combination, which can be made also of linen, tweed, pique, or rough silk. Just the thing for growing daughter, it is designed in four sizes 6, S, 10 and 12. Size 10 requires Mi yards of 54-inch material, \\ith >.j yard of contrasting 36-inch material for the collar, tie and" belt. 'If made of 3G-inch material, the dross requires 1% yards and the cape «- t yard. The bow requires a strip of material 5 inches wide and 27 inches Ions. „ To secure a pattern nml simple sewing chart of this model, tear out this sketch and mail it to Julia Boyd, 103 I-ark Avenue. N'cw York, N Y./ together with U> cents in coin He sure to enclose, on n sepa- rata sheet of paper. \om name, full address, yum- .si?.o. tho nutv.lier of this patient <\ 0 d7!i7.vi nnil r • •< ilu n:>'»,. r,i iin.s iicwcp.-ivfr AdiJicss your onvc-lope to Jultn Hoyrf. Ames Trlbime-Tlmos Fashlou Bureau, 10,! lark Avenue, Now VoiK, N. Y. For Ward Week Only! STARTS THURSDAY SPECIAL ALLOWANC EXTRA MONEY in tradliin for your old tires (any make) as part payment for . . . . Wards Riverside TIRES * Choice of Riverside Mate, De.Luxe, Power Grip or Air Cushion Tires war** to ***** This Ward Week tire trade offer makes the cost to you the lowest in town! You actually get MORE VALUE out of your old tires by trading them in now than by driving them all Winter. And you're rid of the risk! Equipped with new Wards Riversides you will ride on tires fine and safe as any in America. Latex welded cords now prevent ply-separation—the cause of blowouts. Bring your old tires (any make) to Wards for the biggest trade-in—the lowest cost—the strongest guarantee ever written. See how you SAVE! Tires Mounted Free VUalHHHBHIHHRHHHKflBJHBr MONTGOMERY WARD 327 Main St. Phone 151 Ames, la.
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