Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 9
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 9

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Ames, Iowa
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Thursday, October 12, 1933
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Page 9
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-BUY BCTTII m AIMS' HEALTH WORKERS WILL MEET HERE Three States to Send Representatives Health educators and health workers in umv«r»iUe8. colleges ami junior colleges of Iowa. Minnesota acd Wisconsin will fe in Ames Nov. 9 and 10 for the second annual meeting of the north central district of the American Studtnt Health association. Sessions -will be held at Iowa State college. Workers and educators in high schoolc also are invited to attend. Er. J. P. Edwards, head of the health service at Iowa State, and a former president of the national organization, was named president of the di»trict group at its first jnt". ing,/held at the University of Minnesota last year. Among the speakers at the meet ing here will be Dr. H. S. Diehl, liead of preventive medicine and of the student health sen-ice at the University of Minnesota, who will discuss "How to Manage the Common Cold;** Dr. George F. Forster head of biology at Olivet college in Michigan, who has developed an outstanding health program at Olivet, a school of 300 or 4UO students; Dr. J. F. Myers of the University of Minnesota, an oatstand iu,.: authority on tuberculosis, who will discuss "Prevention of Tuberculosis in Our Colleges:" Dr. Andrew H. Woods, head of psychiatry at the* University of lov.-a, vho will : peak on aspects of emotional adjustments to the situations of life; and Dr. M. S. Barnes, head of preventive medicine and the student health service at the University of Iowa, who will discuss "Safeguard int; the Student's Environment." AMIS DAILY TlIBUVE-TtKlS, AMXS, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOEI2 12, IE? NEEDED r Face Sentence in Kidnaping Case I 1 m IOWA CARS Fonr kidnapers gaze Into a fnture hemmed In by bare prison walls, as sentence Is pronounced in th% Urschel abductioa case in federal court at Oklahoma City. One of the defendant* goes free, on *,suspended 10-year sentence; Left to rignt, as they ttood in court, are Albert Bates, Harvey Bailey, Armon Shannon, R. G. Shannon, and Mrs. Shannon. Arm on Shannon was given clemency, the others life terms. By MARY G. McCORMICK Supervisor of Health Teaching, New York State Department of Education Of particular importance is the I .:vcijo)ogical atmosphere of th& ) -jiu during tiie study period. If !.,»' teacher insists on home work, l H.-tmis should respect the study i '''(is- of children and not make un- r-'cws.-Hry noises or permit other • 'lUieu to make them during the i.iisoy hour. Hiiui or! the radio, even if it is i:.ji in the same room where siudy- i-.y. is going on, for slight sounds u music readily distract the mind. ). the child does not have a room i.i iiis own iu which 10 study, par• -:.i.J and other children should read i. • rftudy with him, so there will be ; o distracting conversation or oth- i.-r exciiement to take his mind oft i.i.s v.orii. i'Ii<; rocni itself should be well \vutila;td and cool. Very often :.iudj is difficult in the home because of "a tendency, particularly ij the winter time, to keep the air u>o v/arni, which produces drowsj- i.^ i s and leads to ineffective work. L'nder uo circumstances must the Louie stuoy period be prolonged. If iiif teaciiei insists upon sending home more work than the' child (.:ui accomplish with an hour or so, the parent is within his rights to 1-rutest. The home hours are' better ^penr in outdoor exercise or rest t.ian in doing work . that should have been done at school or not at ail. 22 CC'C Camps Assigned to la. For This Winter ts of emergency conservation camps to Iowa projects for the winter period were received Thursday by Prof. G. B. MacDonald of Iowa State college, Iowa director, from corps area headquarters in Omaha. Transfer of four Minnesota C. C. C. camps composed of Iowa recruits and one from South Dakota to' work in this state during the winter, along with the changes to be made within the state, will be effected before the end of October, it was said. The camp transfers authorized by the war department are as follows: Preston, Minn., camp to Uresco; Mount Pleasant camp to Maquoketa; Hokah, Minn., camp to McGregor: Albia camp to Fort Des Moines; Chariton camp to Camp Dodge near Des .Moines: Rochester, Minn., camp to Dolliver Memorial near fort Dodge; Oreston camp .to Springbrook State park near Guthrie Center; Lake Andes, s. D., veterans' company to Lake View, spencer camp to Lake Okoboji with barracks to be located at Milford; Chatfield, Minn., uarap to Eldora. Camps at Shenandoah, Atlantic, Oskaloosa, Winterset, Boone, Palisades state park near Mt. Vernan. Backbone state park near Lamont, Des Moines at Iowa state fair grounds, and Keosaqua will remain at their present locations. The Iowa City camp is scheduled ;o move to Solon to be nearer the Gill Creek lake and park project in Johnson county. Decision as to which camps will be moved to Lake Manawa near Council Bluffs and Dec6rah is still pending. Twenty-two camps will operate in Iowa over the winter period, an increase of six over the present number. Evangelist Shoots Church Watchman JONESBORO, Ark. O> — The ;lrst fatality in Jonesboro's three- .ear church was came Wednesday •.vhea John McMurdo, 68-year-old vatchman of the Joneshoro taber- •iacle, died at 8: SO a. i«. from guns "ot wounds inflicted by the Rev. We Crowlcy, militant evangelist, "c Uev. Crowley was hold in an '"announced jai! after the shoot"K luesday, when he fired three .;not« into tho iigort watchman, who not ,,1), v ,),,, , )aafor - 8 orders t:,h, TtTvlr.. I. S. Botanist Locates Source Of Insect Pest DES MOINES. <UJR>—A botanist who went-wading in the Big Sioux river instead of looking for bugs in a more orthodox manner Wednesday was receiving the plaudits of the entire town of Akron. For sev..-al summers residents of Akron had been plagued by tiny black bags. They were vicious biters and small children especially were victims of the p?sts. Children with swollen faces from bites of the bugs were a common sight in the town. Work horses were driven frantic hy the pests and haby chicks often were killed by them. Many believed the bugs were brought into the district with some Texas cattle purchased oy feeders several years ago. Dr. A. L. Bakke Iowa State college botanist at Hawarden's weed control station, beard of the bugs believed they were Buffalo black bugs. One day to satisfy his curiosity he drove to Akron, donned hip boots and waded the river in search of the source of the infestation. His belief was verified when he found larvae of the bugs clinging to rocks that once had formed a milldam across the stream. He notified Secretary of Agriculture Ray Murray and State Entomologist C. J. Drake of his discovery, who immediately took steps to free the town of its annual infestation. A solution of the problem can be worked out merely by removing the remnants of the old da-" which has proved a breeding place for the ougs, Secretary Murray said. A meeting of Akron residents, South Dakota state officials and Iowa officials will be held Thursday at which time arrangements probably will be completed for dismantling of the old dam. According to tentative plans, the work may be done by Civilian Conservation corps workers, according the Secretary Murray. Special to the Tribune-Times. JEWELL — Hawkeye Post, No 550, American Legion, Inc., Monday evening elected officers for the coining Legion year, as of October 20. They were also installed at this time with the outgoing post commander, -Albert S. Jacobson, acting as installing officer. Jens C. Christensen succeeds Jacobson as post commander. Other officers named are; Henry S. Hoveland, vice commander; Verne 0. Templer, adjutant: Henry S. Hoon, finance officer, re-elected; 0. L. Luglan, historian; Albert S. Jacobson, chaplain; Nels Peterson, sergeant-at-arms; John Bonner, bugler, re-elected; Carl Queensland, athletic officer, re-elected; Merlin E. Williams, publicity director, reelected; 0. R. Larson, service Officer, re-elected. Jake Telkamp of Kamrar, F. G. Davis of Jewell and Paul Ackley of Blairsburg are'the three, newly ejected > members-a.t- large to the post executive committee of fourteen. The newly installed commander is to appoint members to the following standing committees for the coming year: House, membership, legal, Americanism, activities, publicity, finance, athletics and service. An executive committee member is to serve as chairman of each of the appointive committees, with the publicity, finance, athletics and service officers each acting as chairman of his respective committee. Jens C. Christensen reported con* cerning the re-painting of border of floor in readiness for new rugs purchased by Women's auxiliary unit. Merlin E. Williams reported relative to requisitioning machine guns and other memorial equipment from ordinance department. Williams, chairman- of program committee for the coming county meeting and county adjutant, reported relative to proposed plans for the county meeting .here Tuesday evening, October 17. • Following election of officers, Williams treated the post members to a watermelon feed and following HAVE SAFETY 0. K. DES MOINES (HP)— A total of 92.000 Iowa automobiles of the 214,000 inspected in th« state highway safety campaign have been given official "OK" stickers signifying mechanical fitness for the road, according to stale officials. The announcement was made by Supt. Lew Wallace of the Iowa motor vehicle division of the state department under Secretary of State Mrs. Alex Miller. The Iowa year-around safety campaign is sponsored jointly by the Iowa motor vehicle division and the Iowa department of the American Legion. "Thus far in the campaign, al- tho it is Just starting in a number of counties where no safety lane equipment was available, the plan has been received in a fine spirit of cooperation by Iowa Legion officials and civic grout/a, cviament- ed Wallace. He said the state department and Qe American Legion planned to continue the work both, thru enforcement and education. Automobile accident reports now are received from all but nine counties in the state. He anticipates that complete accident returns will be available from every county before close of the campaign. "The ultimate aim of the campaign will be to educate the Iowa people to safe and sane driving," Wallace explained. "We want to protect the safe driver and the safe automobile against the reckless and careless driver. "Enforcement of traffic regulations will be strict and cooperation of the residents of the entire state necessary if this thing is to be successful" After a complete check on automobiles thruout the state the Legion and the motor vehicle department will concentrate on enforcement and educational features of the campaign, Wallace said. Later in the year another check on automobiles for mechanical safety will be made. Tobacco Sacks Made Quilts DUNCAN*,, okla. <IIE) — Aunt Jane Headrick, So - year - old Southwestern Oklahoma pioneer, has completed her third quilt made of tobacco sacks. In making the three covers, sh-e has ripped apart 2,000 sacks, 'dyed them various colors and assembled them in a variety of geometric designs. installation of officers and adjournment, the newly installed- commander took'his comrades to lunch at the O'Connor- cafe. LIFE SAVING CLASS IIS The first meeting of i class for life savers and examiners organized by Coach C. K. Daubert of Iowa State was held Tuesday evening at the men's pool. Lyle Davis of Mason City, assisted by Joseph Hermann, of Manchester, will head the instruction staff. The class win meet each Tuesday evening at 7:15. Special emphasis will be placed on all phases of life saving and water safety activity. The following have registered for the course: Senior life savers taking examiners instruction—Myron Nille of Le- Mars, Howard Cornelius of Perry, William Hannum of Ottuinwa, Anders Johansson of Ames, John Barrow-man of Battle Lake. Minn.. Julian Frederick of Sioux Tails, S. D.. Jack Estel of Waterloo. Junior life savers and swimmers taking senior life saving instruction— Howard Shelly of Manchester, Marion Michaelson of Ames, Frank Rundle of Clinton. 111., Raymond Menzel of Passaic, N. J., Robert Burkhart of Nutty, N. J., Edward Ruigrose of Ames. Maurice Baker of Ames, Howard Thompson of Ames. Lairy Anderson oL Eagle Grove. Morton Kipp of Ames, Robert King of Ames, Garland Pyle of Ames. Will Reveal Delays in Farm Refinancing DES MOINES (HE)—Examples of delay in the farm mortgage refinancing program in Iowa will be shown Farm Credit Administrator Henry Morgenthau, jr., Thursday in St. Paul by a group' of Iowa bankers, farmers and state officials, Gov. Clyde L. Herring said Wednesday. In the group will be farmers w,ho have had their applications before the federal land bank for nearly three months without action. PITTSBURGH PROOF PAINTS Protect and Beautify Your Home Munn Lumber Company Phone 9 Bik« Tir« Shortage Reported TOPEKA, Kan. <U.P) — A »hort- age of bicycle tires is in evidence here, due to the present desire "to ride bicycles." tire dealers say. Some attribute it to the •tartiat of »chool, others to the entrance r API during any com»anitlv« since the founding of the city, of girl and women rider* into the • ' ••=g^B^eMB»Epa^a» sport. More tires hare been sold DC* AH Xt-JIT \T7AVfTC duitui the past six months thatt.'Ktl/\L/ 1 tit W A1N 1 D Coffee is ground before your eyes Real coffee freskneM is natural freshness—not "preserved" freshness. The fall rich flavor of coffee ii sealed by Nature in the freshly roasted coffee beam itself. The breaking of this seal by grinding before your eyes is your guarantee of real freshness. • Taste really fresh coffee by trying one of the A A P Coffee Trio — ground to your order when you buy it • These three coffees differ only in flavor. Choose the one that suits your taste. The quality of each is the same, the finest that money can buy. And remember, the coffee you like best is the best for yon no matter what it costs. Thete thne coffee* outsell any other nine coffee*. SOLD EXCLUSIVELY IN A a P FOOD STORES A & P COFFEE SERVICE MUD AND MELLOW RICH AND FUU-IODIED VIGOROUS AND WINEY BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASUINGTON REAP THfc WAN t S Editor's Xotc: This column, "Behind the Scenes in Washington," is being conducted by Willis Thornton during Rodney Dutcher's vacation. BY WILLIS THORNTON M3A Service AVrJter TV7ASHINGTON — Your capital, " suddenly thrust into the position of being for almost the first time the real capital of the United States, is a little groggy. This correspondent, who knew the city on the Potomac in the gaudy days of Warren Gamaliel Harding, might be pardoned for being a little confused by a sudden return today Washingtonians themselves are slightly fopgy. So much so. in fact, that one of the local papers published a map the other day showing the location of various new government activities. The paper just printed the map so that native Washingtonians wouldn't get lost, at least until they pot inside the bureaus they were looking for •» * • '"PRY this on your mental piano. •*• These initials stood out on the map. if you don't know whnt they stand for. you aren't keeping abreast of the new economic government that is rising atop the old political structure. Here they are. Go! CCC. ?WA, RFC, FERA. NRA, HOLC, FCOT. FFCA. TVA. AAA. Did you score r.O per cent? All rlRht, go to the foot of the cla.su! The- answers, in order: Civilian Conservation Corps, Pu-blio Works Administration, Reconstruction Flnnnco, Cornovntlon. Federal Kmorc;cncy U.MIef Admin-' istrntlon, National KccovorS' Ad- mitilstnilkm, Home Owners' Loan ; I'orponitlon, Fcilci^l CnonHniilnr! WITH RODNEY DUTCME^ of Transportation, Federal Farm Credit Administration, Tennessee Valley Authority, and Agricultural Adjustment Administration. * * » »yHESE new agencies are spring•*- ing up like mushrooms. So fast, in fact, that when Major Rob- I ert M. Littlejohn was appointed to the job of spending more than $75,000,000 for food and clothing, the job hadn't even been giver, a name. I Major Littlejohn, posing for the j inevitable barrage of flashlight I photos, sat just a trifle sheepishly at liis desk, ready to begin work on a ??5,000,000 job that nobody even had had time to name. * * • O NE of the missing standby* this summer is Senator Borah. For years he has stayed in the capital even when Congress wasn't in session, holding general court for newspapermen every day. But this summer tie apparently realized that newspapermen were all .so hot on the trail of the elusive NKA that he'd get liulo attention. So he's pulled up stakes for Idaho, and won't be back until late f.-ll. Borah hasn't been well, anyway, and fei-ls he needs a rest BECAUSE _ "HE'S GOT EVERYTHING! Gene Sarazen lashes a slinging drive far end straight down the fairway. Hundreds of other golfers may be able to equal him off ihc tec, BUT... Then comes the tricky matter of a second shot. And Sarnzcn, present Professional Golf Champion, is a master wilh the irons, also. THEN... Where many a would-be champion drops costly strokes, Gene calmly grips his sand iron and blasts ; out hole high, AND... In the most delicate situation of all, he sinks his try for another par with a putting touch that it the despair of you and me. SO... m TJiat't what make* a champion—not surpassing ability with one or two clubs only, but perfect command ALL THE WAY from tee to green. # * # T HK AAA. concerned with surpluses in terms of millions, also is concerned with small surpluses. In the lobby of the new Agriculture building stands a largo box marked "The Open Chest" Employes. passiiiR by, are urged to deposit surplus clothing, which later Is distributed to the needy of Wiuhlngton Thoro were four or five hats itt ii when y ii u r correspondent pecked c 'IIJI.N i n; in. I:'.::!, N'l-A SSrrm 1 '' hir • BECAUSE ItS GOT EVERYTHING ! COMPLETE StJPERfua The same thing holds in the matter of motor fuel. The new Standard Red Crown Superfuel is a champion among regular-priced gasolines because it's good all the wav ... not merely high in anti-knock (70 octane, the highest in its price class), but just as outstanding in all the other qualities which go to produce superior motor performance. Some regular gasolines may equal Standard Red Crown in one or two qualities—none surpasses it. And we believe that not one equals it in all the essentials of good gasoline. Try it! j 1.70octane anti-knock 2.Unsw ., passed starting, pick-up. mileage: 3 free frorp harmful sulphur and rum 4. Acruutcly .idjuilcd for '' ec-nnal- vai jMiont 5' Al^av^ ' Miiloim everywhere'6.'F.rp<,hfi- her,iu\c o< Sf.ipilarrU nopul.tnty NEW STANDARD RED CROWN PRICED NO HIGHER THAN REGULAR GASOLINE SUPERFUEL Coer. SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY STANDARD OIL STATIONS AMI DEALKRS . . . ALSO DISTHviUTOHi OF ATLAS Tl»t»

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