Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 24, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, July 24, 1933
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'B0Y BBTTB1 TIC AUKS'* AMBI PAH.T Bridge at . Country Club The weekly bridge "games for women of the Ames Golf'and Country club will be played Tuesday afternoon at tbe club house. Play will begin promptly at 2:30. Hostesses are Mrs. C. J. Lynch and Mrs. A. B Maxwell. Sp«ial Meeting St. John's Guild A special meeting of members of the guild of St. John's Episcopal church has been called for Wednesday afternoon at 2:30'at the nome of Mrs. E. R. Becker, 401 Pearson avenue. Each one Is asked to bring sewing equipment as the work for Santa Monica school will be completed at this time. There will also be an important business meeting and each member is asked to make a special effort to attend. , $> & <& Guect Day Golf Luncheon The Women's Golf association hold its second, .local guest day meeting Wednesday at tbe Ames Golf and Country club. Women golfers will tee off promptly at 8 a. m., and special -events have _ CALflWP Monday B. P. W. Club Picnic. Tuesday Bridge, Country Club. Pythian Sisters. Wednesday -Women's- Golf. Assn. W. H. B. Club St. John's Guild. planned for both members and guests. The luncheon will be served ai 12 o'clock. Mrs. Tom Perry, lunch- con chairman; will be assisted by Mesdames L. L. Clement, H. O. Hickok, Helen King Fidlar and Miss Clara Mann. Luncheon reservations are to be phoned to Mrs. Perry not later than Tuesday noon. <i» «• <k Courtesies For Ame« Visitor* On Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stok4» were hosts at a delightful bridge party at their home on Ninth street as a courtesy for Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Gross, former Ames resident* . "now of Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Grose were week end guests In tie home of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Dearinger on Carroll avenue. High score for the games was held by Mrs. Gross and'Milton Nelson and low by Mrs, Jay Stokka and Clarence Sills. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games by the hostess. A picnic was given Sunday for the visitors at Brookside park. The picnic dinner was served at noon, and games were enjoyed during the afternoon hours. The guests were, Mr. and Mrs. Francis "Stoops and son Lyle, Mr." "and Mi*. Kenneth. Stokka and family, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Frye of Nevada, Floyd Waite, Mrs. Estella Halberg and daughter of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Dearinger and son Dick of Ames. Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pontius were hosts at a chicken dinner 'at their country home in honor pf the cpunle. Other -guests,, •were -Mr. and Mrs. S-- T. Deaiinger aid Mr. and Mrs. Frye of Nevada. *> o- <$ ' Regular Meeting Pythian Sirter* . . The .Pythian Sisters, will meet In iegular session Tuesday evening at S O'clock in the I- 0. O. F. tern- Nevada Society News «ncf Person*!* Aid Elects New Officers Mrs. Harry Crouch was elected president of tbe Methodist Ladies aid at the annual business meeting of the aid Friday afternoon in the church parlors. Other officers are, Mrs. E. L. Wendel, first vice-president; Mrs. O. L. Poehleln, -second ••ice president; Mrs. Harold Tiptoii reelected treasurer, and Miss Irene Markland, secretary. Mrs. Harry Lough served as hostess for the meeting and also played the accompaniment when Mrs. Beulah Freeland sang "The Perfect Prayer." Mrs, Fred Hayes was in charge of devotionals. The new officers will assume their duties at the first meeting of the new year in September. The aid now has a membership of 250 women. Wnite-Armttrong Nuptial* Monday The marriage of Miss Glendora White of Colo and Ellis Armstrong took place at the Metbodist church. In North wood last Monday after= noon. The couple was attended by • relatives. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe White of Colo. She is a graduate of the Colo schools. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Armstrong of Nevada, and is a graduate of the Nevada high school. The couple wtil make their homfe in Nevada. ple. Staff practice will also be he'ld. '-' '• . . '" * .-«• .* ,; To Entertain • • • •• • W. H, 8. dub Mrs. J. A. Taylor will be hostess Wednesday afternoon at her home! 511 Crawford avenue, to members of the W. H; B. club. At the Hospitals i." •;. _ y-'^-yH'-"'^-''•'•!,•• , f .Wary Gree'ley -~: List of" patients,--— Mrs. Jennie Allen, Darlene Jones, Mrs. S. W. Bohning, Mrs. Larry;' K. Gregg, Master Jimmy Reinertson",' Mrs. G. S. Shepherd Wright. and baby, Robert RECOVE: ED $2,500 , ' PECOS, Tex., ,<ttEt-A -middle- aged eastern conpl£Y,hjWfe' reason to be thankful'-for tSe/Vesteruer's proverbial honesty. Whei. W. W. Rossman was cleaning one of several camp cabins he operates, he found a strong box containing 52,500. With some difficulty -he found, the couple who had \ occupied the cabin the night before and returned the money;,; Miss Ruth Boyd'of near Maxwell was a guest Friday night and Saturday of Miss Darlene Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Boiler and Janet Boiler' spent Saturday witb relatives in southern Iowa. Miss Henrietta' Donaldson has returned .from a vacation spent in Chicago''where she attended tbe wdrfd's fa&: -"' ••' - f Mr; and Mrs. Clyde 'Higbey of towler, Cal., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Fry. They were dinner guests Saturday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Everette C. Fry. Mr. and Mrs, Wayne Tarman have returned from Iowa City where Mr.-Tarman has been attending glimmer school at the University pf Iowa, They will spend the remainder "of the summer ffi Nevada with Mr, Tarman's folks and also in Searsboro with Mrs. Tarman's parents. The couple was married- recently. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Borgen of Des. Moines moto'red to Nevada Saturday. They>:Were joined by Mr. Borgen's parents, Mr., and Mrs. Lou LBorge'n of Nevada and Guy Borgen of Phoenix, Ariz., and - spent the week end in Elkader where they •were guests of relatives of Mrs Borgen. Mr. and. Mrs. Fred L. Schoel and •family spent Sunday with '"Mrs SchoeFs mptheiy Mrs. Calista Proc tor. , Mir. .and Mrs. Harry Soberg and children motored to Moorland for a week end'visit in the home of Mr. Roberg's ^relatives. The children remained^ for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs) L. E. Davisson and daughter Vii-ginia returned Friday Programs for ^ o • ' • > Week on City* Playgrounds Playground programs for the week were,,announce*!..Monday by Director C. S. Robertr. ,They are as follows: Brookside park: Tuesday, 'Wednesday and Friday. 1 to 2:30, free Play and tournaments; 2:30 to 3:30 handcraft for boys; 3:30 to 5, group game*. There will be high jumping ia the efficiency tests Wednesday. State field: Monday, Thursday and Friday. 1 to 2, free play and tournaments Jin horseshoes and tennLs; 2 to 3, group games; 3 to 5. ball games. Brookside and State field hard ball teams played to a 6 to 6 tie, Friday afternoon at State field. Welch School The day by day program at Welch school playground will be as follows: Monday: 1 to 2, free play; 2 to 3, stories for .little children; 3 to 4 handicraft for little children, folding and cutting paper, .making work basket, windmill, sailboat, hat. etc.; to 4, older children, handicraft, drawing and painting designs on not dish pads or plaques.; 4 to 5, tumbling, games, folk dancing for all children. Wednesday: 1 to 2, free play: 2 to 3, stories for little children; 3 to 4, handicraft and clay work for little children: 2 to 4, older chilrden. handicraft, making small hooked rugs or table pads for hot dishes; 4 to 5, tumbling, relays, tag games for all children. . Friday.: 1 to 2, free play! 2 to 3, stories for, little children; 3 to 4, handicraft for little children; 2 to 4, handicraft and soap carving for older children; 4 to 5, tumbling, clogging for all children. There are few supplies available for the handicraft wort, and children.; are-,asked to bring things •needed. -/There are, however, some insulating pads, paints and clay for use by the children. City Park The usual -daily programs will be carried out at City park playground on Monday, Wednesday and Friday Special events will include play ground stunts on Monday.; an arch ery contest on.Wednesday, and-at < o'clock Wednesday, a picnic for boys at Brookside park, and lorseshoe tournament for girls ai City park; Friday, bicycle races ai 1:45 o'clock. An attendance contest to con tinue for three weeks will begin Wednesday. Mildred Inman, Helen O'Neal and Dorothy Temeyer were winners in the jacks tournament for girls, last Wedding Rumor Gets a Laugh Wednesday. Judges were Beard and Opal Buttolph. * Helen County Society News ••;,'. . .-. . . ••- — i Entertains Missionary Society Mrs. J. J. Thompson was hostess to members of the Evangelical Mis-> sionary- society of Nevada Friday afternoon at her home in Roland. Five carloads of members motored to Roland for the meeting. Mrs. Delia Coughenour was in charge of devotionals and the lesson .-study'. ; on the Indian , was in charge. of ;Mrs. Opal Sowers and Mrs. ;Kahl.' An interesting playlet was presented by Mrs.' Reedholm, Mrs, Forster, Mrs. Huhn and Dorothy Dolph. Mrs. Thompson served dainty re- ireshments at "the close of tbe pro;ram. from a vacation trip to Salt Lake City, Utah; where they were guests in the home of Mrs. Davisson's sister'and family. They also spent some -time in Montana and points on the Pacific northwest. . MARY'S KitCHENi BY SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer S UMMER menus can be varied by the use of fish. Fresh o canned, it offers many possibilitie for economical and appetizing meals. - Because the protein of fish i essentially of the same value as that of meats but is a lighter, less heating food, it is particularly de sirable for summer meals. Then too, fish, and especially deep sea fish, is regarded as one of the most important foods for children , Steam "Lean" Fislt The so-called "lean" fish are very good steamed. These are the fish which have their fat secreted in the liver, leaving the flesh clear and white. After cooking they are dry and flaky and very tender. Cod, haddock, flounder, fluke, trout_smelts. black bass, bluefish. pickerel and many others belong to this group. ; Less flavor and nutriment are lost when fish is steamed than by other methods of cooking. The process is short, involving little heat and the cooked fish is especially delicate. However, the accompanying sauce is of utmost Importance and must be chosen with discrimination. of Sance to Serve Drawn butter sauce is the special-sauce for steamed fish. The same snurfi may be Rorved with fish rooted in several ways, but tnere's always a special sauce that Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Fresh pears, cereal, cream, baked French toast, honey, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Creamed tongue on toast, cabbage salad, hut and' raisin bread, lemonade. DINNER": Broiled brook trout with maitre d'Hotel butter, potatoes Julienne, creamed green beans, cucumber and lettuce salad, sugared cherries with sponge drops, milk, cof- feie. Farm Bur eau And4'H Clubs Hold Meeting s Thjsjjegular' meeting- of the .Clever Climbers 4-H : club was 'held at the.-home of-the- assistant leader Ethel,Weeks, July 19. Each girl brot her.. handiwork at this time, and roll ^call was answered by telling "One fact ,1 learned in the aome furnishing project" The music study was under the supervision of Irene Halverson and songs of nature were sung. . New pictures, for .the .picture. study .were displayed, by Phyllis Walker. Frances Nernes gave some interesting points on varnish and paint rempv- TS, and .each girl told of something .vhich they were'making. The club leader, Mrs. Nernes discussed the record books which are o be completed before the achievement show. Pictures were also aken for the achievement show. A social hour followed and re- reshments were served by the hostess. goes particularly well with fish cooked in each special way. Maitre d'Hotel butter is served with broiled fish, tartar sauce with deep-fat fried, black butter with pan-fried or sauted, tomato and egg sauces with boiled and baked fish. Each method of cookery hac is special sauce which adds much o the tastiness of the-fish. Drawn butler sauce Is made like white sauce, using water In place of 'milk and seasoning pleasantly with lemotf juice. Maitre d'Hotel butter is buttei worked until creamy and well sea- on«d with parsley and lemon nice. C Tartar sauce Is a mayonnalst auce with added material. Minced lives, pickles' and capers are th( materials usutUly added to maycn aise to make tartar BIRTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Jay Miller, a son. July 20. at their home on Ontario road. The child has been named wilford Jay. To Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bourne, a son, July 23. at :their home, 517 Lincoln way. To Mr. and Mrs. Glen Stemple. a son, July 24, at thei. home. "IRST BALE OF COTTON RICHMOND; Tex.. OJ.R>— When Nicholas Reyes drove up to 'the Kin' with a load of cotton and , had Fort Bend county's first bale ol the season ginned.- nobody ,was much surprised. It was the 44Hi consecutive year ia which Reyes had raised the county's first bale of cotton. The bale weighed 509 pounds, was classed strict middling and brot Reyes 150 to $75 in premiums. OLD THREAD STILL STRONG McCRORV. Ark. (UP)—Mrs. Alice Torrence has some silk thread spun in 1871 by her grandmother. Thfi thread IR still so strong; that it can hardly be broken. "That's alJ wet!" was Elliott Roosevelt's laughing comment on rumors that he soon IB to .wed- Miss Ruth Googins of Eort Worth, Tex., -when he arrived in Chicago from Nevada after being divorced. The pboto shows the president's son as be parried reporters' questions in his Cbi- > cago hotel room before, making a call on Miss Googins and' her mother in a nearby hostelry. Races Aid Oregon SALEM, Ore. <U.E> — Receipts from horse--and dog- racing are expected to net the state at least ?S7,500 a year. First 15 days of greyhound racinT as Portland yielded J9.847 in taxes, which will go to help support the state fair. Pari-mutuel betting on races -was legalized by the 1933 legislature. lowans Spend 028,081 to Alter Homes D3S MOINES <UP)—The private dwelling owner In lowr. contribut ed his share toward the return o prosperity, a tabulation compiled by the bureau of public health -?n gine.'ring of the state department of health revealed here Monday. John Citizen paid out approxf mately $428,081 for new dwellings and remodeling during June, 1933, an increase of 1166,760 over the total of $261,321 for the corresponding period" of 1932. He built 77 new houses in 15 of the 16 first class cities in tbe state at a cost of $217',259. Last year, only 53 were reported at a valuation placed at $198,500. Clinton was the only-,clty failing to make a report. ' Des Moines led with 20 projects isted at $38,000 followed by Mason City which reported 11 new houses at a cost of $20,820. Sioux "ity. Ottumwa and Burlington re- >orted fewer projects but greater expense the totals running $32,950, >32.500 and ,$27,500 in respective order. A made-work program at Davenport placed that!,city high above ill others • in remodeling opera- ions. There,.. 325- projects were isted for June, tho the cost was >elow that incurred at Dubuque where $46,202 'was spent on 21 places. Davenport's cost was set at 119,003. Cities reporting:' increases in new building Vere ;; Sioux City, Davenport, Cedar Rapids, Water- oo. Council Bluffs. Ottumwa, Burington. Mason City, Marshalltown nd Iowa City. DES Moines, Du- 3uque. Fort Dodge, Muscatine and <eokuk were below their 1932 expenditures. SOCIETY HONORS r. D. BOSTON, <U.E>—Tb? world's oldest marine society — the Boston Marine society—recently secured a new member, Cap'n Franklin D. Roosevelt. The preeidei t qualified for membership unknowingly when he piloted the yacht Amberjack II along the- New England coast on his vacation cruise, and soon afterward was elected to life membership. President John Adams, who was in the white house when the society was founded in 1742, was an honorary member. MOLLISONS END ATLANTIC PLIGHT (Continued from Page One) realizing they had gasoline for only a few more minutes in the air, decided to land. Mollison was in such a state of nerves that hospital attendants gave him a drink of whisky. He gulped It down and made a wry face. "That's awful stuff." h« exclaimed, "but it won't stop me from having another." Amy, after her finger had been bandaged, asked for a cigaret. Thereafter, until nurses led her and her husband off to a private suite, she busied herself in ducking photographers who were try- Ing to get pictures. ', Dr. Harshbarger said Mollison told him that Amy flew the plane for a good part of the flight Northeastern Air Service pilot, j but that he was at the controls hastily went aloft, then • landed ' when the landing wag made, against the wind. The example I The surgeon said Mollison's larg- had no effect. Mollison. who was < er cuts were across the forehead piloting The Sefarer, down with the wind. brought it His ground speed was 65 miles an hour and it carried him over the field boundary intc the swamp. Airport attendants, racing across the field toward the wreckage, heard Amy's voice: "Hello, there! Hello, there!" They found her sitting on the ground beside ths wreckage. Molli- and the bridge of hia nose. He was given a local anesthetic while being treated. As soon as his wounds were dressed the flier called his' London manager by trans- Atlantic telephone to inform him of the accident. Then the flying couple -were put to bed and Mollison, because of his highly nervous condition, was given an opiate. Mollison asked the doctor how son was stretched out on his back < long he would have to remain in unconscious and his wife held his bead on her lap. At the- Bridgeport hospital, 30 stitches were taken in Mollison's forehead to close a long gash. Amy's left hand was cut. Both were slightly bruised. They were both highly nervous and both were exhausted. They spoke of their flight in uncommun- cative mpnosylitkOles and went to >ed without giving an interview with the scores ,' of .newspapermen assembled at the hospital. They told Dr. J. L. Harshbarger." staff surgeon, that they encountered headwinds and fog for most of the Atlantic crossing and it was "much worse" than they had anticipated. They had hoped to reach New the hospital. The physician advised two or three days. Harshbrrger said the Mollisons told him they made slow time across the -Atlantic, ran into fog over tbe Nuva Scotian and Maine coasts, and battled headwinds all the way down the New England coast They knew they had gasoline for a flight of 34 or 35 hours and attempted to stretch the fuel to the utmost. But at Bridgeport" they realized it must be about gone. Wh«n they cracked up they had only a gallon or 'so left. Scarcely jad the ambulance removed the fliers to the hospital when news of .the- crash brot thousands of motorists to the airport. Cars jammed around the field hub to hub and late arrivals b«4 t* walk a mile to jet th«r«. About a dozen planet fl«w her* from New Y?rk. All made »af» landings. ^ MollisoB gave the doctor hig explanation of tae crash as Ut« latter stitched th gashes In bit forehead. "The only good reason for our cracking up was that I was jolly. well worn out," he said. "We wer» very .tired when we «aw the lights of Bridgeport. If I had not been so tired 1 would have made a good landing." Mrs. Mollisjn, however, said it was because "he couldn't see." "Headwinds, headwinds all the way," Mollison told the doctor. "I presume that accounts for the petrol being so low. "Al done in. I'm afraid that's the only explanation. Shame ' to have done that to The Seafarer. After 39 hours of- flying, and 'bad flying at that, one gets rather tir- The crash was the second mishap on the Mollison's current flight venture from London .to New York to Baghdad to London. On their attempt at a take-off from Croydon aerdrome, London, The Sea-, farer cracked up and they had to wait until it was repair;d. . .They.- finally flew from London to Pendine Sands, Wales, Saturday and,' after a brief stop there took off; on the over-water hop. , Both Mollison and his wife hav» a long list of individual achievements in aviation. This was their, first venture together. Last yeat Mollbon flew alone from Portmar^ nock, Ireland, to New York. Mrs» Mollison formerly held the Eng* land to Australia flight record aid; also mad,e a record flight from, England to Cape Town, South Africa. They met after both 'had, achieved fame as fliers, and were married four month's later. Ther are the beloved of the British public much as the American pnbli«P esteems Col. Charles A, bergh. CopTrifbt, 1933. & J. IT TAKES TO C/ITCH THEUHP Kf- • ABOVE-SAFE...OR OUT? Million*hang breath- lesslyonthewordsofEdsonBrew»ter,mastertelegrapher for Western Union, as he taps out each exciting play for the tickers and bulletin boards that reach from Maine to Tokio! Before the crowd'in the grand stand know* what has happened, Brewster has reported the play. • LEFT-THERE GOES YOUR OLD BALL GAME! You wouldn't be human if you didn't get excited and wrought up when the home team puts the game on ice. . It's a time when you want to smoke a lot." You will find Camels milder, and your nerves will be grateful! • EDSON every World BREWSTER, veteran of s Series for over 20 years* says: "Camels never disturb my nervfcs." • fci^»..,..JBMB Steady Smokers turn to Camels \ •! ,A TO Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand. They have given more pleasure to mpre people than any other cigarette ever made. "It's the tobacco that counts!'* ''It's some strain being the public's eyes at big sporting events," says Edson Brewster, who clicks out the play-by-play for Western Union. "I have to see everything and I have to see it right I've got to keep my eyes on the field and a steady hand on the telegraph key every second. No wonder I am a steady smoker! But I do not worry about my nerves. I have smoked Camels for years. They are mild, and never disturb my nerves. I like them better.'' * <t # Camels, being made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand, have brought new smoking satisfaction to thousands of men and women who had never known that a cigarette could be so mild... so rich and pleasing. Try Camels. Your own experience will soon reveal why steady smokers turn to Camels. NEVER GIT ON YOUR NERVES MB* f IM VOIIR, TASti

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free