Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 27, 1933 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1933
Page 7
Start Free Trial

"IDT B«mi 01 AVIS' AMIS DAILY TEIBUHE THUS. AMCS IOWA THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1933 PAOB : Society: Hold Qu««t Day Golf and Luncheon The women's guest golf day at the Ames Country club on Wed n«sdty proved to be another delightful affair sponsored by the club women. Ten foursom.g played nine holes during the morning a few remain Ing for another round-after lunch eon, which was served at 12:30 The tables were .centered with bowls of baby zinnias and covers were arranged for 64. Mrs. A. J. Wilkinson presided over the short business session during luncheon. The prizes were awarded as fol lows: Low totals on holes 3, 6, 8, guest, Mrs. Joe B. Ty«, Marshall town, and Mr a. Robert L Simpson. Low putts on holes 1, 4, 6, 8, guest, Mrs. B. R. Rozeboom, and Mrs. Clay Stafford, who tied with Mrs. E. S. Hater, winning on the draw. The guest low score of 54 was won by Mrs. J. M. Douglas of Marshalltown who tied with Mrs. D. V. Williams, also of Marshalltown, Mrs. W. F. Guard of Columbus was another out of town guest. The luncheon committee was Reduced Prices! For Children I For Adults ISC 2SC AMES Dt JFF AVF 8HOW L'urr /\ v n. GROUND Near Ames Grain and Coal Co. Elevator Tues.Aug.l Two Performances Only 8:30 Mat.—Night, 8 p. m. 46th Annual Season TH£ ORIGINAL FAMOUS America's Pioneer Trained Animal Shows Catering Especially to Ladies and Children KAPITAN Son of RIn-TIn-Tin — and himself a wonderful movie do'g-actor. CALENDAR Thursday Dinner Bridge Country Club. Christian Aid. Third Ward Circle. Social Hour Circle. Pocahontas Club Picnic. .United Brethren Aid. Marion Rebekah Lodge. Friday Art Club. W. R. c. Carpenter's Aux. Picnic. composed of Mesdames T. R. Perry, chairman, H. 0. Hickok W. P. Nichols, L. L. Clement, and Helen King Fidlar. , The golfing committee announced a two ball foursome for Sunday afternoon, play to begin promptly at 4 o'clock. Those desiring to play are requested to call Mrs. A. J. Wilkinson, chairman, 1438-W. Supper will follow the games promptly at 7 o'clock, play=rs to bring their own table service, sandwiches, a covered dish and coffee. Are Hosts At Family Dinner Capt. and Mrs, Charles Hamilton were hosts at a delightful family dinner party Wedriesday in * the Bungalow tearoom. The guests included Mr. Hamilton's three daughters,' Mrs. Ben ton Davis and Miss Ethel Davis of Des Moines, Mrs. George Foote and Mr. Foote of Elgls, 111., and Mr. and Mrs. Jack McFhe/son of Des Moines. Members of the group were guests during 'the day in the Hamilton home. rounded for the games. score prize was awarded to Vir ginia Akin, low to Dorothy Moaer, and traveling to Beth Cummiags. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the game*. « « • Women'* Bridf* At Country Club Bridge was played at six tables Tuesday afternoon at the regular weekly bridge party for women of the Ames Golf and Country club. Mrs. Helen King Fidlar Is general chairman of the women's bridge events. Mrs. A. B. Maxwell and Mrs. C. J. Lynch were hostesses for the afternoon. Mrs. A. Hi Kimball was awarded high score prize for the games. « « * M. W. Club Picnic Sunday Members of the M. W. club and families enjoyed a picnic Sunday at Lake Comar, Eighteen participated In the affair. Th« 'Icnlc.sup- per was served at 6 o'clock and evening hoars were spent Informally. * *• * Announcement It Made Of Approaching Marriage Announcement is made of the approaching marriage of Miss Ellen Geneva Randall of Kansas City, Karil, and Robert Hanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hanson, 612 Burnett avenue, wLIch" will take place Thursday, August 3, in the home of the bride's parents. Miss Ruth Hanson of Ames, and sister of the groom, will be a member of the bridal party. Mr. Hanson was graduated from Ames high school and also .Iowa State college. For some time he has been connected with a dairy Industry corporation in Chatta- "nooga, Tenn.. where the couple will be at home. ' Pledges Entertain At Dinner Bridge The pledges of the Theta sorority entertained at a most de- Florabel and Mlu Harriet Frazier have returned from Chicago where they spent several days attending tne world's fair. Slight improvement is reported in the condition of W,gJ. Gear who has been quite 111 sincf he»suffered a stroke a w««k ago. He is at his home in Nevada. , Ml** Maxine Finale returned Tuesday evening from Clear Lake where she bad visited frieads. and enjoyed an outing at the lake. Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and -daughter Marlene of Des Moines are guitto In the home of Mrs. Johnson's sister, Mrs. Howard Mills and family. Mr.-and Mrs. E. D. S. K»hrs left Tuesday for their home in Ventura after a visit In the home of Mrs. Kanr^ mother, Mrs. Henry Ludwig. r P. K. Mathison lefj Thursday by motor for Windom, Minn.,"to get Mrs. Mathisou and «*ildree. who have spent U»e past three weeks in the homes of relatives. Mr. and Mix. LeMonte Loacks and son Bobby who hare - been guests in the home of Mrs. Louck's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lookingbill left "Wednesday for Clear Lake where they will Join Mr. Loucks' people for an outing of a wjek. They will return at the end of the week to their home in Baltimore, Md., where Mr. Loucks is employed. JAtthe Hospitals] County Society News lightful dinner bridge Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. F. C- Baurose, 1010 Grand avenue, the guests being members of the sorority. The 7 o'clock dinner was served at sbr small tables each centered with a bouquet of vari-colored garden flowers. Bridg^ was the diversion of the later evening, high score prize being awarded to Mrs. Russell Paul and traveling to Miss Margaret Harter. Mrs. H. K. Coale of Fort Worth. Texas, a houseguest In the Baurose home, was a gueet from away. «> <8> « Entertains At Garden Party '• . Mrs. E. F. Burton was hostess at a delightful party last Thursday evening at her home as a courtesy for Miss Harriett Garfleld of Lamasa, Calif., who is visiting in the John Durham home. Bridge was -the diversion of the evening, three.- tables being sur- Semi-Annual Clearance OF 1933 SUMMER FOOTWEAR DOME IN AND BE FITTED IN THESE SMART STYLED SHOES AT CLOSE-OUT PRICES An" extra pair means comfort to your ieet for hot weather. Close-out price $1.00 Special Close-Out —on all white fabric Pumps, Sandals and Ties. Real values to finish the season! $1.00 Close-Out Price $1.00 SANDALS Mothers, we have some very fine quality and good-fitting sandals for youngsters in white, smoke and brown which are just the shoes to wear for rest of the summer, at a closeout price, per pair MEN'S SPORT OXFORDS In white, black and white, and all black. Holds, Surprise Birthday Party Mrs. Norval L. Cole successful ly planned and carried out a surprise party Thursday evening at. her home in Roland in honor of the Chi thir ty-fifth birthday anniversary of her husband. Forty relatives and ffiends were present. The evening hours were spent informally and refreshments were served. Those present presented Mr Cole with a gift of inoney. 4 « <$ Celebrates Birthday Wed. Fifty friends gathered at the home of Arnold Sampson in Roland Wednesday evening for a surprise party in celebration of his twenty-first birthday. Outdoor games were enjoyed during the evening and refreshmenls were sewed by the honoree's mother assisted by Mrs. Oscar Sampson and Mrs. Charles Breen. A feature of the refreshments was the birthday cake with its lighted candles, a gift of Sampson's aunt, Mrs. Oscar Sampson. Attending the party were: Jeffrey, Berdella and Francis Rasmussen, Erling and Arthur Shold, Kermit and Ellen Teig, John and Milo Hovick, Lavers and Alma 'Dickinson, Orville and Bernice Arneson, Robert and Florence Peck. Henna Stensland, Agnes Peterson, Raymond and Lucille Breen and Mr. and, Mrs, Oscar Sampson all of Roland; My. and'Mrs. Arthur Tarth Betty Warren, Marie Breen, Dorothy an dVera Price, all or Ames; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jenson, Elwood and (Jeneva and Ruth Amlund of Story City; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sampson and sons LArry and Dale of Radcliffe. Is Hostess to x Lutheran Aid Mrs. H. P. Hanson will be hostess to members of the Ladies aid of the Lutheran church in Gilbert at the meeting, to be held Thursday afternoon, Aug. 3. <§> <S> <& Entertain At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. Ed Holmes were ; hosts at a dinner party Sunday at their home in Gilbert. The guests were: Mrs. C. E. Lenning and Carol, Mr. and Mrs. Art Tokheim and Doris Jean . of Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Hartman and family of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. George Askelson and Stella Sansgaard, Mr.' and Mrs. Gunder Holmes, Evelyn and Glendora, Mr. and Mrs. Orlin Askelson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson and family. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Grooms had as their dinner guests Sunday at their Gilbert home, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gottschalk of Minburn, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Clouser and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Gildersleeve and family and Mr. and Mrs. Fay Callahan. Mary Greeley . Admitted—Mrs. K. W. Stouder. Dismissed—Master Jimmy Reinertson. TO USE BULLION OK PUBLIC WORK (Continued from page 1) shalltown; W. F. Relly Des Moines W. P. Adler, Davenport. Minnesota: John F. D. Meighan Albert Lea; Fred Schilplin, St' Cloud; William N. Elsberg, Minneapolis. ' North Dakota: Henry Holt. Grand Forks; Stephen J. Doyle! Fargo; Thomas Moody, Williston. South Dakota: Leon P. Wells Aberdeen; Herbert E. Hitchcock Mitchell;. S. H. Collins, Aberdeen! Wisconsin: Walter G. Caldwell, Waukesha; William G. Bruce, Milwaukee; John Donaghey, Madison. The functions of the state advisory board are to inform the public of the classes of projects eligible to receive public works funds, to secure from applicants social engineering, legal and financial data necessary for the examination of the project here, to consider the project from the standpoint of co- ordin.ated planning, social and economic desirability, provision and diversification of employment, and engineering soundness. P.T. A. G>ngress to Give Program At la. State Fair DBS MOINES—The Iowa Con- gr«gg of Parents and Teachers will present six days of. programs and demonstrations covering modern phaws of 'parent-teachers and school work at the 1933 Iowa State fair. August 23 to September 1, according to announcement made here Thursday by Mrs. C. T. Kirkwood, program chairman. Highlights of the programs which will he op«n to all women in Iowa include the following: Friday, August 25, demonstration of playground work by Miss Kathryn Krelg. director of Des Moines recreation. Saturday, August 28, summer "round-up" demonstration directed by Mrs. S. E. Lincoln and Dr. James E. Dyson. Monday, August 28, a one-act Play, depicting Parent-Teachers' activities under the . direction of Bertha Robinson Deskin. Tuesday, August 29, demonstration of music In rural schools. Wednesday, August 30, motion picture on the subject, "The Preschool Child" and its problems. Thursday, August 31, a one-act play dealing with parent-teachers' activities. •. - In addition to.these highlights, the daily programs will include music by a, 250-piece band of school children, community singing, temperance discussions, and round table forums touching on modern school problems. The Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers will also maintain a booth in the educational building at the 1933 fair, where conferences will be held .with parents from all parts of the state pertaining to activities of the organization, and childrens' problems in relation to school work. The parent-teachers' division will be but one of a number of departments of the great women's exposition which will occupy two buildings at the 1933 state fair. WALLACE BEADY TO APPLY LICENSE PLAN (Continued from Page One) yers was attested Thursday when Wallace announced that the licensing provisions might be invoked in the deciduous fruit industry of California after a hearing on a proposed marketing agreement to be held here Aug. 1. > Producers and marketers of such perishable fruits as peaches, plums, pears, apricots and cherries have submitted a tentative agreement but it has been signed by only 80 per cent of the industry. It provides that shipments of these fruits to market shall be allotted among producers RECOVERY AGREEMENTS ABE DISTRIBUTED (Continued from Page One) pictured as ruinous competition from which only the most powerful could emerge whole. Johnson and his staff, being constantly augmented to take care of the mounting tasks, kept doggedly at their jobs. Johnson realizes that the fight 1» far from won. One of the Immediate problems is clarification and interpretation of the voluntary agreement to which President Roosevelt is asking all employers to subscribe. A handbook listing some of the more common questions and answers is in process of preparation and will be' available soon. Mr. Roosevelt hag predicted success for his momentous campaign. He has received more than 15,000 telegrams since his speech Monday night. Following up that ringing appeal, the national recovery administration announced detailed plans for the "big push" thruout the country. Local organizations will be set up along military lines with generals, colonels, captains and privates carrying the messages of the blue eagle, emblem of cooperation in the president's drive, Into every factory, store and household. The gospel of NRA will be preached thru the press, radio and motion pictures and by thousands of speakers at every type of meeting. Toward the end of the campaign, probably about the last week In August, there will be a door-to-door canvass. .Committees will be set up in each state to have ( general supervision over the campaign. Then executive committees %-ill be formed in each city, members being chosen from such, groups as chamber of commence, Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, labor unions, women's clubs and welfare organizations. At the head of each local com- mittee will be a general aad a lieutenant-general the latter a woman. Under them will be three colonels, having charge of publicity, speakers and "man-power." The "man-power" division, organized with majors, captains and companies of privates, will carry on the door-to-door canvass. IOWA BUSINESS MEN GIVE QUICK RESPONSE (Continued from Page One) 'elation Invited all Blackha'wk county business men to attend a recovery meeting Wednesday, announced by Secretary Russell L. DeGon. H. T. Haffa, president of the Central Labor body, called a general recovery meeting of all Waterloo working men and women Wednesday night. A Waterloo warehouse official this week announced an average 33 1-3 percent payroll increase for his company and promised Roosevelt his company's wholehearted support. The Cedar Rapids special code committee recommended acceptance of general code Tuesday and called a meeting of all retailers for Friday. Three Dubuque firms individually wired Roosevelt endorsing his program and announcing their admiration for Roosevelt's "excellent judgment and fearless action." Retail food distributors of Dubuque this week are being asked to pledge their support, each "To do his part In every way possible to carry out the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery Act" Signers,of the pledge were to receive window placards announcing tneir action. Following a meeting of 400 em- aloyers from Pella, Knoxville and Sigourney Tuesday night, the Os- taloosa trade territory governing aoard met Wednesday to determine uniform retail store hours. Meetings to discuss the general code were to be held at Storm Lake, Cherokee, Indiaaola, Demison and Allison Thursday. Marshalltown jroceri fc a v • agreed to stay open 54 noun * week according to a report receir- ed here. CAUTION TO HOOVER USERS —against out-of-town and quack service men. Make sure that they are from Carr Hdw., authorized sale* and service on Hoover Cleaners. Call and ask for free inspection on your cleaner. Also free trial of the new Hoover. E. T. YOCUM Service Salesman GRAND OPENING WIGWAM ROLLER RINK Under the Big Tent Main and Grand, Ames Thursday Night, July 27 Skating daily 2:30 to 5 and 7:30 to 10:30. Evening prices: Ladies 15c, Gents 25c per session, or full evening Ladies 25c, Gents 35c. Afternoon, Ladies and Children 15c, Gents 25c. ALL FOB FUN—PUN FOR ALL! /•> Nevada Society /Vews and Persona/s Class Enjoys Hike Tuesday The Christian church Sunday school class taught by Miss Etha Apple enjoyed a two mile hike Tuesday morning. The teacher and children started at 10 o'clock and at the end of the trail served their picnic luncheon. » <S> <$> Choir To Hold Practice The members of the Memorial Lutheran church choir will hold regular practice in the church Thursday evening at 7:45. Miss Pearl Henderson is recovering nicely from an operation for appendicitis which was performed Monday morning at the Iowa sanitarium. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Boiler who are visiting .in the home of Mr. Boiler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. R. Boiler, spent Monday In Des Moines. Mlas Beatrice Matus has gone to Cedar Rapids where she -will appnd hrr vacation with relatives. Mr. «ml Mrs. (Urn R. N«;wton, Mrs. Hm<l> Houston and daughter He just loves his Post Toasties .». and he gets it every day! (His mother knows it's good for him 1) How often youngsters scorn the foods you know are good for them! But here's one they simply love to eat—Post Toasties! And no wonder! How grand they taste —these honey-colored flakes so crisp and crunchy. i; so delicious, whether you serve them plain, with milk or cream and sugar, or topped off with luscious fruits or berries. Post Toasties is made from fender toasted hearts of corn that turn to energy— quick! Try it to- morrowfor breakfast! PostToast- tes is a product of General Foods.- BOYS AND GIRLS! Post Toasties Cut-Outs new on «v*ry package. Soldiers, clowns, circus . animals . . . what fun for boys and girls I Tell your mother about them I m strong for sunshine — so fin strong for'Toasting" I've always found that really good reasons are the simplest reasons. For instance, I know that sunshine mellows and heat purifies. "Toasting" is therefore very easy for me to understand. And very easy for me to appreciate—because — my sense of the fastidious is so very exacting. You see, I'm always aware of the fact that my cigarette comes in such intimate contact with my lips. Quite naturally, it's the purity of "Toasting" that / •single out for special praise. It's just my own personal feminine reason for saying "Luckies Please!"

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