Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 7, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Monday, August 7, 1933
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Page 6
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'*3Y BETTBl HI AMES'» ———^ - " ,•• •,".•'.''* * • • , •' L A ME! ?CAILY TRIBUWB TIltBA A MM, IOWA. MONDAY. AUOtTJST 7. 1933, : Society:- P3thUn Sisters Regvlur Meeting The Pythian Sister/ will meelj in regular session. Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the l^O. O. j F. hall. 4- 4 * Guest Day I Bridge Party j A guest day bridge party for] Monday women of the Ajnes Golf and i Legion Auxiliary, GALENWB Country club will be held Tuesday afternoon at the country club. Play begins promptly at 2:30. Hostesses are Mrs. W. P. Nichols and Mrs. E. B. Bush. <•, f. <Q> Junior Maccabees To Meet .Tuesday Members of Junior Maccabees Sunbeam court fto. 7. will meet in regular session Tuesday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Fred Downs, 712 Duff avenue. All children are urged to be present as the district manager! will be present "to assist in mak-; ing plans for the court rally be held future. Tuesday Pythian Sisters. • Bridge at Country Club. Junior Maccabees. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. Thursday Kebekah Lodge. • County Society Nws - •*, *. v« w W VV*» V * Kb**r J \AJ • — - . - in Ames In the near J?. A " end Pre-nuptial Party For Miss Wastnm 4-H Camp Kathleen Latham, LeGrand, will represent the Marshall county 4-H girls tomato club at a camp to be MI.. »rn. r< A . * , „ established at Pine Lake, Eldora, Miss Mila Gardner entertained j Monday . m caae there is to be a at a delightful evening party | period for the boys Herschel Hard- Thursday at her home as a courtesy for her friend, J*jss Myrtle Wastun. The affair was in the nature of a miscellaneous shower. Bridge was the diversion of the evening hours and high score prize was given to Miss Wastun. Place In 4-H ing, MaTBballtown, will be the leader, according to announcement of Harold J. Peterson, county agent. Miss Latham ic president of the county 4-H girl's clubs. low score to Miss Ella May Tweet Delicious refreshments were served at the conclusion of the-games. The bonoree received many beautiful and useful friends. gift* from her Miss Wastun, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. O. Wastun of Ames, will become the bride of Thornvald C. Peterson of Storm Lake on Aug. 23. Achievement Contest The home demonstration team of the Taylor Happy Workers, composed of Jean Ward and Amanda Stowell, was awarded first place for their presentation of Italian hemstitching at the annual achievement day of the Marshall county 4-H clubs. The meeting was junior high school held at the gymnasium, Linen Toweling Splendid quality pure linen. Very absorbent. Fancy border. Boudoir Pillows Satin in dainty pastel colors. Cord edge. Filled with kapok. .'•• 59c , jftridey; ^-wttb 160 members aad friends in attendance (or an all day program. By reason of their victory, th? winners will represent Marshall county at the state fair this fall. Miss Gertrude Cookingham, county demonstration agent, had charge of the program and Miss Jane Nelson, home demonstration agent for Tarna and Benton counties, directed the judging of approximately 75 exhibits in 17 events. Tue first two In each class are eligible for state fair competition. Pauline Boswtll, of Vienna township, was first among individual exhibitors, collecting three firsts and two seconds. There was a picnic dinner at noon. «><&«• Entertains Kensington Club , The Kensington club was the guest of Mrs. Mary JB. Stouffer at a one o'clock luncheon Tuesday at the Englewood tearoom In State Center. The guests were Mrs. I*". G. Bagge and her house guest, Mrs. J. H. Strandrinfj, of Brawley. Cal, and Mrs. Ray Stouffer. 4> <? «> Confirmants Are Honored At Banquet Recent conf^rmants in St. Paul's Lutheran church here were guests of honor at'a banquet sponsored by the Walther league Sunday evening. The meeting was held in the church basement dining room and upwards of 50 were in attendance. Miss Lucille Hilleman presided as toastmaster and the pastor, the Rev. Arthur H. -'Schultz. Miss Helen Henneman and Miss Naomi lessen gave brief talks. The entertainment program included a vocal solo by Miss Helen Henneman, piano solos by Wayne Richards and Marion Hall and a vocal duet by Veraon Braddy and John Kline. « * « Hold Picnic Reunion Sunday Members of a party that was on an excursion to the Pacific coast in 1930 gathered< at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Keunecke east of State Center Sunday for a picnic reunion. A pot luck dinner was served at noon and the afternoon was spent informally. Included in the visiting group were: Mr. and Mrs. George Knanss, John Page and Miss Grace Balcom, Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. O. L- Taylor and Cliff Hession, Earlham; Mr. and Mrs. Win. Mithelman and Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Douglass. Malcom; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Brown, Miss Minnie M. Wolz and Rudy Blum, Iowa City: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shaser, daughter Florence and SOD Joe jr.. and Mr. Campbell, Botna, and Miss Dorothy Barrels, Manning. 1, Dresses That You Can Wear Right into Fall A splendid collection of lace dresses-. organdy and linen and also silk dresses. And the savings are doubly interesting, styles for every, occasion. All so v ..., nicely tailored and -Just what you need to round out your wardrobe for the least money. I r f $1.98 $!.« $44 Mid-Stnnmer Brings a Harvest of New Cotton Frocks I 1» They are like hardy perennials that keep blooming until fall. Whit? Piques Organdy "oiles Right Style they Fit They Flatter White Outing Soft nap both sides. Best for infant wear. Quality Muslin Bleached. soft. finish. Smooth •a-eave. yard wide. Sheets Large Size Extra fine quality " Unbleached v«d Muslin Wash Cloths i'l **artnj 4 for Gilt Covers Imported, fringed. 3«.t3S 98c Nevada Society /V«ws and Personals Entertains For Visitors Mrs. B- B. W r elty entertained a a most delightful evening courtesj Friday evening at her home as a courtesy for Mrs. Frances Hop kins McDonald, of Seattle Wash, and Miss Ella Hopkins who have been spending the summer at the home of their parentsh, Mr. am Mrs, John Hopkins. Bridge -was played at five tables during the evaning. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. J. A Mills and guest prizes were given to the honored guests. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. Dorothy Day And John Allen are Wed A marriage which was the culmination of a high school romance was solemnized Saturday- morning in Marshalltown when Miss Dorothy Day and John Allen both. .o£ Nevada were united in marriage in a ceromony performed-in : .tW Methodist church : there, l&t double ring ceremony was iread by the Reir..C. Clifford-Bacon*.-.. r .-r The couple was attended by the bride's sister. Miss Ruth Day and the groom's mother, Mrs. Dorr Allen. : The bride wore a frock of dark blue triple sheer wool crepe trimmed with white and her accessories were also white. The wedding breakfast was served _ir the Hotel Tallcorn after which Mr. and Mrs. Allen left for Chicago where they will attend the world's fair. The couple will be at home in Nevada where Mr. Allen is employed with the Donnelley corporation. Miss Dorothy, Fowler left Saturday evening for St. Louis after a two weeks vacation spent with her mother, lirs. Hattie D. Fowler. Miss Fowler is employed as a secretary at St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hitchings, daughter, Mrs. Ward and sons Russell and Ralph Hitchings left Saturday for South Dakota where hey were called by the serious llness of Mrs. Charley Godby who esides near White River. Mrs. Godby who is a daughter of Mr. nd Mrs. Hitchings is now in the oppital at Pierre, S- D. Guests in the home of Mr. and irs. W. C. Williams over the eek-end included. Mr. William's arents. Mr. and Mrs.! W. D. Wilams, his brother, B. R. Williams nd wife and sister. Miss Edna Viliiams. all of Nashville, Tenn uests last week in the home in- itided, Mrs. .Williams' parents, Mr. nd Mrs. Charles Haeter and her rother and wife, Mr. and Mrs G. . Heater, of Mt. Pleasant. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Child of May ard, Minn., were guests in the ome of Mr. Child's brother and ife, Mr. and Mrs. B B, Child he couple was en route to Deep River to visit Mr. Child's brother, George Child, who is very ill. Word received her* indicated Beverly Cook, G, w ho underv ent an opera i ion for the removal of a tumor bi»!ow one of hrr *yes, la re- rnv<»rmc nlcrly a' 'lie University inr-l'.'. •' ;i' IO\»A City whir* th»- r>[-H,iti'>r. ".T, performed A'e, day morning. Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs The annual picnic of the Marshall county farm bureau will be held at Melbourne Aug. 15, according io announcement of Roy Shipton, Green Mountain, chairman of the committees in charge of arrangements. Francis 1 Johnson, of Yerril. vice president of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation, and former speaker of the Iowa house of representatives, will be the speaker. There will be a picnic dinner at noon and the afternoon will be, devoted to a ball game and other spOrftLvAa attendance of 1,200 or morecis expected. . <?> - <» 4> Announce Farm , Bureau Picnic Program Plans have been completed for the annual Story county 'farm bureau picnic which is being held August 10 at Lake Comar, according to announcement by the committee in' charge, M. C- James, chairman, Mrs. J. I. Mather and Harlan Harper. The program for the day's activities Is scheduled to start at 10:30 with a concert by the Story City band, .he community singing will be led by Carl Rlnggenberg who will also give a solo number. The morning's klttenball game will be under the supervision of John Springman and stunts.by Richland township .bureau" will be featured. The noon dinner will be served cafeteria style with coffee furnished free by the Lafayette township bureau an/3 coffee and cream by the Grant townsMp bureau. Each family is asked to bring a little extra food so that there will be plenty for the extra talent who will be'gutcts vi ttw bureaus. Another concert will be given by the band at 1 o'clock followed by the welcome to th* visiting bureau members by Fred Cornellussen. The response will be given by M. C. James, president of the Lafay- «tte township bureau. Quartet num. bers will be sung by* Sherman and New Albany members and the 4-H club girls creed will be given by Marie Inglis. J. H. Cleverly, president of the Story county farm bureau, will present the speaker of the day, Francis Johnson, who will discuss "Problems of Agriculture." Mr. Johnson is vice president of the Iowa Federated Farm bureau. Stunts during the afternoon will be given by Lafayette and Grant townships and poosibly others. Musical duets with mandolin and guitar will be played by Chester Severson ana.Chester Bennett. Sports events* for the afternoon will include, another kittenball game and horseshoe pitching in charge of Clem Gmuter of Colo. W. MaakesteJ,-manager of the farm bureau company, is awarding prizes for the largest family in "attendance, the family, coming the longest distance, the couple being married the longest and the couple being married the shortest length of time. Foot races for boys and girls divided in groups of three, according to ages, will .be In cnarge of C E Daubert and Harlan,Harper. The farm bureau organization welcomes all who are Interested in the cause of agriculture to join In them for this picnic. RAIL EXECUTIVE DIES NEW YORK. OJ.E)—Elisha Lee vice president of the Pennsylvania railroad, died suddenly here Sunday night Lee, who was 55 years old. was traveling with his personal physician. Dr. M.. F. Herman, when he became HI aboard a New York Central train arriving from Albany. De Lof tos on Legion Card at Alden, la, The De Lofto troupe of girl tumblers, acrobats and dancers, directed by Coach C- E. Daubert of Iowa State, will provide the entertainment for the American Legion's two big jubilee days at Alden Tues day and Wednesday. A program of dances, water events and the water pageant. "The Marriage of the Dogfish and the Catfish," will be presented under Mr. Daubert's direction. The water events will Include 60 and 100-yard free style races for men and women. I00-;ard backstroke for men, 100-yard side stroke for women, high and lowboard fancy diving for men and women. The troupe will present tumbling acts, flying and Roman ladders, pyramids and dances. Gloria Anderson will be presented 'In 3 tap dance. Catherine Rose In an acrobatic dance and in a duet toe dance with Margaret Freed. Members of the troupe are Helen Alexander, Helen Martin. Mary Hall, Barbara Hall. Phyllis Swearingen, Dorothy Slberell. Martha Eward. Mary Cue, Gloria Anderson. Ruth Wood and Ruth Sawin. Adeline Lang Fitch Is pianist. The troupe is booked also to appear on an a farm bureau program at Roland Friday, at the Marshalltown Junior Chamber of Commerce 'Pep Day" Aug; 16 and at the Iowa State fair. Aug. 29 and 30. 25,000 Vltited Crater Lake CRATER LAKE, Ore. OLE) — First month of the tourist season brought 25,000 visitors to Crater Lake National park, despite unfavorable .weather conditions. The north 'and east entrances were still blocked by snow in July. Council to Listen to Paring Protests Objections to the paving program mapped cut by the Ames city council will be heard in the council chamber Monday night, this being the first regular meeting in August. About 50 persons gathered to discuss paving with the council at a special meeting July 24 but due to lack of a quorum the meeting was postponed until Monday night. — -4, Playgrounds Enter Final Week Mon. The final week of regular play- grouno activities opened Monday. Announcement for next week will be later this week, when arrangements for special events to close the season will have been completed. Directoj C. S. Roberts stated. .' Children at city park play ground will hold a picnic Wednesday at 4. p. m. at Brookside park. The regular Wednesday program at clfy park will began at 1 p. m., and all children are to be there. An exhibit of handfraft woik completed by city park children will take place Friday at 2 p. m. There also will be a program with tumbling and tap dancing. . Welch school also has announced special events this week. There will be a picnic and games in the woods Wednesday from 2 to 5 p. m. A pet and toy parade will be held Friday from 2 to 5 p. m., with also an exhibit of handcraft. Children at both city park and Welch playgrounds who have scored perfect attendance for three weeks, will be given free admission to the CapKal theater for a j PA01 THI11 B»M9MMMM matine« neat week. Aanouac*«**t of the date will b« made J«t«r. Efficiency tests will be continued this week at Brookside p«rk and State field playgrounds will take a hike to north woods Friday, leaving tach playground at 2 p. m. Game* and a picnic will comprise- «he program. — •• ----- «• ..... .1^ i. H State Center Shops Agree on Barber Code STATE CENTER — Pending final action by the national recovery administration, barbers her* have agreed upon a code of service hours and prices. All three shops will be open from 8 a. m. until 6 p. m. daily except Saturdays when the closing time will be 11 p. m. They win remain closed Sundays and holidays, but will b« open until 11 p. m. on days before holidays, not falling on Monday. The price of hair cuts has been Increased to 40 cents, but the charg* for shaves is still 20 cents. This arrangement became effective Saturday. Cruising Car*' De*ks BOSTON (UP) — Massachusetts state police cruising cars hava been equipped with illuminated writing desks, so that officers may tuake out their reports while on duty. Know the Paint You Buy H. L. Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 3, K. J. B*ynold«Totj»oco Company / A HfALTHY NERVES IIVIN THE BRITISH OrlNJ • ABOVE—IN RATING THE POPULAR CIGARETTES, Shute «ay», "Camels sire milder, and what is even more important to any golfer, they do not jangle the nerves." •ABOVE-TWO CONTINENTS CHEERED when .lender Denimore Sfcutt, brilliant young American golfer, with wrists of rteel and nerves that never wavered, won the British Open—the tenth American champion ia ten yean! 'S *RIGHT-"I'M NOT A CHAMPION GOLFER-not even a fair one, according to Mr. Shute's standards I I'm a young married woman, interested in home and children. But I'm inclined to be the nervous type. So I switched to Camel*, for the sake of my nerves, and because Camels are definitely a milder cigarette." When it comes to healthy nerves, *'DENNY" SHUTE speaks with authority, "I couldn't have won the British Open if my nerves hadn't been in perfect condition," says Shttte. "Healthy nerves are essential to any golfer who wants to turn in a good score. The enjoyment of cigarettes has not interfered with my golf game because I have smoked Camels right along. I have tried all the brands and long ago found that Camels are milder, and what is even more important to any golfer, they do not jangle the nerves." * * * "Denny" Shute offers conclusive evidence that Camels are milder. That they don't interfere with healthy nerves. That smokers like Camels better, the more they smoke them. Consider the fact that Camels are made from costlier tobaccos— and switch to them yourself. You will also discover that Camels are better for steady smoking. IT IS MORE FUN TO KNOW Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand. Leaf tobaccos for cigarettes can be bought from 5^ a pound to $ 1.00... but Camel pays the mil-, lions more that insure your enjoyment. NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES NEVER TIRE YdUR TA/Ti

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