Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 6, 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:
Wednesday, September 6, 1933
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BBTTE1 W MtZB " DAILY -: Society: General Meeting Ames Woman's Qub to Open Year's Activities T HE beginning of another busy year for the Ames Woman's club will be officially ushered in with the first general meeting of the 1933-34 year Monday. Sept. 11 in the city library auditorium at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Charles Hamilton, chairman of the social committee, has announced a short musical program will be featured, and will be followed by a social time to allow the club to become acquainted with its new members. Mrs. John I. Mather, new president of the club has called the first board luncheon for Friday at 1 o'clock in the Bungalow tearoom, Fifth street and Douglas avenue. All* board members and chairmen of standing committees are asked to be present. A meeting of the real estate committee will be held pre ceding the luncheon at 12 o'clock in the city library. Mrs. Charles Hamilton as chairman of the social committee is being assisted by her committee, Mesdames R. K. Bliss. R. C. Brockman, Fred Fischer, J. A. Harvey, Ralph Mayo, Claude W. Smith, L. O. Stewart and Roger Williams. Tea will be served at the conclusion of the afternoon. Other officers for the year are Mrs. Earle Sloan Smith, first vice- president; Mrs. G. B. Dyer, second vice-president; Mrs. Clarke Abbott, recording secretary; Mrs. John B. Durham, corresponding secretary; Mrs. David Edwards, treasurer; Mrs. F. P. Reed, historian. Department chairmen are: Mrs. J. C. Everds, art; Mrs. H. D. Hughes, citizenship; Mrs. -W. I. Gushing, child study; Mrs. Charles E. Groth, evening; Mrs. W. Craig Stephenson, health and recreation; Mrs. A. B. Maxwell, history, literature and drama; Mrs. I. J. Scott, home economics; Mrs. George Watson, music; Mrs. C. H. Anthony, travel study. The general meetings are being held the second 'Monday of each month in the city library auditorium as in the past few years. The Oct. 9 meeting will be in charge of the history., literature and drama department and the art department will take charge on Nov. 13. The music department will be in charge of the Dec, 11 program, travel study, Jan. 8; child study Feb. 12 and home economics March 12. The annual business meeting will be held April 9 and the year -will close with the May luncheon May 14. Special programs are being fea tured this year on Sept. 11, Oct 30, Jan 1, January 29, April 30 an May 14. The art department will mee the third Monday afternoon of each month in the city library auditor ium, and the study for the yea •will be Spanish art and bandicraf problems. The child study department ha as its year's project "Parent Edu cation," and-is meeting the thin Monday afternoon at 2:30 in th< homes of members. The citizenship departmen CALENDAR Wednesday W. H- B. Club. S. and S. Club. Iowa Council Unity CJub. R. N. A. No. 4071. V. F. W. Aux. Women's Golf. Assn.' Thursday W. F. M. Soc. M. K Country Club Dinner Bridge. Arcadia Lodge. Altar and Rosary Society. U. B. Aid. Star Circle. Friday W. R. C. Yours and Mine Club. Art Club. Girl Reserve Party. Singular Club. A. W. C. Board Luncheon. TTMES. AMES. IOWA. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER «. the shop- -ami recently pur«kase<J the Wlllard interest. She wUi continue to be in charge of th« Ames shop. *• ^ 4> Altar and Rotary Society To M««t The regular monthly meeting of the Altar and Rosary society of St. Cecilia'* church will be held Thursday afternoon at 7:30 in the church parlors. Hostesses for the month are: Mesdames John Zwei- sel, Earl Shultz, Tom Kennedy, J. B. Kennedy, Fred Cooper, C. V. Cooper, C. F. Cooper, Joe Pleshek and Dunning. All women of the parish are asked to bring a gift of fruit or canned goods for the shower to be given to the sisters. «>*<§> Star Circle To Hold Meeting The Star circle of the Lutheran church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. Andrew Christiansen on East Third street. • * * United Brethren Aid Meeting Thursday The Ladies aid of the United Brethren church will meet in the State Center Qubs Begin Fall Season STATE CENTER—Now that va cations are over and people ar getting back from their campln excursions and trips here an there, business,, school and socia activities are settling down to nor mal for another year's work. 1. social circles the various women' clubs are resuming their regula schedule of meetings and tb members are scanning this yea books to. find out just what th different p r'b g r a m committee have outlined for their entertain ment for the coming nine months Of the two clubs In State Cen ter which are affiliated with th state federation of women's club —the Ladies Reading circle am the Vincent Chautauqua Literar; and Scientific circle— neither wl] convene until early In October but the Daughters of the Amen can Revolution held their inltia PA01 TK1BS church parlors Thursday after- j meeting Sept. "I. and the chautau noon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Beach and Mrs. Sandvig are hostesses. Officers for the coming year will be elected at this time and all members present. are -urged to be Farm Bureau And4-H Clubs wiich does not meet regularly wil be in charge of programs on the Sfti Mondays of the year, Oct 30 Jan. 23 and April 30. The evening department meets the first Monday of each month at 6:30 p. m. in the homes. Tie cov ered dish supper "will be followed by a program. "The Rise and Growth of Our Nation," is the subject for study of the history, literature and drama department for the year. Meetings will be held tie first Monday afternoon of each month in the city library auditorium. Assembly singing is again being featured at each meeting and will be led by .Mrs. A. B. Maxwell with Mrs. George Hultz at the piano. Tie fourti Monday afternoon of each month the home economics division will meet in the city library. Studies for the year will include teas and buffet luncheons, flower' arrangement, winter bouquets, meat selection and cooking, adult household efficiency book. The music department will study classical composers, 1685 to 1847, during the year and will hold its meetings the second Monday evening of eaci montb in the homes. Tie travel study group has based its year's program on a "Mediterranean Cruise." They will meet the fourth Monday afternoon of eaci month in homes of members. Classes in health and recreation will be held one evening of eaci week. Definite arrangements •will be announced soon. Girl Reserves Get Acquainted Part?' Tie girl reserves of Ames iigh [ sciool will iold a get acquainted i Masonic Picnic At Comar Sunday The Masonic picnic will be held Sunday at Lake Comar. All Masons, Eastern Stars and families are invited. Each family is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table sen-ice. *, •$• & Stated Meeting Arcadia Lodge Arcadia lodge No. 249, A. F. and A. M. will hold a stated meeting Thursday evening in the lodge hall. •«, 4, <$ W. R. C. To Meet Friday The regular meeting of the Wo- mens' Relief corps will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 in the 1. 0. O. F. hall. <$- $ A Anderson-Stark Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. Lew Anderson of Fort Dodge announce the secret marriage of their daughter, Mary, Bureau Holds Picnic Meeting The September meeting of the Washington Township farm bureau/was a picnic held Monday evening at Oakwood school house, the new community center. The fried chicken dinner was followed by an excellent program arranged by Victor Riley and C. N. Brown. H. J. Montgomery, county agent reported the Story county winnings at the state fair and the Story county 4-H Lois Wilson demonstration team and Marie Inglis of Washington township which was fifth place at the state demonstrated recaning to Harry A. Stark, son bf Mr. and Mrs. C. G.^Hines, of Fort Dodge, former Ames resid'eats, which took place Aug. 26 in Bethany, Mo. The marriage was announced Sunday at the Geisler family reunion held hi Brookside park. The couple are at home in Fort Dodge, •, The groom Is well known in this community, having resided here for a number of years. 4- Ruth Peterson and S. Russell Are Wed Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Peterson of Gilbert announce* the marriage of iheir daughter, Kuth Lenora,, to Sylvester Russell of Nevada which ook place August 28 at Osage, la. The ceremony was performed in he Lutheran parsonage with the awarded fair, chairs. Dr. W. A. Morgan, pastor of the First Methodist church of Ames spoke on "Community Welfare," which was followed by selections by the old time fiddlers, Charles Hallowell and Seymour Coe who were "accompanied by Alice Johnson at the piano. A kitteiiball game played 'between the east and west Washington teams resulted in a tie. Races and other sports were enjoyed during the remainder of the day. Four-H girls sold ice cream and pop during the day. The October meeting of the bureau Tvili be the annual banquet and election of officers, and will be held Oct. 6 in the Oakwood school. i. County Society News party Friday afternoon at 3 . Mr. Mythre officiating. Miss Doris. Peterson, sister of the bride, ras tie only attendant. Mrs. Russell was graduated 'rom tie Gilbert bigh sciool and attended Iowa State Teachers col- ege at Cedar Falls. She has been •mployed for some time at tie Donnelley corporation in Nevada. Mr. Russell has been employed in a farm north of Nevada for ,ome time. airls Team Enjoys Picnic Tie Carr's park girls baseball earn enjoyed a picnic Sunday fol- owing the game with the S. S. 'eters and Pauls team, at Lake 'omar. * Besides ten members of the earn others present were. Carlisle iusse), coach, and Mrs. Russell, Irs. Rose Thompson, manager of he team, Mr. and Mrs. Oil and .ester Alcott. ourtesy for ecent Bride The Misses Marguerite Kirby, Kingsbury and Margaret An- I KeHey Community Club to Meet Friday The first meeting of tie school year o; the . "Kelley Community club will be held Friday eveing at the school house. Mayor Frank Sutler will extend tie welcome to the three new teachers of tie school and present them to the club. An interesting program has been- arranged and a reception for the 10 teachers will be held. Joining- in the meeting will be the Congregational and Lutheran churches, tie Kelley band, 4-H club. Future Farmers group and tie Evening school group. Refreshments will be served during the social hour. North Grant Community Meeting Tie North Grant Community club will meet Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the school house, for a program and reception for teachers. Tie wives of the board members will be in charge. They are, Mesdames N e J s Christiansen James Dale. A. G. Kingsbury, Scott Moses and Mac Toms. Women are asked to bring apple o'clock in the high school auditorium. All active girl reserves and mothers and new pals and mothers are invited to attend. <&><£<£ To Entertain Singular Club The first meeting of the year of theySingniar club will be with Mrs. H. j. Edmunds on Northwestern avenue, Friday afternoon at 2:30 Mrs. J. E. Brindley and Ett are assisting Mrs. Ella Van hostesses. All members are urged to be present. * <•- « Opening Meeting Christian Aid The first meeting of the fall season of the Christian church Ladies Aid No. 2 will be held Thursd^v afternoon at 2:30 in the church oar lors. Each member is asked to be present as important business will be cared for at this time. Mrs. Harry Thurber as hostess will be assisted by Mrs. Fred Ran dau and Mrs. W. R. Hoffman. • <?. <j; .. ' Courtesy For Bride To Be Mrs. W. D. Blyth of Ames and Mrs. Margaret Patterson of Boone e hostesses a' a rtfliRhtfiil prenuptial courtesy for Miss Elinor Ruzby. Th* party was held ftt the home of M rs - •'• K Rnzby in Boon? Saturday evening. Miss Rii7bv will hf- married In S«M.|. dls.nola, to Floyd Spray of In. drew were hostesses at a miscellaneous shower in honor of Mrs. Leonard Springer Friday evening at the Edna Kingsbury home. Thirty guests were present. Mrs. Springer was prior to her marriage recently. Miss Ruth Kingsbury of North Grant, a cousiu of Miss Edna and former classmates of Marguerite and Margaret. Games and contests were played and later in the evening little Mary Delores Morris, niece of the bride, brot into the room, a wagon decorated in pink, white and green and filled with gifts for the honoree. There was much merriment as Mrs, Springer guessed the contests of each package as she opened them. The pink, white r.r.cl green color scheme '.vas repeated in i'ne refreshment? sewed at the close of the evening. * <*-• * Alitf.Hix Marriage Announced Announcement is made of the "i«rriage of Miss Violet Aliff of Ames and L. F. Hix of Rhodes which look place Aug. 21 in Bartlett, Neb. The service was read at 3 p. m. In the home of Judge and Mrs. Berney bv the. Rev. Mr. Martin. ' The rouple left Immediately on ' trfp '° ' he B!a '' k pies. New York state has outlaiccd the sub-machine- gun. Just the latest manifestation of against a machine age. qua circle is scheduled for Oct. 4 with the Reading circle following on Oct. 7. Numerous other patriotic, soc ial and bridge clubs likewise wil do so within the early weeks. The P. E. 0. sisterhood, which is icdi vidual and nofc-afflliating in its character, nevertheless Is countec one of the social clubs, will con vene Oct. 3—by which time or shortly afterwards all of the club activities will be well under way Among other clubs and organiza tions which have their part in the sicial whirl are the Daughters o 1812 and the American Legion aux iliary. the Kensington, Wimodau sis, Pollyauna, Country Social and Y. W. clubs, the Garden club and numerous bridge clubs, besides the ladies' aid and missionary soci eties and the young peoples guilds. Garden Club While nearly all the clubs are just beginning their work, the Garden club has only fairly begun being in the midst of its busy cal endar and will not close the year until Nov. 7, whe-i tie final meet ing witi tie election of officers will be held at the home of Mrs Albert Baie. • Besides the regular monthly meetings beginning with the opening session in April the club has sponsored a two-day short course on gardening with tie assistance of Prof. Nord W. Davis, of Iowa State college, Ames, and a successful iris show in May. Either a dahlia or ? zinnia show is being considered in the autumn and a garden party at the home of Mrs. C. H. BrimiLll on Piety Hill Sept. 25 will prove to be o'ne of tie outstanding events of the year. Until the fortbcoming election tie officers of the club are: Mrs. Emma Cutler, president; Mrs. B. H. Grey, vice president; Mrs Al G. Ciristofferson, secretary- treasurer; Miss Katiryn Dickut't iistorian. Reading Circle The Ladies' Reading circle, th dean of the State Center women' clubs, was organized 43 years ag in 1890 by a group of tea'chers un der the leadership of Miss Luc Curtis, who was then nrinciDal o tie State Center schools, and ti membersbip was limited to 15 whici restriction is still main tained. The first meeting following vaca tion will JDS held Oct. 7 with tin president, .Mrs. E. H. Schilling, a. ier home in Maple Row and reg ular meetings will be ield each Saturday thereafter as disclosed by the year book. Officers for the current year are President, Mrs. E. H. Schilling: vice president, Mrs. J. L. McMahon secretary. Mrs. M. L. Richards; treasurer, Mrs. R. Robinson: anc the program committee is com posed of Alice Dobbin, Mrs. W J, Whiteiill and Mrs. F. G. Bagge. The study *of Alaska ias Deen planned for the beginning of the year, using "Uncle Sam's Attic" by Mary Lee Davis as tie reference book. This will be supplemented by other books by tie same author and a book review, a translation of "Tie Great Whitt Silence" by Louis Frederic Rouquette. Chautauqua Next oldest in tie list of State Center women's clubs is the Vincent Ciautauqua Scientific and Literary circle, which was organized 40 years ago in 1893, the year of the Columbian exposition in Chicago. nesday afternoons of each month at homes of members by assignment. Mrs. E. H. Schilling, the president, will entertain the mem bers for the first meeting of the current year on Oct. 4. • The officers for 1933-34 are: President. Mrs. E. H. Schilling; vice president, Mrs. C. H. Brimhall; secretary, Mrs. W. F. Miller; treasurer, Mrs. E. E. Benson; health committee, Miss Blanche Sedgwlck and Mr*. E. E. Benson. After a review of the book, "Jefferson and Hamilton." by Claude G. Bowers, the regular laid out course of chautauo.ua study will be resumed. This will consist of four books, "God's Gold," by John T. Flynn, "Mark Twain's America," by Bernard DeVoto, "On Reading Shakespeare" by Persall Smith and "How to Enjoy Music" by Ethel Peyser. Lions Club Now two years old the State Center unit of the Lions International has become one of the fixed institutions here. It has a, membership of 20 and has taken an im-. portant part in the promotion of welfare interests in the community. The present executive officers are: F. B. Gilbert president of the Central State bank, president; Dr. B. M. Biersborn, first vice president; Father J. J. Buzynski, second vice president; H. L. Sunderlin,' managing editor of the State Center Enterprise, secretary-treasurer. Regular meetings are held semimonthly on the second and fourth Monday evenings of each month, when a 7:30 dinner is followed by a program provided by members in rotation. Among the outstanding achievements of the past year was the collection of upwards of 300 discarded volumns of fiction, history and biography to form the nucleus of a public library^stablished in the main consolidate?: school building. Organization "of a Boy Scout troop is one of the goals tiis year. Snake Was Ju«t Briar HARRISBURG, Pa. (IIP)— When A. P. Myers fell over a log, wiile Balking thru a wooded section, and felt a sharp sting in his leg, he was certain that he had been struck by a snake. After persuad- a neighbor to drive him to a lospital. physicians found that Myers had been scratched by a jriar. GILLETTE, PROBAK AND AUTO STROP BLADES NOW DRASTICALLY REDUCED TO for 10 for 25* 4$ PACKERS OPPOSE TAX WASHINGTON (ttE)^-American's eading meat packers Tuesday ex- •ressed vigorous opposition to a 'recessing tax on each pound of ork as suggested by Secretary of igriculture Wallace. At these drastically reduced prices every man now can afford the daily luxury of shaving with the finest razor blades that can be produced. We positively guarantee quality will be maintained at the present high levels. Pending the printing of new packages, you will find a price mark of 50£ on the packages of five blades and $1.00 on the packages of ten blades. But you pay only the reduced prices shown above. Get a package of Gillette, Probak or Valet Auto Strop blades today and enjoy the world's smoothest, easiest shave tomorrow. GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR CO BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Read The Tribune-Times Want Ad Columns Daily manager of Willard drew, 8h op her* for past two year* f . ominR h0rr . re. to MnrshalJioxM) | ( .. S , ttyrlng she purchased a part lute-rest hi The purpose of the organization is to provide tic group with home reading under tie chautauqua plan, which gives the world's out,look including history, literature, revolt j art> travel and science. ___^ Regular meetings are held Wed- THE FAIR SALADS... are like well dressed girls . . . if? all in the dressing and the tasteful appearance. That same tasteful, smart Appearance is seen in ... THE NEW COAT STYLES that carry unusual values. The smartest styles are all fur trimmed. Black is most popular. Novelty wool weave and boucle are the fabrics mostly used. $19.75 $29.75 LEAVES ARE USED NLY THE CENTER Copyrliht. 1»33. TS« American Tobacco Cunptor. Good Tobacco—Real Good Tobacco! Note the smooth, silky texture. These are the center leaves. We don't use the harsh top leaves of the plant—or the coarse bottom leaves. Only the few choice center leaves—no stem—no stalk. And every Lucky is fully packed with these choice tobaccos. Round, firm—free from loose ends. That's why Luckies always please. fttejinesttobaccos theJinest workmanskif ALWAYS luchiesflease t it's toasted FOR BETTER TASTI-FOB THR04T PROTECTION

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