Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 12, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 12, 1933
Page 6
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"107 BCTTE1 HI JJf£J •t tlttl DAttT niBUnTHBI. ANEf. IOWA. TUXIDAY UFTEMBEX 1J, IMS Nevada Society N*w* Opening M««ting Wom«n'8 Club The AmeS Woman's club held its first general meeting of the new year Monday afternpon in the city library auditorium with Mrs. John I. Mather, president in charge. A very good attendance was reported. The half hour business session was composed of committee reports, announcements by various division chairmen of the meetings for the month as well as, an outline of the year's study. The social committee, Mrs. Charles Hamilton chairman, Mrs. R. K. Bliss, Mrs. R. C. Brockman, Mrs. Fred Fischer, Mrs. J. A. Harvey, Mrs. Ralph Mayo, Mrs. Claude W. Smith, Mrs. L. O. Stewart and Mrs. Rtiger Williams were in charge of the program. Mrs. Hamilton who presided opened the program by reading the woman's club creed and a short musical program followed. A sextet from the music division club chorus composed of Mesdames E. E. Martin, R. A. Heishman, W. I. Gushing, Clarke Abbott, A. A. Williams and A. B. Radeke gang "Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms." and "Star Spangled Banner." Mrs. P. E. Jackson accompanied on the piano. Miss Bessie Bacon gave three-lovely vocal numbers, "Banjo Song," by Sydney Homer; "Trees," ROE- bach and "Sleepy Hollow Tune," CALENDAR Kountz. ied. Mrs. Jackson accompan- The remainder of the afternoon was spent socially to allow members to become better acquainted. Tea and cakes were served during the social hour. A bowl of fall garden flowers centered the lace covered tea table and Mrs. J. !. Mather and Mrs. Charles Curtiss poured. Methoditt Aid Divisions to Meet Division No. 4 of the Ladies-aid of the First Methodist church will meet Thursday for a 1 o'clock covered dish luncheon at the country home of Mrs. Seth Morris. • Each member Js requested to bring covered dish, sandwiches and table service. Division No. 5 will meet at the home of Mrs -William Shull. 812 Carroll avenue, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Assisting hostesses will be Miss Marie Bauge, Mrs. F. M. Bechtel and Mrs. L. G. Dixson. A full attendance is desired. Division No. 6 will meet with Mrs. Ollie B. Schlosser, 31S Seventh street Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Hostesses are Mrs. J. H. Taylor, Mrs. H. J. Hansen and Mrs. White. A good attendance is desired. Mrs. A, H. Hausrath will open her home to members of Division No. 1 Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Hostesses are Mrs. D. B. Wymore and Mrs. H. K. Davis. V. F. W. To Meet Wednesday A report of the national encampment of the Veterans of Foreign Wars held Aug .27 to Sept. 1 in Milwaukee, Wis.. will be a feature of the regular meeting of the local V. F. W. Wednesday evening in the Moose hall. Robert Campbell, local delegate to the encampment will give the report which promises to be very, interesting. The report of the Buddy poppy sale and plans for the Armistice day program Nov. 11 will also be presented. Notice to Woman's Rotary Club Members A change is being made, in the meeting place of the Woman's Rotary club which holds its first fall meeting Wednesday evening at 6:15. The meeting will be held at the home of Miss Ida Baldps, 618 Crawford avenue instead of at the Christian church as announced. The committee in charge is Miss Baldus, Miss Myrtle Lanning and Miss Lottie Burns. Regular Meeting j Rebekah Lodge j Marion Rebekah' lodge No. 1081 will meet in regular session Thurs-1 day evening at S o'clock in the I. 0. O. F. temple. Preceding the meeting a 6:30 covered dish dinner will be served for members and their families. Tuesday • Progressive Bridge. Country Club Bridge. Clark Ave. Club. Women's Aux. Carpenters Union. San Souci Club, Women's Bridge Postponed. Wednesday Women's Golf Assn. Woman's Rotary Club. Neewollah Club. V. F. W. Victory Club. Emanon Club. Book & Basket Club. Thursday M. E. Aid. Rebekah Lodge. Congreational Ladies Aux. Music Division Hold* Initial Meeting The initial meeting of the new Pythian $itt«r» Meeting Tu«*iy Th» Pythian Siiters wjlll meet in regular cession Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the hall. :. A special feature will be the re- porU of grand temple by delegates. * «- <8> ... Sewing Circle _, Hold* Meeting Members of the Rebekah Sewing circle enjoyed a 1 o'clock covered dish luncheon Tuesday in the I. O. O. F. hall preceding the regular meeting. Harlan Melohn, two year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Melohn has been very ill for the past few days. Mrs. Harry Crouch was in Boone Friday where she was a guest of her mother Mrs. Etta Cadd who celebrated- her birthday at this time, • Mrs. Robert Fredericks has returned to Des Moines after an extended visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Starter. Elverta Newgaard, 10 year, old Cambridge;, girl who underwent an operation for the removal of a gangrenous appendix at the Iowa sanitarium is reported to be getting along as well as can be expected. year of^the music < division of the | Mrs. Dora Kitchen has been confined to her home for.sev.eral days with a severe cold. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Knudson of California are visiting In the home of Mr. Hudson's, brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. "Hudson. They returned Monday from Illinois where they bad visited with friends. Mr. and .Mrs. John W. Peterson spent the week end in Forest City with Mrs. Peterson's people. Ames Woman's club .was held Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Grant Dudgeon. Thirty members were present. Mrs. George Watson, chairman of the division presided at the business meeting and Mrs. Charles Curtiss was in charge of the program on the life and works of Handel. The biography was given by Mrs. Grace Remington, and a history of his works by Mrs. Harold Giebelstein. Mrs. Florence Young, contralto, and Mrs. Dudgeon, soprano, sang "He Shall Feed His Flock" from Handel's oratorio "The Messiah." Mrs. P. E. Jackson accompanied on the piano and also placed Handel's "Harmonious Blacksmith." A social time followed the program. The music division chorus which presented many pleasing numbers on the general club program during the past year will again function during the coming year. Mrs. Watson is in charge of the chorus. An orchestra is being.organized by the division' and Mrs. P. E. Jackson will be in charge. 4- Business Women Hold Meeting Monday Miss Frances Fish, president of the Ames chapter. Business and Professional Women's club gave a most interesting report of the national B. V. W r . C. convention held early in July in IhScago and which she .attended as & delegate from the Ames p-oap at the regular meeting of the club Monday evening. The meeting- was held in the recrea- ional parlor at the Y. W. C. A. Miss Fish told of the business transacted, the round table discussions and also of the social affairs. . Headquarters were at the Stevens hotel and the management at that time stated it was .the largest convention ever held in the hotel. Interesting highlights of the banquet, which was the important social event of the convention, were told. Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs Leads in Cuba's Newest Revolt Sergio Carbo above, is teadei of Cuba's young revolutionists -who overthrew President De Cespedes and set up rule by an executive committee of five. A.s head of this committee, Carbo hab been acting in the capacity of president Covers were arranged for 2,254 business women at this banquet. Miss Fish also told of the state board meeting held in Des Moines Sunday and at which time Mrs. Goldie Worth, state president, presided. A general discussion followed Club Leaders... ^ , To Meet;Friday The .first- fall meeting of . 4.H,' club leaders, committee women, arid delegates of Story county will be heldj Friday S.ept 15.- in . the farm bureau officer'to plan th« year's 4-H club watk. Miss Florence. Forbes,, extension specialist is to be in charge. The meeting will open promptly at 10:30. The noon luncheon will be a pot luck affair. This will be an organization meeting as well as to write the project for the coming year. }t is planned to do«as much as possible at each county meeting so that leaders will npt need to make extra trips. The order of business scheduled for Friday is as follows: Election of county chairman, election county committee, discussion of subject matter for year's work, writing of club project. It has been suggested by'H. J. Montgomery, county agent, that each leader come prepared to suggest names for officers and county cpmmittee, so that the organization staff may be complete to start the new. project. . , , A good attendance is desired. New President and a social later. Five hour was enjoyed members of the Boone B. P. W. club were guests. The executive board of the local club will meet with the president at her home next Monday evening. All members are urged to be present. County Society "News. Is Emanon Club Hostess Mrs. V. L. Gunder-will be hostess to members of the Emanon club Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at her home, 1008 Marston avenue. I Irs. George Dunlap is the assisting hostess. •'$ '* 3> Book and Basket Club with Mrs. Lee Members of the Book and Bas- fall Lee. Mrs. club will meet for their first session Wednesday afternoon 2:3o at the home of Mrs. C. G. Freeman Conway is the program leader and numbers will include, a selected poem by Mrs. \rr= 7 c ^ lyea a °d timely topics by Mrs. J. c. PralJ. PralJ. Congregational Auxiliary Meeting The ladies auxiliary O f Congregational church win its first, meeting O f the hold Thursday afternoon "at '^n^li the church parlors. M «. Tom noo"" " a " for (he a«e™ All members are urged make s special effort <o be nr«,l° , n i - t" tss- to enf.. Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets Relieve and Control Periodic Pains Clinical tests prove it. Take them today for welcome ease and com. fort. Tike them regukrfy for p«m». neat relief. No oArcotio. No dizziness. No unpleasant effects. Sold hy all dfyggists. £nu.!l !xu Urgcr sue, if you prefer. Clover Leaf Club Holds Annual Picnic Members of the Clover Leaf club of Colo enjo;-ed their annual picnic Sunday in the Bates Umber southwest of Colo. The basket dinner at noon was followed by an afternoon of sports events which included a kittenball game. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Day and family, Mr. and Mrs. Malvern Koch and Jackie, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Hemping and Mary belle. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Greiner, Mr, and Mrs. J. D. Lounsberry and family, t)r. and Mrs. N. H. Brinkman, Mr. and Mrs. William Wyatt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Morrell. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert White and family, Eldon and Mabel Schoonovcr. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turnings. Mi 4 , and Mrs. Chet Uick- inson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mcln- " tosh and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mclntosh and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wilson and family. Mr. and Mr?. Walter Bamford and family. <*> <?, * Regular Meeting Legion Auxiliary Tme Maxwell American Legion Auxiliary held its regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Mary Martin Thursday. The business session was in charge of Mjs. William Trotter, President, wlio also reported on the state convention of the auxiliary held recently at Sioux City. Officers elect?d for the coming year are: Mrs. I. W. Douglass, Mrs. Frank Allen, vice- Mrs. C. B. Wells, tress Mrs. M. B. Hoyl, chaplain: Mrs. Ward, sergeant a' firms. -rr server! dur hy Mrs M?rtl" sirs. R fly Martin anrl Bodies of Three Are Recovered On; Lake Shore CHICAGO O) — The bodies of two aviators and their woman companion, drowned iri Lake Michigan when their autigyro plane "plunged into the water, were returned here Tuesday. The victims were H. W. "Spud" Manning, champion' parachute jumper; Charles T. Otto, Haverford, Pa., and Majenta Gerard, Chicago. Their plane descended into the lake last Wednesday noon on a flight from South Bend, Ind., to ' Chicago. After a Search in which several planes and coast guard boats, participated, the body of Miss Gerard was found Monday at Indiana Harbor. The bodies of Manning and Otto were found nearby. Aviators believed the autogyro was forced down with its fuel supply exhausted as Otto attempted to bring it to Chicago on a short cut across the lake against a strong headwind. Manning w*s credited with having developed the delayed parachute jump. He participated in ths international air races here Sept. 3 and 4 before going to South Bend. I He held a world record of dropping 15.200 feet thru the air before opening his 'chute. Dr. Ramon San G.rau Martin, above, is the new president of Cuba, -named by the revolutionary committee which took charge upon the overthrofr of President De Cespedes. Commands U. S. Ships at Cuba Rear Admiral C. S. Freeman, above, is in command of the special U. S. Navy squadron which was rushed to Cuba to protect American lives and property during the new revolution there. <nr thr Mrs. Ida by Chosen Chief of Staff of Cuba 1 * National Navy followint tn« mill tar? and raval mutiny Is Angel R Goniale?. • above), « former *er- gcant in tha deader .of (be uprising that '•liatiKed Cuba'* government, Ful- -!.<*nr)o P.nMsts (ahrivei, a former army sergennt, lins bean nam«d new chief ot staff of Cuban arm?. 1,100 Striking Iowa Miners to Return to Pits DES MOINES <U.P>— Simultaneous developments Tuesday indicated loss of strength in the ranks of Insurgent striking Iowa soft coal miners. Union officials announced that 1.100 miners in Boone, Lucas and Marion counties were to return to work in three large mines. At the same time striking miners launched a drive to obtain recruits, to their rank* from miners in southern Iowa. The strikers held an all-day session Monday in tbe : course- of which a resolution protesting against the Iowa wage scale of $4.70 a day was presented to Lieut. Gov. N. G. Kraschel. In a stormy session held on the DES Moines river bank, the group voted to visit mines near Albia Tuesday en masse in an effort to induce workers to drop their tools pending final settlement of the soft coal mining code. Union officials said that five mines were to be in operation in the state Tuesday, including pits at Madrid. Williamson, Melcher. Rexfield and Hiteman. About 1,350 j miners would be at work, they estimated. In their rirerbank session here striking miners were urged by A. H. Burke. Des Moines, chairman, to appoint delegates to visit working miners. The group refuse/1 his plan and voted tc carry on the campaign for recruits as a group. They planned to meet at the Iowa State fairgrounds Tuesday and travel to the Albia coal field district by au- tomoBile. Burke told the miners that 'the present administration merited praise for its apparent sincere efforts for the working man. The government was harassed in its work, however, be said, by selfish and monopolistic interests that were trying "to gouge the workers'" by insertion of unfair wage scales in the NRA code. Meanwhile union officials frowned on the strike movement. Meetings such as Monday's sessions by the strikers and the meeting Sunday in Union park were condemned by the rabor leaders who urged t z men to return to work pending settlement of the coal code in Washington. i Miss America, '33! GRAF ZEPPELIN HOME FRIEDERICHSHAFEN. Germany <U.P>— The dirigible Graf Zeppelin landed at 1:15 p. m. Tuesday from South America. Deniton Voting on School Building DENISON <U.E>—Voters were to go to the pells Monday in a special election on the erection of a new I160.0W high school building here. The proposal was voted down A figure in the news at 16 is Marian Bergeron, above, tie platinum blonde Westhaven. Conn., high school senior, who was crowned "Miss America of 1933" at the Atlantic City beau_ty pageant. Canada's Cattle Export Up MONTREAL <U.E>— Canada's exports of cattle tc British markets in July constitute a new record. The number of animals exported svas 5,648, valued at $351,570. The previous highest month was May of this year when the export was 5.127, valued at $308.547. FAG1 recently by the board after a acting with SO taxpayers of tb* tow». Later * petition was circulate* asking for * special election. Th« construction will be financed by sale of bonds if approved by th« voters. READ THE WANTS ATTENTION OUR NEW RAPIDAIRE HAIR DRYERS ARE HERE! We are now equipped to give you the latest in hair drying service. You will find these dryers faster, practically noiseless and of a comfortable drying temperature. Phone 1069 for appointment today! Field's Beauty Shoppe ' J J Slender Figures May be emphasized by stylists but are not admired in bank balances, yet slender-stouts always admire "Marie Dressier" Wash Dresses —btecause of style and workmanship and besides they come in the desired sizes, 37% to 52i/ 2 . They are more than house dresses—they're new, they're cheerful, they're colorfast! $1.89 $2.$0 $3-50 FROM ANOTHER vMH*» you-, •s^xj TK AJways firm and fully packed —always mild and smooth One fhine you can always br sure of—the Lucky Strikf you buy today is identically the same in quality, in mildness, as the Luclcy Strike you buy at any future time, anywhere. The reason i' — everr .step in thf making of a Lucky Strike is a step towards uniformity. There are over 60 precision instruments for this purpose. That's why every Lucky Strike is so firm, so fully packed — no loose ends. .« always rrwld and smooth. ALWAYS tkejinest tobaccos ALWAYS the finest workmanship ALWAYS Luckies please t * toasted " FO* BETTER TASTE-FOR THROAT PROTECTK)?*

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