Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 25, 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, September 25, 1933
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Page 6
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AMU DAILY TUBUKBTIIUW. AMU. IOWA. HONDA?, SJEPTEMBUt 26, 1035. •: Society: Order of Rainbow for Girls Hold Public Installation Sat. I N a very lovely and impressive public ceremony Saturday evening in the Masonic temple, officers of the Ames assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls were installed. The hall was filled to capacity The installation at 8:30 followed the regular business session which opened at 7:30. Miss Pauline Osborne of Des Moines presided as worthy advisor of Rainbow girls. Miss Osborne was t assisted by Mis Helen Beard, a mar- hal; Maxine Batesole, Des Rolnes, chaplain; Margaret Kooser, recorder, Mildred Johnson, musician. f—— — Officers Installed were: Worthy advisor, Beth Cumnlngs; associate worthy advlspr, Nadine Hanson; Charity, Phylis Frasche: Hope, Mary Abbott; Faith, Doris Pettlt; drill leader, Gwendolyn Cameron; Love, Mary Ellen Lynch; Religion, Virginia Darlington; Nature, Dorothy Dyer; Immortality. Mary Galloway; Fidelity. Opal Buttolph; patriotism, Leah Ruth; service. Katherine Peel; confidential observer. Virginia Gilchrist outer observer. Jean Keffer; choir director, Helen Scott. The choir girls are Betty Lee Morris, Ruth Bates, Margaret Taylor, Jean Zumwalt, Margaret Kooser, Evelyn Bender, Virginia Akin Doris Horning. Geraldine Buck. Eula Mae Hiland and Wanda Me- Caskey. Mrs. F. E. Been is mother, advisor of the order. As the new worthy advisor was escorted to her satfon in the east, she was presented with a corsage of red ros*s by little Elizabeth Beard and Nadine Hanson sang, "Love Brings a Gift of Roses." The installing worthy adTisor in turning her station ove.- to Beth Cummings, presented her with a rainbow crown to be worn while filling her station. The crown was a gift of Mrs. Fred Springsing, a member of the advisory board. The steps of the dias were banked with lovely blossoms given by CALENDAR Monday Margaret Kooser. Refreshments were served following the installation and tie later evening was spent in bridge and dancing. 4> •& * Once In Awhile Club To Meet The regular meeting of the Once In Awhile club will be held at the home of Mrs. Richard Holts, 316 Lincoln way, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Each member-is asked to bring a guest. <?> «> <$> Regular Meeting Pythian S'lsters The Pythian Sifters will meet in regular session Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the I. O. O. F. ball. A good attendance is desired. <*><§>«> Pint Meeting - 1 Nature Study DiV. ""'""The first fall meeting of the nature study division of the Faculty Women's club will be a. guest day picnic to be held Wednesday, Sept. 27, at the home of Mrs. J. A. Wilkinson, 430 Ash avenue. Members are asked, to bring own dishes, sandwiches and a covertd. dish. Following the picnic supper, Prof. E. C. Volz will give a talk on "The Autumn Flower Garden," and Mrs. Carr will conduct a short discussion of current nature topics. There will also be a perennial flower exchange. Year books "will be available at this time. <8> <*> <S> Women's Pan Hellenic Council Meetings .The fir.it meeting of the Women's Pan Hellenic council for active -sorority members will be held at 7 p. m., Wednesday in Catherine MacKay auditorium. The freshmen girls will meet in MacKay auditorium Thursday at 7 p. m. for a pre-mshing discussion. €> <§> <S> Entertain At Informal Reception Prof, and Mrs. M. M. Mortensen held an infrrmal reception Saturday evening at their',iome, 126 Riverside drive for dairy faculty and their wives, and graduate students who numbered 40. The home was beautifully d%c- orated thruout with baskets o£ flowers in pastel shades. Mrs. B. W. Hammer and Mrs. A- W. Rudnick were parlor hostesses and Mrs. C. A. Iverson and Mrs. E. F. Goss presided at the tea table. The '""'fable was centered with a bowl of asters and rose buds" in pastel shades and tall'green tapers. :. <*> <S>; Music Division Chorus To Meet Members of the Ames Woman's club chorus will meet at the home of Mrs. W. I. Gushing,. Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock for practice in preparation for the next program. The works of Hayden will bs studied at this time. Mrs. George Watson, division chairman urges all old members of the chorus and all others interested to Join in this practice. <&•§<» Kemper Guild Holds First Fall Meeting The Kemper Guild of St. John's Episcopal church held its first regular supper and social hour Sunday evening at tne church. Officers for the new year were also elected at this time, as follows: President Kd Smith of Des Moines • vice ident. Miss Elinor Shur'pe of ley Junction; secretary-treasurer Merrill Bason of Omaha, Neb The Kemper guild, an organization for Episcopal students on the H. Eco. Div. A. W. C. Travel Study A- W. C. B. P. W. C. Women's Extension Club. Louise Crawford P. T. A. Kumjoynus Class. Ames Parent-Teacher Council. Tuesday Tues. Bridge Luncheon. Progressive Bridge Club. Pythian Sisters. Bon Temps Club. San Souci Club. Mother Ross Society. Tuesday Club. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. Once In Awhile Club. Neewollah Club. Victory Club. Legislative Div. F. W. C. Nature Study Div. F. W. C. Bible Literature F. W. C- Thursday Woman's Club Chorus. Rebekah Lodge. D. A. R. Holds District Meet At Eldora Sat. The north central district meet- In/} of the Iowa Daughters of the American Revolution was held in the Congregational church at Elder* Saturday and was attended by Mrs. L. B. Schmidt state chaplain, Mrs. E. D. Ross regent of Sundial chapter, Mrs. S. W. Needham and Mrs. W. H. Moore of Ames. Following the 12 o'clock luncheon the business meeting was conducted by Mrs. G. L. Owlngs of Marshalltown," district chairman. Plans for the year's work of the various D. A. R. chapters were presented by the regents. The address of the afternoon was given by Mrs. B. C. Higgins, state regent of Spencer, who told of the increased need for teaching of a higher standard of patriotism, respect for the constitution and'loyal- t. to tradition, ideal and country in the present period of unrest and depression. Other D. A. .R. leaders -who were present included: Miss Amy Gilbert, past national vice president general, of State Center; Mrs. J. P. Crooks of Boone, state auditor; •Mrs. L. B. Schmidt, state chaplain of Ames; Mrs. Cyrus Wolf, Hampton, chairman of the state flag committee; Mrs. Newcomer, past state chaplain. At the close of the program, Open Fire chapter of Eldora honored the visitors with a tea served at the log cabin which is the home and museum of the chapter. A tour of the town, the industrial school and Pine lake was enjoyed after the tea. and Mrs. George Kimble. Mr. and Mrg. J. F. Dulin of St. Paul spent the week end in Nevada wltl» friends. Mr. and Mr*. Orr&ld Hansoja of Guthrle Center were fuests over th« we«k end in the home of Mrs. Hanson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Harris. Miss Eleanor Jones left Friday for Webster City where she spent the week end at her home. Miss Jones is a court reporter. Mrs. C. L. Wright returned recently from a visit with relatives in Rockford and Rochelle, 111. She had been gone about a week. Dr. and Mrs. J. O. Simon returned Friday evening from Chicago where Dr. Simon had attended a Lutheran convention. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Dobson returned Friday from Montour where they had been called by the Illness of Mr. Dobson's aged father. Mr. and Mrs. Homer E. Jacobs and Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Tomlinson motored to Des Moines Friday evening on business. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA By JOHN ELY BRIGGS Unit No. 1—How Iowa Was Discovered 4. W. Nevada Society News *nd PersonmJ* RENT Our New Rotary Water- spar Wax Polisher Munn Lumber Company IMiono a Iowa State college campus, meets regularly every Sunday evening, supper being served at 6 o'clock. A social hour follows. At various times thruout the year, however, the program is'varied with special events being planned by the group for Sunday. Such an event will be a trip to Ledges State park Sunday. Oct 8, the group going out following church services and enjoying both dinner and supper in the park. The regular sunper will be served Sunday evening Oct 1, with the Misses Elinor Sharpe and Margaret Hoskey forming the committee in charge/ Episcopal students may invite their friends to participate in the guild's meetings. <fc> <S> <8> Iowa State Students Wed at Winter-set Thurs. The marriage of Miss Mary Cunningham and . Merritt Bauer, for- 'mer Iowa State' college students took place Thursday at the rectory of St. Joseph's Catholic church In Winterset. The service was read at 11 a, m. by the Rev. Arthur J. Fitzpatrick. Mrs. Bauer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Cunningham of Winter-, set was graduated from Iowa State college. She won a scholarship to the Merrill Palmer school at Detroit, Mich., and last year taught there. Mr. Bauer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Bauer of Winterset. He attended Iowa " State college and became affiliated with the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. Since the completion of his college work he has been assisting iis father in the management of his farms. •-...''«!.>«. Courtesy For Recent Bride Mrs. Richard Lawson, Mrs. Glen Banks, M?s. Nels Christensen and Mrs. Pete Larson entertained at a delightful afternoon party Friday at the Lawson home as a postnuptial courtesy for Mrs. Leonard Springer the former Ruth Kingsbury. The large assembly of guests included members of the W. H. B. club; and friends of the honoree. Attending from away were Mrs. Charles Springer and Mrs. Ernest Carlson of near Boone. The afternoon hours were spent in jolly contests and in giving the recent bride bits of advice and favorite receipts. Mrs. Springer received a shower of lovely gifts. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the afternoon by the hostesses assisted by Frances Kingsbury and Harriet La\vson. : <$.<£<$ Walker-Bowie • Nuptials Friday Miss Evelyn Walker became the bride of Dr. Robert M. Bowie in a ceremony performed' Friday afternoon at the home of the Rev. L. Myron-Boozer. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Walker of Boone. She was graduated froip the Napier high school in 1925 and from Iowa State college in 1929. For the past three years she has been principal of the Milford consolidated high school. While in college Mrs. Bowie was elected to membership in the Pi Mu Epsilon and Gamma Sigma Delta honorary fraternities. Dr. Bowie is the son of Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Bowie of Fort Morgan, Colo. He received his bachelor's degree from Iowa State college in 1929 and his Ph. D. in physics last winter. During the past four years he has been a graduate assistant in the physics department. He is a member of (he Alpha Chi Sigma professional fraternity and Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi and Sigma Xi honorary fraternities. The couple left Monday for Emporium, Penn., where Dr. Bowie has a position with the Hygrade Sylvania corporation, ... <3> <•> <S> Women Hold Final Golf Event Sund y Th* Women's Golf association closed a successful -ear Sunday with a mixed ball fore-some played at the Amea Golf nnd Country club roursc. Ten foresonus were piny- cd, the Mayors U-eii, K O f,- at 2:30. A pot. lurk supper wag served il (Continued on I'ago Sight) Reception Is Held For New Pastor The Rev. Joseph A. Kennedy recently installed pastor of the Central Presbyterian church and his wife were extended a reception Friday evening at the church. An informal reception in the ladies'. parlors of tne church preceded the dinner served at 7 p. m. in the dining room. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bodger and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boardman were in charge during the reception. The tables for the dyiner were attractively decorated with baskets of fall garden flowers. The welcome of the congregation was extended to the pastor and wife by C. F. Wilson. The Rev. 'Mr. Kennedy graciously responded. Program numbers after the dinner included: Reading, Mary -'Florence Banks; two piano selections, Dorothy LattSg; duet, Vera Stecen- son and Sina Baumgardner; saxophone solo, Colin Cowgill. The Rev. and Mrs. Kennedy have been in the city since the middle of August coming here from North Carolina where the Pev. Mr, Kennedy was instructor in a boys mission school for five years. County Society . . N, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. White of Churdan spent the week end in the home of Mrs. White's parents, Mr. To Speak 1 At Garden Short Course Porf. Nord W. Davis, of Iowa State college, Ames, who conducted a two-day short course for the State Center Garden club In the spring, has been secured for a" return engagement. The meeting, which will be held at the home of Mrs. Al G. Christoffersen, 'the club secretary, will be an all-day affair, featuring a covered dish dinner at noon and wil be held on Wednesday, Sept. 27. At the morning session gardens laid out according to plans submitted to Prof. Davis on his former visit will be inspected. In the afternoon these will be discussed, together with other plans, now being made for next year's planting. The general public has been ivited to participate in these instructions by attending the lectures and submitting outlines for criticism and suggestions by th€ visiting land scaper. The regular monthly meet ing of 'he Garden, club, which had been scheduled as a lawn party at the home of Mrs. C. H. Brimhall, will be held instead at the home of Mrs, F. C. B a g g e M o n day evening. Miss Lizzie Rohde will be in charge of the program. <& $ €> Is Hostess To Bridge Club Mrs. F. G. Bagge entertained the Wednesday. Afternoon. Bridge club and a few guests at her home in State Center. Five tables were provided for games with high score prize going to Mrs. Elmer H. Goodman. The guest prize was awarded to Mrs. Mary Stouffer. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Guests included Mesdames J. C. McMahon, Louie Riemensctmeider, W. F. Brimhall, I. D. Kauffman, Herbert C. Bachman and Mrs. Stouffer and Misses Lou West, Katherine Dickutt and Blanche Sedgwick. ^ ® * Society Holds Annual Banquet The annual banquet of the Young Peoples' society of the federated churches of State Center was held in the social rooms of the Presby- To l«arn about Sttphcn Kenrny's Explorations Before railroads and highways were built, the, rivers were the best routes for travel. It was natural, therefore, that the earliest explorers should learn first about the Iowa country bordering the Missis-, sippi and Missouri rivers. But the broad prairies of the interior, which could not be reached by boat remained to be discovered by troops of -mounted soldiers marching across' country between military posts. Probably no man saw and described more of Iowa land before it was settled than Stephen W. Kearny. On three long expeditions, in 1820, 1824-26, and 1835, he carefully observed the surface of the country, .the kinds of plant and animal life, and the different tribes of Indians. Nothing escaped his watchful eyes. Attached to the first expedition without military duties, he bad a good opportunity to notice the country. It was on July 2, 1820, that 21 .soldiers with an Indian guide and this squaw and papoose set out jfrom Council Bluff, Neb., to discov- i er a direct route between that post 'and Camp Coldwater at the mouth of the Minnesota river. Having crossed the Missouri, the party marched up the valley of the Boyer river, then crossed the divide to the headwaters of the Soldier river where many elk were seen, and thence .to the Little Sioux. Game was plentiful all the way. Wolves, foxes, and other fur-bearing animals were observed. A few miles southwest of where the town of Peterson is now located, Captain Kearny shot a large buffalo. That terian church Wednesday evening. The guests Included the teachers in the public schools and all the young people affiliated with the congregation, forming a company of approximately 75. The dinner, which was prepared by the mothers of the sponsors, was served by young matrons of the allied congregations. Edgar Davis was in charge of the program as toastmaster and responses were made by Pauline Stout, Harold Roberts, Viola Miller, Paul Eggers. Janet Nason also sang a solo. <*> * * Presents Pupils In Recital Sat. Margaret Woods, soprano, presented a group of her pupils in a voice recital at her home in State Center Saturday. The guests, mostly parents and friends of the children, were served with refreshments at the close of the afternoon. Those who participated in the program were Vera Mae Ashing, Patrica Ashing, Ruth Kaiser and Catherine Schnoor, all of Laurel. «>«.«>, Entertains Pollyanna Club The Pollyanna club met at the home of Mrs. .J. W. Ferguson, southeast of State . Center, Friday afternoon with. 10 members answering roll call. After a reading by Mrs. Emery E. Nason the rest of the time was spent socially. A refreshing lunch was served at the close of the day. . FOS.T , CAMP I CITY ....EXPEDITION 01 ..—.EXPtDlTlOM Of 1AX.4-X* --•^.EXPEDITION Of Map adapted from "The Palimpsest" evening the whole company feasted on bison steak, which Kearny liked better than "our common beef." Three days later they saw a herd of about 5,000 buffaloes, which thy did not molest. Kearny was amazed at the extent of open prairie with scarcely a trace of timber. One day they traveled 59 miles wittiout finding any wood. The soil was generally good but water was scarce, which convinced the captain that northwest Iowa could never support "more than a thinly scattered population," Somewhere in the neighborhood of the present site of Emmetsburg, the expedition crossed the west fork of the Des Moines river. Eastward thru swamps and over rolling prairies they wandered in search of a branch of the Minnesota river. Great swarms of mosquitoes annoyed them almost beyond endurance. About : where North wood" is" now located' they crossed the northern border of Iowa, thence they marched to the Mississippi at Lake Pepin. and fol- lowed the river to their destination where they arrived on July 25. After three days of rest, the party started down the. Mississippi in a big rowboat, boffnd for St. Louis. On the way, several Indian villages in Iowa, DubuqueV lead mines, and the ruins of old Fort Madison attracted Kearny's attention. In the course of about six weeks, be traveled over 400 miles across the prairies of northwestern Iowa and along the entire length of the eastern boundary. Four years later he voyaged up the Missouri with General Atkinson's expedition and returned by the same route in 1826, thus exploring most of the western border. Fifteen years after his march from Council Bluffs to Camp Coldwater, Kearny led three companies of dragoons (mounted soldiers) on a 1,100 mile exploration of the interior of Iowa. On June 7 they started up-the Des Moines river valley. By 4be time-they-reached the locality of Oskaioosa the prairie was red with ripe strawberries. Turkeys, grouse, ducks, and prairie chickens were plentiful, and the streams were full of pickerel, trout and catfish.'Near the headwaters of the Skunk river they killed a few buffalo. After a month of hard riding, Kearny's troopers reached the Mississippi near Lake Pepin. There they rested for two weeks, held a council with some Sioux Indians, and started homeward across what is now southern Minnesota. At the Blue Earth river they turned south and followed the course of the Des Moines back to their post. They arrived on Aug. 19, all well and in good spirits. Activity Hints 1. Trace the routes of Kearny's marches on a modern map of Iowa to see what cities and towns are now located.near where he went 2. Explain to the class how the Iowa country must have looked 1 to the dragoons nearly a hundred years ago. » 3. Read more about Kearny. and. his explorations of Iowa in th'e August, 1931, number of "The Palimpsest." "- ITTAK HEALTHY NERVES TO BE A STEEPLEJACK HIGH UP, SEVENTY STORIES above the street, where the slightest slip means certain death—here, if ever, nerves must be healthy. Listen to James J. Dwyer, famous steeplejack shown in these two pictures, "Worry? Not me. Of course I'm a smoker—and I smoke a lot. But I smoke Camels and my nerves are OK." ^ - iy ^^ HOW ARE YOUR NERVES? Does it upset you to see someonfc in a dangerous position? Put yourself in that place— then consider your nerves. But remember, no matter how many you smoke, Camel's costlier tobaccos never upset your nerves. MATCHLESS BLEND % X u« c^ ft ^ NOT MANY OP US'have the iron nerves necessary to be a New York steeplejack. But we can all take a tip from these dare-devils whose very lives depend on healthy nerves. As James J. Dwyer tells it: "I've been climbing for years and smoking cigarettes even longer. I picked Camels because they're milder. And when I say milder I mean that no matter how many I smoke they never get on my nerves. What do I think about up there in the air? Not much of anything. Worry? Not me, I smoke Camels—and my nerves arc OK."You'll like Camels, too. •Their costlier tobaccos cer- tr.inly make a difference. In taste. In mildness. And they never get on your nerves. fcon. finer, po p-la CAMEL'S COSTLIER TOBACCOS NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES...NEVER TIRE YOUR TASTE

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