Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 4, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 4, 1933
Page 7
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'BUY BXTTI1 QI AMES DAJLY TEIB0HB TIMM, AMU, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEK 4 1933. Teas, Special Parties, Dinners Are Being Featured by I. S. C Sororities During Rushing 'THE rushing activities of the 11 Iowa State college sororities were A well underway Wednesday and indications were for one of the most successful years the sororities have known. About 250 slrls have sien ed up for rushing this year. " " The season opened with the delightfully Informal split teas at the houses Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Special parties were given Monday afternoon from 4 to 5:30 and dinners, very informal were scheduled for Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and "Friday evenings The closing events will be the*- 1 ._ _ always lovely formal preference dinners at each house. The PI Beta Phi girls entertained at an interesting Hotel party Monday at the chapter house/The living room had been made into a hotel lobby with all the "regular earmarks," the travel books from b*rs aad .on* gues.t were present. EnUrtainf Sewing CircU ' , The Itebekan Sewing circle of Collins met last Wednesday afternoon at the home pf , &n» Steve Dolph. Ten members and one guest Mis. Lysle Lulng were present. • «> «> * Stated Meeting Colli: « p. E. 9 Collins chapter 1.34, Order pf Eastern Star will meet in regular sessio* on next Wednesday evening, Oct. 11. There will be a social hour following the regular meeting. • Europe and United States, the theater service, magazine rack, two bell hops and the cigaret girl who sold candy bars. The dining room was the coffee shop where between sips of coffee, dancing was enjoyed. Guests were shown to their rooms after registering. The unusual "Canine derby" was featured at the Kappa Delta house Monday. Six dogs were entrants in this derby and the race was run in the dining room. Bets which had been placed before the race, were paid off in stage money. Hot dogs, and Eskimo pies were served after the thrill of the race. The Delta Zeta and Gamma Phi Beta girls held very informal dancing parties at their respective houses Monday. Dainty refreshments were served at the conclusion of the social period. The Delta Delta Delia sorority entertained at a jolly Beer Garden party Monday. Tables covered with bright red and white checkered clothes were placed in the garden and cider in mugs and do nuts were served. A color scheme of blue and white w. s used for the lovely Dutch party given by the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority Monday. Refreshments •were served by the fireplace at tables covered with cloths of blue end white and chocolate was served from a windmill decorated pot. The dainty sandwiches were cut in windmill and Dutch £?rl patterns. The menu for the ic~-rmal din ner Tuesday consisted of French dishes. Later informal sketching of some of the girls by two alumnae, Miss Joanae Hansen and Mrs. CAL£NDAD Lucille treat. Everds was a particular The Sigma Kappa girls entertained informally Monday with dancing in the chapter house. Refreshments were served. The Zeta Tau Alpha chapter house resembled a cabaret, and Eight club Monday^ for; the special party. Famous p~er<6ns of the stage and screen were mimicked in a gay program of songs and dancing. Delia Buell, rushing captain was the portly Paul Whiteman and Margaret Brown the night club hostess. A special feature of the program was an imitation of the dance by Sally Rand. The Alpha Delta Pi sorority held a "coffee" Monday afternoon in the iireplace room of the chapter house. Dancing was enjoyed. The Phi Omega Pi sorority entertained at an informal dancing party. Dancing was enjoyed in thj solarium and a tray luncheon •was served. The Chi Omega girls entertained at a Pirate party Monday afternoon Girls attired- in Pirate costumes opened a treasure chest filled with interesting relics and documents and related the history of the organization. Following directions on the map found in the chest, the group came to a lovely place where refreshments, consisting of apple cider and donuts, were served. Christian Aid Meeting Thursday The Christian church Ladies ai I To. 1 will meet at 2 o'clock Thurs day in the .church for quilting. Special Meeting W. R. C. Friday Members and officers of the Women's Relief corps are asked to meet in the I. O. O. F. hall at 2:3C Friday afternoon to practice fo inspection. Officers of the corps are particularly urged to be pres ent. To Entertain Scottish Society The Ladies Scottish society wil meet with Mrs. William Shull, 812 Carroll avenue Friday afternoon a -:30. A good attendance is re quested as there will be election o officers. Cleman Club Meeting Friday The Cleman club will meet with Mrs. J. L. Crosby, Friday afternoon . at 2 o'clock. United Brethren Aid to Meet Thursday The Ladies aid O f the United Brethren church .will meet at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Jane Homer 202 South Maple street. Mrs Etta Shockley is the assisting hostess. To Entertain Double-Six Club Mrs. George Beattie will entertain the members of the Double-Six Bridge club at her home, 225 North Hyland avenue Thursday evening. Stated Meeting Arcadia Lodge Arcadia lodge No. 2-19, A. F. and A. M. will hold a stated meeting Thursday, Oct. 5 in the lodge hall. Is Harmony c ' u .b Hostess Wednesday W. H. B. Club. Short Story Div. F. W. C. Home Eco. Div. F. W. C. Laetus Club. Five Hundred Club. Unity Club. Iowa Council. S. & S. Club. M. W. Bridge Club. R. N. A. 4071. Nonpareil Club. .. V. F. W. Auxiliary. Thurtday Christian Aid. Womans Club Chorus. M. B. Foreign Missionary. Eleanor Chestnut Circle. Baptist Women's Union. Kate McBeth Circle. M. E. Cabinet Luncheon. Arcadia Lodge. Altar and Rosary Society. Double Six Bridge Club. Dinner Bridge Country Club. : riday Friday Bridge Luncheon, Cleman Club. Ladies Scottish Society. Yadnom Club. Harmony Club. Maccabees. W. R. C. G. E. M. Club. Farm Bureau And 4'H Dubs Washington Bureau Women Hold Meeting The Washington Township Farm bureau women of districts dx and seven met at the home of Mrs. Charles Van Patter, Friday after- -oon for the first lesson of the. new year on "Goals in Homemaking." Due to illness and busy season only six women were in attendance. Mrs. Fred Randau had charge of the lesson which was very interesting. $ <» ^ Collins Twp. Bureau Meeting The Collins township annual farm bureau meeting will he held in the Collins schoolhojise' Friday evening Oct. 6 at 7 o'clock. Representative Lookingbill will be present and an excelent program has been planned. .. The following menu has -been prepared by the committee: meat potatoes ^scalloped or salad, vegetable salad, baked beans, bread and butter sandwiches, pickles, pie or cake. The cream and coffee will be furnished, and each member is asked to bring own table service. Grain Rancher Renew* Lease HARD1N, Mont., (UJ?) —Thomas Campbell, among the nation'* foremost exponents of mass production and machine farming ha* renewed leases on two vast wheat growing sections In the Big Horn river section near Hardin, he has announced. Campbell, presldend and general manager of the Campbell Farming corporation, estimated his 1933 production would total 125,000 bushels of wheat from one camp alone. A fleet of tractors, working 24 hours a day, how Is preparing 20,000 acres for the 1934 wheat crop. Continuation of the Campbell, activities will mean employment for a Jarge number of men In the Hardin area during the fall and early winter. * . Montana Oil Field Is Being Developed CUT BANK, Mont., <OE)—Intensive development of the Cut Bank oil field is now under way following completions of several freely flowing wellg. After nearly two years exploitation the field has yet to record a dry well. It» proven area now is roughly 12 mile* In length and Jour miles wide. The posted firtd price in the field in mid-September, $1.35 a barrel, was the highest in the nation with the exception of certain Pennsylvania areas. LEGION DEBATES RELIEF PROGRAM (Continued From Page One) agencies failed the federal government must stand ready to provide medical facilities for the needy veterans. He also promised generous care for dependents. He admitted injustices had been done in the past six months and promised every effort to remedy them. In general -principles, Legion leaders agreed, there was little difference 4 between the president's program and their own. The only question in the minds of the Legionnaires was as to how far the president was willing to go immediately. The lull immediate cost of the Legion policy would be between $150,000,000 and $200,00*0.000. The importance of the Lf-Kion's declaration of policy was seen in the open attitude of National Commander Louis A. Johnson and other chiefs that a strong stand on the question was the only hope of halting a flood of tax-eating measures promised in the next session of congress by politicians hungry for ! veterans' favor. Intra-Legion politics also revolved about the 4-point program. Edward A. Hayes, Illinois, leading candidate for national commandership, has run on .- platform claiming credit for the authorship of the policy. His chief opponent is George Malone, Nevadan, whose supporters have evidenced activity in unifying elements favorable to a more extensive program of veterans' legislation and contemplating outright repeal of the Roosevelt economy act. Informed opinion, while placing Malone second to Hayes in the running, conceded him only a dark-horse chance of winning the election. Four or five other candidates with lesstr support have sought to form a coalition. Each of these, however, has been strong in his support of the prtsent commander's program. ^ „ , _ Texas Has Rival for Pr«tz«ls AUSTIN. Tex. <VJ>>— Return of beer to Texas found pretzels facing competition. Various salty, thirst producing rivals to pretzels have been launched. They are a cross between potato chips and f AOI TK11S i the famous Mexican tortilla*. Tfcey are made of corn meal crisplr toasted. -- «. ! STOCKHOLM <l'.E> - Sweden now has direct telephone conn«e> tion with every principal country in the world, except China and Japan. The latest service to open is to Turkej. Jt was inaugurated by Count Adolf Hamilton, head of the Swedish Telephone and graph board. Ames Golf & Country Club Regular Semi-Monthly Bridge Din ner-Thurs.Oct.5 Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Simpson, dinner chairmen; Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Haber, bridge chairmen. EXPECT ME TO the St. Cecilia's Catholic church will meet in the church Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs. W. A Thompson as hostess will be assist ed by Mesdames Joe Gerbracb Henry O'Neil, E. T. Burk, Fred Eller, George Halley, Charles Breen, W. 1. Griffith and Adelia Tieruan. Yadnom Club With Mr*. R. E. Roudebush The members of the Tadmon club will meet with Mrs. R. E Roudebush, 411 Ninth street, Fri day afternoon at 2 o'clock, First Meeting G. E. M. Club The first meeting of the new year of the G. E. M. club -will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. W. A. Hefferman 618 Burnett avenue. Dinner Bridge At Country Club The regular semi-monthly dinner Bridge for members of the Ames 3olf and Country club will be held Thursday evening. The 7 o'clock dinner -will be followed by bridge. Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Simpson dinner, chairmen •will be assisted by Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wilkinson. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Menze, Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert MacFvae, Dr. and Mrs. C..M. Proctor. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Wallis. Mr. and Mrs; E. S. Haber are >ridge chairmen. Dinner reservations should be phoned to number 38 by Thursday norning at 10 a. m. H. B. Manning will be host*,„. '5, members of the Harmony w »y at - 1:15 »t the Cralp homc> <J> < Altar and Rotary Society Meeting The Altur anu society of County Society News Group Meetings Baptist Union The group meetings of the Baptist Women's union will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the following homes: Mrs. J. H. Wescott, 120-Tenth street, wards one and three. Mrs. L. W. Butler. 716 Hodge, ward two. Mrs; J. N. Martin, 507 Welch, ward four. Aid Cabinet To Holds Luncheon The Collegiate-Methodist Ladies Aid cabinet will hold its regular luncheon.Thursday at 1. o'clock at the home of Mrs. H. E. Biester. 512 Lynn avenue. Mrs. W. E. Me- Collough is the assisting hostess. Kate McBeth Circle Meeting The Kate McBeth circle of the Collegiate Presbyterian church will meet at the home of Mrs. Guy Rine- iiart, $24 Northwestern avenue. Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs. [.•• ^ue is the assisting hostess. elcbrates Ninth Birthday Ruth Ann Fish was hostess to a group of little friends on Saturday afternoon at her home in Coli s, in honor of her ninth birthday. Games and stories under the di- ection of Miss Anna B. Corey were injoyed by the guests. Children sharing the courtesy vere Helen Louise Kucharo of Des koines, Ann Kathryn Dougiass, vnd Patty Sherman of Maxwell, Jelen, Daisy Marie and Buddy Ren eldt, Karol Koblnsor., Dcr'.; ris 'Signs. Greiclien Mead, Kathleen lanson, Lois Elliott, Johnny King- mn, Jackie Fertlg, Dick Kimbcr ey, Harvey demons, Bobby Me- ord. Dickie Seals, Marion and larold Smith. olllns Aux. olds Meeting The American LrRlon auxiliary ol Me inny afternoon ill the liom»> f Mrs. U. C. Fish. Eleven Nevada Society News And • "''' 4 Closing Event At Country Club The closing event of the season of the Indian Creek Golf and Country club was a jolly barn dance Monday evening. The club rooms were appropriately decorated and picturesque costumes were worn by the members and guests. Forty couples were in attendance. Coffee and sandwiches were served at a late hour. The committee in charge of arrangements were: Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Mathison, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Davis and Dr. and Mrs. M. L. Steele. Family Dinner At Hansen Home • A family dinner .party was held at the George Hansen home with 32 relatives being in attendance. Mrs. Haynes McClellan was the a.misting hostess. Those present were .L. E. McClellan of Nevada; Mr. and Mrs. Henry McClellan and family,'Bayard; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McClelan, Mr. and Mrs. Ward McClellan and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis lalterman and family, Mr. and VIrs. Cecil Murphy and family. Bayard; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Calkins and family, Monroe; Mr. and Mrs. AJva McClellan and family, Mar- jhalltown. TEST No. 2 nerves? Jangled nerves bring words that hurt Suppose a hidden phonograph were taking down your words all during the day. How often would you be embarrassed and shocked at the things you may have said under the stress of jangled nerves? A, sharp word, a fit of temper, an unfair accusation—these hurt your friends and your loved ones—and they hurt yon, too/ , Watch your nerves. Get your full amount of sleep every night. Eat regularly and sensibly. Find time for recreation. And smoke Camels—fofr Camel's costlier tobaccosnevergetonyour nerves. COSTLIER TOBACCOS Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand of cigarettes! THEY NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES! KEEN-WITTED KITTY FINDS THE KEY TO COFFEE JOY I AND WHAT MARVELOUS COFFEE* SAY, KITTY, WHY CANT WE EVER HAVE COFFEE LIKE THIS AT HOME? NAN, YOI/R6 A PERFECT OEARTO6ETUPSOCH A LOVELY LUNCH ! EVERYTHING IS SIMPLY DELICIOUS JACK'S. SIMPLY CRAZY ABOUT YOUR COFflEE-AND HE'S ALWAYS GRUMBLING- A60UTAf//V£! IVW AFRAID I HAVEN'T THE TRICK OF MAKING IT ! BUT IT ISN'T HOW YOU MAKE IT-IT'S THE KIHt> OF COFFEE YOU USE THAT COUNTS! BUT Mr DEAR.-IVE TWED ABOtTT EVERY KIND AND JACK SAYS THEY ALL TASTE SO THIN AND FLAT! foH,BUTTHEft£SON£KINO THAT'S REALLY oifFtwr- l AND THAT'S FOLGER'SllT'S * A SPECIAL KIND FROM CENTRAL AMERICA! I NEVER USE ANYTHING ELSE! GEE, HONEY, THIS BREAKFAST IS JUST'WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED"-AND rfcis COFFEE'S TOO GOOD TO BE TR.UE ! Y6S-ITS THE SAME MUCH RICHER A DIFFERENT KIND OF COFFEE -Not Merely A Different Brand You'll never know how good a cup of coffee can really be, until you've tried thia totally different kind. Not merely another "blend" or "roast," But the flavor of rare coffees from a tiny region that':? famed as the "world's coffee paradise." These rare coffees arc grown chiefly in mountain-top plantations along the west coast of Central America. An isolated district where an odd type of volcanic soil combines with*high altitude and steaming tropical rain to work miracles on coffee as it SFOWB. And imparts a richness and winy tang that experts agree are not duplicated anywhere else in the world. Those arc tho codecs tu&t give such a dis- tinctive flavor to Folger's—the coffee so many women are turning to today. Now brought to you with all its original mountain-freshness faithfully preserved in key- opening vacuum tins. Not only will you find these rare coffees far mellower and richer than any you've known before—but borauso of greater body, you'll find they go much farther. As a matter of fart, you can use just v«' Uss of Folger's- and still have better coffee ,.. Ask for Folger's today' ;,VK FOLGER COFFEK COMPANY KANSAS CITY San Francisco DaJla* Follow th» n»w radio advcntarat of JUDY and JANE— Coffe* at 1:30 P. M. everyday except Sat. and Sun. over NBC (Bed) Netvwrk OF. C.C., 1WJ IMPORTANT: Folger't now come* ground in 2 uxtytt (]) Regular; and (2) A new DRIP GRIND for maUnf coffee by the Drip method and in vacuum co/f«t maAen, FQl.GER'5 COFFEE VACUUM PACKED

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