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

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Ames, Iowa
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Friday, October 6, 1933
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Page 7
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"BVT BBTTB3 Of AMIS" AMBS DAILT TEIIUITB TlMUk AMIS. IOWA, FEIDAY, OCTOBJEK 6. 1933. : Society: Entertain* At • • Qulltlnj Party Mrs. Prank Morris entertained a few friends at a quilting party at her home, 70s Burnett avenue Tuesday. A delightful dinner was served at noon. Those present were Mrs. B. J. Hunter. Mrs. A. S. Rellly. Mrs. J. H. Allen. Mrs. Will Dodd» and Mrs. John Campbell. <fc « * Gtncral Mettlng Am«t Woman'* Club The October general meeting ot the Ame* Woman's club will be h«ld Monday afternoon In the city library audltrlum. The meeting will open promptly at 2:30. The history, literature and drama division of the club Is in charge of the program. " > The board meeting will precede the general session at 1 o'clock and all members are asked to be present Mrs. Waunita Taylor Shaw of the college of fine arts, Drake university of Des Moines, is the guest artist. She will read a play. Musical ^elections will be given by members of the Ames Woman's club chorus under the direction of Mrs. E. E. Martin. The hostess for the meeting in Mrs. McNeil, who "will be assisted by Mesdames Sherman, /Claude W. Smith. Speck and Stewart. Each member of the Mstory and literature division is privileged to bring a guest. « * «• D. A. R. Broadcast Saturday Evtning Mrs. William Russell Magna. president general of the national society of the Daughters of the American Revolution will broadcast over a coast to coast network Saturday evening at 7:45 p. m. Iowa time. % Her address previously scheduled for November will be on the subject, "Practical Patriotism." The talk is of general interest as well as a direct message to the D. A. T.. « <?> * Music Division To Meet Monday The music division of the Ames Woman's club will meet Monday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Don Atkinson. Mrs. E. S. Haber is leader of the program on the biography an<". •works of Hayden. " Mrs. W. E. Jones will present the biography of Hayden and musical numbers from his works •will include: "Sonata In D Major," Louise Morrison; "Military symphony," duet, Mrs. Harold Giebelstein and Mrs. J. C. Kaiser; violin solo, "Serenade," Mrs. F. M. Day; chorus number, "The Heavens are Telling"; arrangemejjj, of Austrian National hymn. * e « Dtantrv Meeting -*~- -,-~ *Friendly Minion Class .Members of the Friendly Mission class of the Lutheran church enjoyed a dinner meeting Thursday evening in the church. Over 125 members, families and friends were in attendance. A Danish dinner was a special feature at this meeting and it was served at 7 o'clock. The evening hours were -spent; Informally in games, contests an;d In visiting. «• $' « » Hughes-Boyce Engagement Is Announced Raymond M. Hughes^ president of Iowa State college announces the engagement of his daughter. Miss Emily M. Hughes, to Joseph C. Boyce of Cambridge, Mass. v Miss Hugiies, who is a graduate of Miami university, at Oxford, O., was a graduate student at Radcliffe college. She is now engaged in research work at the Harvard college observatory. Mr. Boyce is the son of Mrs. David C. Boyce, now of Cambridge, and of the late Dr. Boyce of Pittsburgh. He is a graduate of Princeton university and Is a' member of the department of physics at the Massachusetts InstJtefe of Technology. - . #> <?> V. W. C- A. To Hold "Balcony Bat" Freshmen and upperclass -women at Iowa State college are invited to attend the "Balcony Bat." being planned by the Y. W. C. A. for Saturday evening. The group will attend the Ne^r Ames theater and •will return after the theater program to the Y for a spread. Mrs. Madge McGlade und Miss Edna Rhoads will be faculty guests attending. Miss Josephine Kennedy. general chairman, requests all girls to meet at the Y at 7:15. <•>£>$ A. A. U. w. To Hold Tea Saturday T n f Ames branch, American Association of University Women -will hold its first meeting of the fall season Saturday afternoon at the borne of Mrs. C. F. Curtiss on the college campus The affafr will be a. tea at 3 o'clock. Graduates of approved list of universities and colleges who are eligible to membership in the organization will be guests. •> <$• <s Notice to Health And Recreation Division* The health and recreation divisions of the Ames Woman's and Faculty Women's clubs will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the faculty lounge at the Memorial Union. This is a very important meeting and a large attendance is desired. <?> f* <s> Dinner and Bridge Party at Country Club Reservations were made for 45 for the regular semi-monthly dinner party at the Ames Golf and Country club Thursday. The tables ^ere attractively decorated with bastoets of red berries and greenery. Mr - and Mrs. Robert I. Simpson hv M ner ^airmen were assisted Mr MH a , nd Mr8 ' J - A - Wilkinson. Mr* S£,£ • Ll E> Menzzo - Mr - » n <l r M r?^ ert MacRa*. Dr. and Mrs. J.' Wailis r uml Mr ft " (1 Mrs ' 'Bridge CALfNDAB Friday Friday Bridge Luncheon. Cleman Club. Ladies Scottish Society. Yadnom Cltrb. Harmony Clubf Maccabees. W. R. c. G. E. M. Club. Olive Branch Circle. Loyal Women's Class. Saturday • Chemistry Circle. Monday General Meeting A. W. C. Music Div. A. W. C. B. P. W. Club. during the later evening. High score prize for the women was awarded to Mrs. R. D. Feldman and high for men to Clay Stafford. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Haber were chairmen of the bridge committee. Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs 1 . ' •• 4 The Kelley Future Farmer chapter held Us regular monthly meeting at the home of Will Stevens Tuesday evening The constitution and by-laws of the organization was adopted a* revised by the new cabinet consisting of Ferris George, president; Arnold Skromme, vice-president; Wrex Wilson, secretary- treasurer and the chapter advisor, C. T. Cheney. Other Items of business discussed were the annual program of work; the chapter stand on the community fair; the picking of the com test plots at the homes ot Melvin Tyler and Phaene Hibbs and means of demonstrating the volue of the Future Farmer organization to the community. Several social activities were also planned. The first party ig to be held at the home of Ferris George, Nov. 4. The November business meeting will be held at the Melvin Tyler home Nov. 7. At the close of the business session delicious refreshments wert served by Mrs. Stevens assisted by Mrs. Stockman.' Nevada Society News and PirtonaJ* Luncheon Courtesy For Bride To Be Mrs. Lester F. Martin, Mrs. Clyde Knudson, Miss Nettie Dunklebarger and Mrs. Claude Moran entertained at a 1 o'clock luncheon Wednesday at the Martin home as a pre-nuptial, courtesy for Miss Georgianna'' Rpbison who will be married this'month. The lancheon table was covered with an orchid linen cloth and Centered with tali pink tapers tied with tulle. Covers were arranged for 12. Bridge was the diversion of the afternoon hours. Mrs. B. O- W«tty receiver <xw»olatioa pito* end Mrs. Milo Berk* high »cor». Tu« guest of honor was prevented with m p«r»onal ahower. • Initial Carton The flnt meeting of the new year of the garden division of the Nevada Woaan's club was held Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. George Post. A good attend- anoexif both- old and new members was reported. "Bulbs for Spring Planting," was the subject of the lesson topic In charge of Mrs. Post An Interesting article on what happened in Holland when tulip nuture and importation became the principal business activity in the land was read by Miss Edwards. A general discussion followed. County Society News Opening Meeting State Center P. E. O. Opening their thirty-second year, members of Chapter CF, P. E. 0.. gathered at the home of Mrs. F. C. Brown east,of State Center on the Lincoln highvray Tuesday for the first regular meeting of the new year following vacation. Mrs. R. E. Richeson, the president, presided at the business session and Mrs. I. D. Kauffman had charge of the program, "Recalling Summer's Magic." in place of her daughter, Miss Frances Kauffman, who has gone to California. Miss Gertrude Brown -was scheduled as hostess, but as she also is away from home, her mother substituted. Mrs. G W. German recounted a motor trip thru Estes and Yellowstone parks and continuing on thru Canada, while Miss Emma Baie, formerly of the faculty of Purdue university, and Mrs. E. E. Benson, told of vacation days spent at Lake Okoboji and at Iowa's "Swiss Alps" in the- vicinity of McGregoi. Miss Helen" Whitehill wrote of an after-vacation visit to the "Silver Dollar" mine at Leadville, Colo., and her sister Miss Dorothy Whitehill, sent a letter telling of her trip by airplane from Des Moines to New York to resume her employment there. Mrs. James P. Allison. Miss Lou West. Mrs. Clifford L. West and Mrs. Reed Niland. the latter of Colo, told briefly of their visits to the Century of Progress •«t Chicago. The hostess was assisted in serving refreshments by her sister, Miss Baie, and her daughter. Miss Elois* Brown. Mrs. Sarah Brown, of Boone. was a guest Miss Martha Dobbin, a former member of the local chapter, is attending the supreme convention of the P. E. O- Sisterhood IE Kansas City, as a delegate from a chapter at St. Petersburg, Fla., where she transferred. Mrs. Frank Ball, one of the founders of Cleo chapter, also is at this convention. Officers of Cleo chapter for the- ensuing year are: President, Mrs. R, E. Richtson; vice president. Miss Lou West: recording secretary, Mrs. F. C. Brown; corresponding secretary. Miss Lizzie Roberts; treasurer, Miss Blanche Sedgwick: chaplain. Mrs. Eva Sherman; guard. Mrs. Qryille W. Smith; pianist. -Mrs. James P. Allison. Chairmen of standing committees appointed by the president are: Year book. Miss Emma A. Baie; remembrance, Mrs. W. E. Watsn; finance and budget, Mrs. W. f. Whitehill; educat-'onal, Mrs. G. W. German; benevolence, Mrs. James P. Allison. ' The next regular meeting,of the chapter if ill be held Oct: 17 at the home of Mrs. ;• Mattte fefearhart in Colo. Mrs. Florence Niland will b$ the leader and the subject will b4 the report of the delegates to the suprme conve: tion. Five State Center Couples Hold Joint Anniversary Celebrations T HE beautiful home of Mr. mod Mrs. J. L. McMahon at State Center was the seen* of a colorful gathering Wednesday as they celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary. At the same time their two sons, Clifford H. and Jerome C., who were married si* years apart, the younger being married first, were observing their fourteenth and twentieth annlver»ari«i respectively, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Carpenter, of Chicago, having been married 34 years ago on the same day. joined the celebrators, Mr. Carpenter being a brother of Mrs. J. L. McMabon. *• In addition to these, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Schilling, State Center, life-long friends of the, McMahon family, who were married 45 years ago, also observed their anniversary. The elder McMahons were married on the thirty-first wedding anniversary of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B^ Carpenter, who were pioneer settlers here, esting coincident Another Inter- In connection with this unique anniversary celebration Is revealed by the fact that W. A. Carpenter of State Center, elder brother ot Mrs. J. L. McMahon, has been married 5C years and Mrs. J. P. Hardln of Eldora, an older sister, 53 years. Hold Reception During the afternoon and evening periods of reception, when the spacious rooms of the home were thrown open for callers who wished to pay their respects, it has been estimated more than 300 persons passed the receiving Jlne, and a large number of cards, letters and messages of good wishes were received by the different couples from relatives -and acquaintances at a distance who were unable to be present and convey them personally. In the afternoon from 2:30 to 5 o'clock Mesdames James P. Allison and Frederick' L. Dobbin served cakes and punch from one large table in the dining room. Mesdames SusanmJi Zwilling and Mary B. Stouffer *ere parlor hostesses during this ^erioiL From 7:30 to 10 p. m. Mesdames Elmer 13. Benson and Ira D. Kauffman presided at the punch bowl with Mrs. George W. German and Miss Alice Dobbin welcoming the callers. Mrs. Marion L. Richards kept the guest register. The table was centered with crystal vases filled with greenhouse blooms and other flowers were artistically placed about all the rooms. Some of the latter, beautifully arranged pieces, were gifts from various societies, including St. Aldemar corn- A. F. & A. Cleo chapter No. member of Terrestrial Lodge, No. 276, A. P. & A. M., besides being affiliated with other Masonic bodies ascending to the Mystic Shrine. Sixty-six years ago Mrs. McMahon came with her parents to State Center from Freeland Corners. 111., where she was born June 27, 1863. She is vice president of the Ladies Reading circle, and was one of the charter members of Cleo Chapter, No. 303, 0. E. S. She Is active in the affairs of the Presbyterian church. She was also instrumental in the organization of Lucy Fellows chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution and Chapter OF, P. E. 0. Mr. and Mrs. McMahon spent a year abroad in 1910 and expect to extend their travels when a brighter day dawns. Wed In 1919 Mr. and Mrs. C- H. McMahon •were married Oct. 4, .1919,-in Marshalltown, and established their home here immediately. They have no children. Since'1908 he has been associated with' his father and bother in the-hardware business- Mrs. McMahon,-'daughter of ".. W. Rubee, a nationally known landscape gardner, was born in Marshalltown March 13, 1896. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McMahon were married at Monticello. Oct. 4. 1913, and likewise-have made their home here since then. They have three children, Margaret. Barbara and Jerome C., jr. Since his graduation from the State University of Iowa in 1912 he has been in business with his father and brother. Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Carpenter were married Oct. 4,189D, at Eldora and have lived since in Chicago, where Mr. Carpenter has been engaged in the livestock commission business at the Union stock yards for 54 years. They have no children. Mr. Carpenter came to State Center when he was seven years old and in June, 1879, went to Chicago, where he was employed at the stock yards until 1911. vhen he formed a partnership with John that democratic fcduiiuistralion and besides hae held other public positions, having been elected M member of the town council for several terms. He helped organize and was one of the charter members of State Center Lodge, No. 389, Knights of Pythias, and for many years has been a Mason, being a member of Terrestrial Lodge, No. 276. A. P. & A. M., and affiliating with other Masonic bodies, Including the Mystic Shrine. Mrs. Schilling always has been active in church and cli.b work. She was Instrumental in gathering together Ihe fund that gave the branch county library its start here." At the present time Mrs. Schilling is president of the two local federated women's clubs— the Ladles Reading Circle and the Vincent Chautauqua Scientific and Literary Circle— and is serving the third congressional district on the state federation citizenship committee Mr. and Mrs. Schilling maintain a cottage at Templar Park at Spirit Lake where they make their summer home. Attend Celebrations Among relatives and friends from away who were present at the celebratioq were: S. W. Rubee, father of Mrs. C. H. McMahon; NB. Hicks, secretary and treasurer of all the Masonic bodies; E. C. Whitehill. commandant of the Iowa Soldiers Home, and Mrs. Whitehill; Mr. and Mrs. George Gregory, Mr and Mrs. P. E. Paddock and Charles Gland, all of Marshalltown; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hardin. of Eldora; Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Pay. of Nevada; Mrs. Harley H. Stipp, of Des Moines; and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Tummel and Mr- and Mrs. J. A. Gearhart. of CoK>. 303, 0. E. S.; Chapter CF, P. E. 0.: Lucy Fellows chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Ladies Reading circle, the Vincent Chautauaua, Sci2r.t!fic and Literary circle, and others, and these were mingled with floral tributes from neighbors and friends. Mr. r.nd Mrs. J. C. McMahon entertained relatives at a luncheon at their home at n,oon and a family reunion and dinner was enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McMahon at 6 o'clock. Are Wed in State Center Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McMahon were married in State Center Oct 4, 1833. They have" two song," .Clifford H. and Jerome C. Mr. McMahon, who celebrated his fiftieth continuous year in the hardware business here in 1927, was born at Albion, N. Y., Aug. 19, 1S55. He came to State Center in 1876 and began working as a tinner for Ross & West, who were then conducting a hardware store. Successively this business became, West & McMahon, McMahon .&. .Goodrich, again West & McMahon 'and finally J. L. McMahon, but there was still a later change in 1913. .when Mr. McMahon associate's his sons with him and the firm became McMahon & Sons as it is now operating. He has been closely identified with the business, social and church affairs of the community and at times has been honored with positions of pub- > lie trust. He is; vice president of the First National bank and is a until the partner's death five years ago, since which time Mr. Carpenter has carried on the business alone. As a young man, Mr. Carpenter became somewhat noted as a baseball player, both aj3 amateur and professional, and now has in his possession a medal and trophy given him and his teammates as champion awards. Are Pioneer Residents Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Schilling were married, at State Center Oct. 4. 1888. He was born at Sandwich, 111., Feb. 7, 1863, coming west to State Center with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph "Schilling, April 1,' 1875. Mrs. Schilling, a lifelong resident of Marshall county, was born at Marshalltown March 26, 1868. She : -attended the city schools there and after graduation from the State Center high school took normal training and taught school in various parts of Marshall county until her marriage. . They had two sons, William Tra- Yis Schilling" having died in 1927, and Joseph Theodore Schilling, the elder of the: two, is now living in Des Moines. In 1SS7, with brother, George F. Schilling, his. Mr. Schilling succeeded their father in the hardware and implement business, which they continued as Schilling Bros, until 1918, when they sold out and retired. He was appointed postmaster of State Center by President Woodrow Wilson and served thruout Is New Head of Ia.W.C.T.U. Mrs. Jeanette H. Mann of Davenport Thursday had accepted the responsibilities of leading Iowa's W. C. T. U. for the coming year. She was elected Thursday afternoon at the state convention in Marion, la., which closed Friday. Mrs. H. D. Hughes of Ames was elected vice-president; Harriett G McCullough, Des Moines. corresponding secretary; Mrs. Ruth M. Whyte, Des Moines, recording secretary; Mrs. Delia Still Brunk, Des Moines, trustee. Mrs. Mann succeeds, Mrs. Ida B. Wise Smith, president-elect of the national W. C. T. U. who has beaded the state dry organization for 20 consecutive years. Principal business on hand for convention consideration Friday was the passing of resolutions expressing the organization's stand on state and national conditions. Condemnation of the Iowa legislature's action in legalizing 3.2 per cent l*er and praise for those legislators who voted against the measure both in the Iowa legislature and congress, were includ-ed in the resolutions. Mrs. Mann has announced the program of her administration;-to be founded on the following three specific aims: 1. Increased emphasis on scientific temperance instruction. 2. Development of civic pride and responsibilitj'. 3. Cooperation in the work of th« Iowa prohibition council. Attending the convention sessions from Ames were: Mr. and Mrs. Claude Smith, Mrs. W. J. Bucae. Mrs. Flora Hill, Mrs. J. P' Reid. Mrs. Will McDonald and daughter Lela, Miss Marie Bauge, and Mrs. H. D. Hughes. Mrs. Ella Ayers of Nevada, county president was also in attendance. Over 500 delegates were present. _A """••"'" "" -y The South American country of Colombia now is seeking "new )!ood" for its leadership. All they leed do is stioot another band of •evolutionists. 400 Men Student* at State College Do Their Cooking Four hundred men, atudents at Iowa State college have gone domestic this year to the extent of doing their own cooking, statistics Just made public by the Y. M. C. A/B . employment service reveal. The men, usually In groups of three or four, have take* up light housekeeping as a means of keeping their expenses low while they attend college. Odd jobs which will help stu- PAOITVEIB dents to earn thek- way tarn college are at a premium this fall. Students are doing everything from housework .and janitor serric* to acting as night watchmen, aerrioc in the college fire department and running linotyp«. $ „ Rtpol •«!!<* Cott W C«ntt BELTON. Tex. (UJ?)—• It cost 34 cents a vote for Bell county citizens to express an official opinion on repeal of the 18th Amendment, election costs revealed. The rote was 2,538 to 2,253 for the retention of national prohibition, but the repeal test was lost In a statewide vote for repeal. 10 $1 Items For Thrifty Saturday Shoppers PAKEL CUETAINS—Made of French Marquisette. 40 inches wide, finished with 3 panels 4 A A inch silk bullion fringe. TUMBLER SETS—18 pieces, 6 water glasses, 6 ice teas and 6 beverages. Etched £4 A A design on clear glass. Set 9 I •UU STEVENS LINEN TOWELS—18x27 inch size, bleached, with colored borders. Hemmed ready for use, BED PILLOWS—Fitted with sterilized feathers, covered with good grade of floral ticking. Size 18 x 26 inches. Each TURKISH TOWELS—Double thread, soft, "absorbent. Size 20x40 inches. £ for £ 4 A A White with colored borders. .. O $ I •UU DISH CLOTHS—New weave to prevent stretching out of shape. Good size and not 4 A f or d»4 A A bulky in band. Colored borders. I U 91 «UU DISH T'OWELS—Large size flour sacks. Washed, ready for use. No defects 12 lor $1.00 BED SHEETS—2 year guarantee, torn hems. Fine quality, free from filling. , d flO Size 63x99 inches, each $ I «UU PILLOW TUBING—Wearwell'brand, 42-inch width, 4 year guarantee. v M yds. Linen finish '. "I $1.00 PAET LINEN TOWELS—Bleached with colored borders. Size 16x36 inches. 4 t\ towels Not hemmed 10 $1.00 TILDEN'S "Dependable Since 1869" — t l)Iftyed AMES POST NO. 1107 VETERANS of Red Ace - Inman resents the FLYING CIRCUS Ames Sunday Oct 8th THIS IS YOUR PROGRAM 2:00 P. M.—Formation flight over town 2:15 P. M.—Consecutive barrell rolling across airport. 2:30 F. M.—Dead stick landing (without motor.) 2:45 P. M.—Balloon bursting. 3:00 P. M.—Parachute jump from 2,000 feet. 3:15 P. Iffl.—Serpentine cutting. 3:30 P. M.—Bomb dropping. 3:45 P. M.—Looping, rolling and spin- ing with Dare-devil Dawson on upper wing. 4:00 P. M.—Looping, rolling, spinning, .and landing without use of motor 4:15 T. M.—Wing walking. 4:30 P. M.—Tail spins (both right and left.) 4:45 P. M.—Dare-devil Dawson leaves for 6,000 foot delayed parachute jump, leaving a smoke trail behind him while falling. Fly ing Circus Field 1 Mile South, 1 Mile East « Follow the Markers Admission .. Adults I5c • • Children IOC Passenger Carrying $1.00 Open and Closed Planes All Planes Using DX Lubricating Motor Fuel and Diamond "760" Motor Oil Sold by Carl Wilson Truck Diamond Master Service Station "Eat Where the Flyers Eat" The Club Cafe Air Circus Visitors Invited MRS. J. ZANIAS, PROP.

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