Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 16, 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:
Monday, October 16, 1933
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AMtt DAILY miD».THIHL AKttL IOWA. MONDAY, OCTOBE1 16, iety: W. H. |. Club Meeting Wed. Member* or the W. H. B. club •will meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. J. Kyle. The program for the afternoon will be In charge of Mitt Stella Hakes and Mrs. Verna Christiansen. « • • B. P. W. Club Board To M«*t Members of the Business and Professional Women's club board •will meet fa the recreational room at the college Y. W. C, A. Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The chorus of the club will melt lor practice at 7 o'clock »t the same place. • * * Booster Class To Hold Party The first party of the fall season of the Booster class of the Church of Christ will be held Monday evening in the church. The dinner •will be served promptly at 6:30. Each member if asked to bring a covered dish, table service and sandwiches. • «> • To Entertain London Brldg* Club Mrs. George Graham -will be hostess to members of the London Bridge club at a 1 o'clock luncheon Tuesday at her home, 719 Grand avenue. ^ * * P. E. O. Chapter* To Meet Tuesday The P. E. 0. reciprocity bureau •will sponsor a joint meeting of the chapters AA, HN and HO at 3 o'clock Tuesday. Oct 17, in room 208 at the Memorial Union. Mrs. Henry Eicbling will give a report of the supreme convention of the P. E- 0. Sisterhood which was held recently in Kansas City. Tea will be served at 4 o'clock and all nonaffiliated P. E. O. are cordially invited to attend. Preceding this meeting the three chapters will hold their regular meetings. Chapter AA will meet at 2 o'clock in room 222 at the Union and Chapter HN will meet at. 2:15 in room 224. Chapter HO will meet at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. A. T. Erwin, 413 Lynn avenue. • • * Entertains At Dinner Courtesy Mr. and Mrs. Victor Riley were costs at a delightful dinner party Sunday at their country home near Ames in honor of the birthday anniversaries of Mr. Riley's mother, Mrs. Sarah E. Riley of Jewell and of his iJece, Alice Taylor, The afternoon hours were spent socially. The guests were, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Riley, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Riley, Mr. and Mrs. D. Reed, Des Moines, Mrs. Sa,ah E. Riley and daughter Myrtie, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bonner, Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Taylor, Alice and , Wayne ill jfi Jewell and Mrs. Will Snyder and daughter Leona ot Nevada. CALENDAR Monday Entre Nous Child Study A, W. C. Art Dlr. A. W. C. Legion Auxiliary. Parent Teacher Council. BPWC Board and Chorus. Booster Class Party. •Tuesday Judea Shrine County W. C..T. U. Institute. ColL M. E. Community Supper. P. E. O: Chapters. D. U. V. Wlmodausis., Beardsbear P. T. A. London Bridge. L. L. Club. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. Laetua' Bridge. Nonpareil Club. Five Hundred Club. Short Story DIv. F. W. C. Home Economics Div. F. W. C. History & Literature, F. W. C. R. N. A. 4071. Friday Maccabees. Home Economics Division Meeting The home economics division of the Faculty Women's club will meet with Mrs. M. Mortensen, 126 Riverside Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. The assisting hostesses will be Mesdames, E. W. Blumenschein, C. E. McDonald, J. A. Woodruff and E. J. Johnson. The program to be directed by Mrs. E. W. Blnmenschein Is to be a "favorite recipe exchange." Each member is asked to bring her favorite recipe. Yearbooks will be available at this time. L. L. Club i Meeting Tuesday The m-embers of the L. L. club will meet with Mrs. R. L. Cochrane, S18 Ridgewood Tuesdar at 1:15. Five Hundred Club With Mre. Bullock The Five Hundred club will me; Wednesday for l'o'clock luncheon in the Bungalow tearoom with Mrs. D. J. Bullock as hostess. Those who will be unable to attend are asked to phone Mrs. Martha Wilson at number 44. Is Honored at Luncheon Courtesy Mrs. Helen Curtiss Cowles, who has been a iguest of Des Moines friends and in ."the hdihe of her parents, Dean and Mrs» Charles F. Durtiss on the campus for several wj*'i'.»'i>*/i*a v ? / i v »'i v *A^vf/^»/i<*>t^tv»/t^^ You Won't Have To Count Sheep to Sleep When You're Tucked Under These Warm and Woo/y BLANKETS Iambs, too, must have heard about the NRA... for they "did their part" nobly Vhen these fluffy, woolly blankets were woven! Deep, soft, warm yet light . . . Silk bindings . . . lovely boudoir shades of blue, tan, and rose , . . Single (all wool) . . . Double (part wool). * Perfect washing * Non*shrinking 'Chatham,' 100% pure wool reversible blankets in two-tone combinations: 70x80 in. $5.95 "Pinehurst" Double blankets, part wool. Size 72x84. Sateen bound. $3.95 TILDEN'S "Dependable Since 1869" weeks, left Mo»4ay •toning for New York city with Mrs. V«UMM Clark of DM MoUw. Oa Thursday *tt«rnoon Mrs Curtis. enUrUlaod at 1 o'clock lunch* B f« few daughter, the Des liM guests Mng Mesdames Phiaeas Henry. Vernoa Clark, Hep- (Coatla«*d oa Page Fite) County Society New* ciittrtains Club At Dinner Monday The Daughters ot 1812 were entertained at a covered dish dinner at the home of Miss Mae Ferguson in State Center Monday evening. Following the dinner and a brief business session a number of members told of their visits to the Century of Progress exposition at Chicago, and Eleanor Faye Goodman, daughter of one of the daughters, sang several songs. Mrs. W. A. Nichols and Mrs. W. H. Dutoit were guests. «, «, $ .--• Count/ Filtrated Clubs To Meet The annual meeting of the Marshall County Federated clubs will be held in Oilman on Friday, Oct 30, according to an announcement of Mrs. R. K. Stoddard of that place, who is county chairman. The program has not been completed, but the principal features have been published by the program committee, which with the entertainment committee, is working out the details. - Mrs. David Lennox, jr., Marshalltown, state chairman, will speak on "Federation-Machinery"; Mrs. Santee, Cedar Falls, third district chairman, will have as her subject, "Why the Federation," and Mr?. Fred Loss, ilarshalltown, is to speak on "Club Activities." Group singing will be .one of the features of the program with IVtrs. J. B. Ramsey, Oilman, in charge, and each club will furnish a number for the musical program and special numbers to be offered by local talent. Reports of state committees will be given by Mrs. H. 0. Hyatt, LaMoille; Mrs. F. S. Hynds,-Mrs. G. W. Darling and Mrs. Fred Boss, Marshalltown;' Mrs. E. H. Schilling, State Center, arid Mrs. D. K. Darrah, Oilman. A luncheon will be served at noon. ^ «> 4> Legion Aux. Installs Officers Mrs. Selma Riemenschneider who was reelected president of the auxiliary unit of Harland G. Pfantz Post. No. 122, American Legion of State Center, was installed for her second year at an elaborate ceremony at the American Legion club rooms here Friday night. Other officers elected at the September meeting and inducted into office at the same time were: Mrs. Elmyra Richeson, vice president; Mrs. Marie Swartz, secretary;. Mrs. Lilly Works, chaplain; Mrs. Ruth Downs, sergeant-alarms; Miss Louisa Rohde, treasurer, fcfurth term; and Mrs. Edna Malloy, historian. • Mrs. Edna Malloy, past county president, officiated as installing officer and presented Mrs. Riemenschneider with a past president's pin. The impressive ceremony, stressing the cardinal principles of sistership and. unity of the organization, followed a 7 o'clock fried chicken covered dish dinner served in the banquet room by a committee composed.of Mesdames Edith Schultz, Hazel Biersbora, Esther Wyatt, Lena Probst and Jane Malloy. The tables were decorated with Hallowe'en colors and symbols, covers being arranged for 24. Reports of officers indicated that the unit is well on the way to reach the membership quota. Plans were dis^ cussed for different modes of community service during the year. After adjournment of the business session a pleasant social hour was enjoyed/ . /. •...""•' Mrs. George Wohlert was avguest and Mrs. C. J. Phillips, of Nevada, was the only out-of-town member present | MARRIAGE LICENSES The. following couples have secured, licenses to wed In the office of County Clerk Davisson here: I. T. Van Trease, 30, Des Moines, and Audrey Severson, 20, Cambridge. Warren Watkins, 27, Bagley, and Bernice Lloyd, 21, Bayard. Farm Bureau And4'H Clubs Happy Hearts Club Meets The regular meeting of the Hap* py Hearts 4-H club .was held<at the home b'f Ine* Miller .Saturday after; noon. A good attencjtance^Vas /.reported. ;•' . , v ,\ i ' " '•(. '• The .business •session was ^n chargeVi&f tfis club vice president, Helen £ungjl>ury. An fxpfanation oMhe next years work ! ?Was given. Margret. Wilson had charge of the music discussion and Ruth Olson gave the demonstration on bed spreads and method of making them. "Pictures for the Boys Room," was discussed by Margret Wilson. The Happy Hearts club is proud of its most re-cent achievement, that of winning first place in the We kindly ask that all J society items and lodge no- | ticet be phoned or brot to the Tribune-Times office not later than 11 a. m. on the day of publication. It will be impossible to accept any notice to appear In the society column for the cur. rent day 1 * i«u* ; after that . hour. Items may be^phoned to 2400 between the hours of 7:30 and 11 a. m. Th« deadline for Saturday's issue Is S a. m. booth exhibit at th# Kelfey Oni- muaity fair, which closed last Kri- day. Aa interesting account of a trip to the world's lair was glvea by Helen Kingtbury aad Gertrude Kingsbury told of her trip to the, lakes. A social Hour was enjoyed aad refreshments were served. The next meeting, Nov. 4, will be with Lavonna Larson and Marie Overland. Demonstration Agent Calls Meeting All of the township cfeairmen, publicity chairmen and all interested district co-operators in farm women's work in Marshall county have been called for a meeting in Marshalltown on Oct. 19 by Miss Gertrude Cooklngham, couaty home demonstration agent. The object of the gathering is to meet Mrs. Mary K. Gregg, of Ames, assistant state home demonstration leader, who will distribute the score cards and explain the plans for the achievement day in the spring.. All activities of the farm bureau women are conducted according to the score card, explained Miss Cookingham, in urging all women interested in the work to be present at the meeting. Grant Twp. Bureau Holds Anual Meeting Th« annual business meeting of- the Grant Township Farm "bureau was held Friday evening in the •North Grant schoolhouse with a good attendance. . The pjcnic. supper was served cafeteria style, preceding the busk ness session. Officers' for the coming year were elected. They : are Orville Nelson, reelected president; John Barrett, secretary and treasurer; Mrs. James Dale, vice-president Mr. Nelson presided. At the close of the business session, community singing was led by H. J. Montgomery, county agent, with Mrs. Nellie Christiansen at th* piano. Fred Nelson oiscus««4 the "Corn- Hog Problem." aad Mr Montgom ery gave an interesting report of tb* year's work. A reading. "Wind in the Corn," was given by J«an- ette Dale, and Mrs. T. J. Kyle read "Progress." Mrs. James Dale reviewed the past year's, work and told of plans for the coming year. Sbe also gave an interesting reading, "Women of Yesterday and Today." Sam Risk of Ames gave » colorful talk on Syria and the Holy Land." Mr. Risk Illustrated his talk with many objects collected on his mobt recent trip this summer to Europe. The program closed with a com* edy picture for the children. The committee in charge consisted of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Mather, Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Safley and Mr. and Mrs. Blackstern. * « * Home Project Chairman To Meet On Thursday, Oct. 19, at 1 o'clock sharp, there will be a meeting at the farm bureau office in Nevada of home project women to make plans for the Achievement day. Mrs. Mary K. Gregg of the extension service will be present to assist with tire 1 - plans. All township chairmen 1 are urged to be present and to bring also their township publicity chairmen or some other woman: This meeting is especially for county and township chairmen and publicity chairmen. » • ..i ' ——— Nevada Society N0ws mnd Is Hostest To '• Missionary Group Mrs. W. W. Horras was hostess Friday afternoon at her home to members of the Missionary soci- ety ol the Nevada Church ol Christ. Mrs. M. U. Apple was in charge of the devotional program and Mrs. Cora McConnell of the presentation period. Sixteen women were present. During the social hour refreshments were served. Entertain At Dinner Courtesy Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hubbard were hosts at a delightful dinner party Friday evening at their home as a courtesy for Mr. Hubbard's sister, Mrs. Jesse Hastings and husband and little son of California. Halloween appointments and colors were emphasised in the table appointments. Fall flowers ana leaves decorated the house. Guests were, J. T. Hubbard and family, Miss Lucille Clemm«r, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Hubbard, Messrs Mitchell, Hansell and Roney. Mr. and Mrs. Hastings and little son left Sunday for Kansas for a visit en route to their home. Mrs. Clifton McCall returned Friday evening from Fort Dodge where she had visited in the home of Mrs, E. M. McCall and attended the eighth district fr F. W. C. convention. Mrs. Anna Dawkins left Friday for Ute where she will spend a month with her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Hyzer. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Boaxdman and Mrs. W. K. Boardmman were guests in the home of Judge and Mrs. E. M. McCall in Fort Dodge Friday. Mr. Boardman attended a convention at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Harris and son Ray and Miss .Neva Harris spent the week-end in Grundy Center in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orvald Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Poet were week-end .guests in the Roy Post home in Cedar Falls. Mr.-and Mrs. C. A. Howell of Hollandale, Minn., en route home from the world's fair at Chicago, were over night guests Thursday in the home of Mrs. Howell's ai> ters, Mrs. Gknn Armstrong and Mrs. Jerry Berka. Miss Emma Apple is sp*ndinr the week in Boone with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Huddtestun spent Sunday in Webster City where they attended a birthday dinner given in honor of Mr. Huddlestun's sister-in-lay, Mrs. F. A. Huddlestun. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Han«on drove to Buffalo Center Sunday for a visit in the home of Mrs. Hanson's sister, Mrs. H. 0. Iverson and family. Homer Combes of White Heath, 111., who resided southeast of Nevada 26 years ago. Is here for a visit 'with John Hickman, Bert PENNY A DAY PROTECTS AGAINST ALL ACCIDENTS New low Cost Policy, \ow Pays Up to $100 a Month The Postal Life & Casualty Insurance Company, 4712 Postal Life Blflg., Kansas City Mo., has just announced a brand new accident policy that covers every type of accident, even those that may occur in your occupation, all for a cost of only lc a day— 13.65, a year. It pays up to J10.0 a month for disability and up to $1000 for death. Never before has such sensational insurance value been offered. And remember, the Postal Company has an outstanding record for prompt and satisfactory payment of claims. Men, women and children are eligible for one of these policies. No medical examination required. The Postal Company will send one of the new policies for 10 days' FREE inspection. Send no money. Just send name, age, address and name and Relationship of beneficiary! No agent will bother you. This is an introductory offer and is limited, so write the. Postal Company at once.—Advertisement. , - , SktfHtff J. K. Mayor Charles Hall art •then whom he knew wfcta b* Ur«tf to this vicinity. Attention! Farmers Land Owners You are privileged now through the assistance of the United States Gorern- ment to PERMANENTLY finance, your land mortgage. Investigate. It be to your advantage. FIRST FIVE- YEARS CONSULT WITH Union National Farm Loan Assn. P. H. Schleiter. Sec'y-Treas. Ames, Iowa IT TAKES HEALTHY NERVES TO PLAY CHAMPIONSHIP GOLF! '7\ DENSMORE SHUTE—Britons gasped wad gaped when he won the 1933 British Open over St. Andrews' deceptive fairways and angry bunker*. Golf prophets «ay Shute vrill line up with Golf Immortals. Answering a question, Shute recently said: "I have tried all the brands, and long ago found that Camels are milder, and what is even more important to any golfer, they do not jangle the nerve*." TOMMY ARMOUR-Often called "Wizard of the Irons," Armour has won a flock of championships, including the U. S. Open in 1927, the P. G. A. in 1930, the British Open in 193I.Tommy knows his golf and his cigarettes."What do I think of Camels? They are my brand and have been for years. I smoke a lot but I must be sure that my nerves are' healthy and my head is clear—that's why I prefer Camels." GENE SARAZEN —This great golfer began his winning ways hi 19£2 when he became U. S. Open Champion* He has been a- consistent tournament winner ever since* This year he won his third P.G.A. Championship. On the subject of cigarettes Sarasen sayst "I agree with Shute and Armour—I smoke Camels, too. They always tasM good—and they never interfere with my nerve control." Men and women whose work and play demand healthy nerves and level heads prefer CaineH Active people agree that they can smoke these fine^flavored, miZefer cigarettes without fear of jangling their nerves. Another thing about active people—they are pretty- generally steady smokers... And, as anyone who smokes Camels will tell you, you can smoke as many of these cigarettes as you want—and never have a "cigaretty"aftertaste. The last cigarette at night tastes, as good as the first in the morning, if you smoke Camels. Try a package of Camels today... Enjoy the superior flavor of their costlier tobaccos. If you are a steady smoker you will appreciate the fact that Camels never get on your nerves, never tire your taste. Nice drive! Have a Camel. They're milder, you know. Thanks, I will! Fve smoked them, for years. I know they taste better. And it is the one cigarette that never gets on my nerves. "X IT IS MORE FUN TO KNOW Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other brand. You will find Camels in flavor and delightfully mil A CAMEL'S COSTLIER TOBACCOS GETONY0UR NERVES...NEVER TIRE YOUR TASTE ^^ ^ . . Ill

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