Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 17, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 17, 1933
Page 6
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AMM DULY Tumntmn*, AMU, IOWA. TVMDAY, oorom K, tAMIUMI : Society: Child Study Meets The October meeting of the child •tudy division of the Ames Women's club was held at the home of Mrs. J. c. Neff Monday -afternoon. A good attendance was reported. Announcement was made of the weekly broadcasts ov*r radio station WOi at which time discussions are held regarding the prob- • lems of the pre-school and ellmen- tary age. Mrs. P. B. Jackson delighted her listeners witk two lovely piano selection*. Dr. j. E. Evans of the psychology department at Iowa State college gave » most instructive talk on "Adolescence." Dr. Evans emphasized particularly the need of early training to meet the problems of adolescence. Coffee wa s served by the assisting hostesses Mesdames Fritsch, Dirksen, Rushing and Tilden during the social hour. * * « Art Division Holds Meeting The art division of the Ames Woman's club held its regular Octo- her meeting Monday afternoon in the city library auditorium with 56 in attendance. Members gathered at 1:15 for a review of a former" program on color and design, followed by the cutting of paper designs. The regular program opened at .2:30 with Mrs. Kay Donels giving * most Interesting paper on the Spanish artist, Velasquez, and illustrated her talk with lantern slides of his paintings, Mrs. Stella Hunter told of the use of the small four harness loom and discussed home weaving. The division will meet in the city library auditorium Monday morning Oct. 23 at 9:30 lor a follow up work meeting. «• « 4 W*«t Amta W. C. T. U. Mt*tin fl 1 The regular meeting of the West Ames W. C, .T. U. will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. L. L. Wherry, 2823 Leek street. All members are urged to be out for the meeting. A report of the recent state convention will be given at this time. «> «. « Knights Templar Tp Elect Officers Ascension Commandery No. 69 Knights Templar will hold election of officers Wednesday '-wening in the Masonic temple. > 4> 3> It P. L. E. and F. Society Hostet* Mrs. Dennis Youngs will be hostess to members of the P. L. E. and F. society of the Pythian Sisters, Wednesday evening at her home 327 South Maple street. Mrs. Ed Allen will be the assistant hostess. ,.. . : ....... ,S V-«. .«* ' ,. Regular Meeting Royal Neighbors • Ames camp No. 4071 Koyal N'elgh bors of America will meet 3u regular session Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in the I. 0. 0. P. hall. ® <$ § Unity Club With Mrs. Cole The Unity club will meet with Mrs. Ben Cole Wednesday afternoon at 2:30- ., * * * Third Ward Circle Guest Day The Third Ward circle of the Lutheran church will hold a guest day .meeting Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 in the church parlors. <s> <8> $ M. E. Missionary Society To Meet The' Women's Home Missionary society of. the First Methodist church will" hold a dues paying luncheon Thursday at 1 o'clo.-k in the church. This will also be a guest day meeting. Mrs. W. G. Tallman of the Grace Methodist church in pes Moines will read a group of her poems during the afternoon. CALENTJD Tuesday Judea Shrine County W. C. T. U. Institute. Cdl M. B. Community Supper P. E. 0. Chapters. D. U. V. Wimodausis. Beardshear P. T. A. London Bridge. L. L. Club. Wednesday . W. H. B. Club. Laetus Bridge. Nonpareil Club. Five Hundred Club. Short Story Div. F. W. C. Home Economics Div. F. W, C. History £ Literature, F. W. C. H. N. A. 4071. Unity Club. P. L.'E. & F. Society. Knights Templar. West Ames W. C- T. U. V. F. W. Aux. Iowa Council. Joyeaux Club. K. of P. District Meet. ••' Third Ward Circle. Thursday M. E. Missionary. Friday • Maccabees. K. of P. Lodge To Hold Disk Meeting Wed. The annual conviction of the tenth dUtrlct, Knights of Pythias lodges will be heRL Wednesday, The tenth dUtrict include* lodges from eight "counties, Story, Boone, Marshall, Polk, Madison, Jasper, Dallas and Warren. The local lodge Is bout to the meeting. Registration, will be at 1 o'clock In the lodge hall in the I. 0. 0. F. temple. The afternoon and evening sessions will be devoted to business mainly. During the afternoon there will be an exemplification of the work in the first degree. The supper will be served at 8 o'clock in the halL The district deputy grand chancellor, W. E. Morford of Moines will preside. Nevada Society Iowa Council With Mrs. Oliver Iowa Council No. 24, I'egree of Pocahontas will meet in regular session Wednesday evening at S o'clock in the home of Mrs. C. A. Oliver, 1203 Kellogg avenue. V. F. W.'Auxiliary To Elect Off I cert Officers for the coming year will be elected at the regular meeting of the Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary Wednesday evening at 7:30 in the Sheldon Munn hotel. All members are urged to be present . * * * Is Joyeaux Club Hottest The Joyeaux cluh will meet at 8 o'clock .Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Carter, 1227 Douglass avenue. Bridge will be. the. diversion of the evening. First Fall Metting T. T. Club Members of the T. T. club will meet for the first time this fall Wednesday at 1:45 in the home of Mrs. S." T. Dearinger, S& Carroll avenue. Members are req.uested 1 ,to come early., • Relief Corps To Hold Inspection The Women's Relief corps will hold special inspection Wednesday afternoon in the K of P. hall. A 1 o'clock luncheon will precede the j inspection. Mrs. Marie Basham of Des Moines, past national president of the W. R. C. will be thd inspecting officer. ^ * * Entertains at Church Social Mrs. J. 0." Simon was hostess Friday afternoon to members of the Memorial Lutheran church and friends at her home at one of the regular social, meetings of the church. Following the short business session the afternoon hours were spent socially and refreshments were served. Forty-six were present. * «> * To Entertain Kensington Club Mrs. W. W. Fay will be hostess to members of the Kensington club Wednesday at 1 o'clock at her home. If s Fun To Make Comforts This is just the weather for tying comforts . . . and we have just the right fabrics and the ri^ht batts and the right prices to assure success. Cotton Batts Bought before the price rise. Priced lower than replacement cost. Comfort Batts Of stitched cotton, 72x90 inches. Weight * 2% Ibs Quilt Batts Pure white fluffy cotton ideal for quilting. Weight 1 Ib. 72x20 inch ^* sire f.. J9C Quilt Batts Of genuine China cotton, finest grade, large size, 84 xlOO in., for quilted bedspreads Quilt Batts Made of sheet wadding in two pieces forming a standard quilt. Size £HA 72x90 in 09C TItDEN'S Dependable Since 1869 County Society N ews Entertains Tuesday C<ub Mrs. Oran Zea was hqstess to members of the Tuesday club and guests Tuesday afternoon at her home near Ontario. Fifteen members and two guests were in at- ttendance. . The home was prettily decorated with fall leaves and flowers. A short business session preceded the social hour. Plans were made for a Hallowe'en party to be held Oct 28. Announcement will be made later regarding this affair. Those celebrating birthdays at this time and receiving gifts were, Mrs. Grace Briley and Mrs. Leon Carpenter. Guests of the club were Mrs. Fisher of Ames and Mrs. 0. R. Wright. Entertain West Franklin Club The members of the West Franklin Country club were entertained Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Beilly at their country home near Ontario. Thirty were in attendance. The evening hours were spent in dancing and at midnight refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Jay Allen and Mrss. E. J. Hunter. Guests of the club were Mrs. A. E.. Doroneral and Robert Gilbert of Lamar, Colo., and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Zenor of near Ontario. Huxley P. T. A. Holds Meeting The Huxley Parent-Teacher association met Tuesday in the school. The short business session preceded the program which included musical numbers by the Misses Louise and Maybelle Zum Brunnen of Des Moines, Miss McMahon, Huxley, Miss Fay Scott, Harold Scott and Chester Severson of Midvale. Miss Margaret Berhow was in charge of the program. Mrs. Ballard was chairman of the refreshment committee. Mrs. Hattie Fowler was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Benjamin when she motored to Marshalltown Sunday to visit in the home of her sister and niece. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Melohn and Mrs. 0. C. Melohn were in Des j Moines Sunday at the Iowa Metti- odits hospital where they visited the two months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Melohn who has been under the care of a child specialist the past week. The child is reported to he in a serious condition. Miss Golda Aushury left Saturday for Chicago where she will spend a few days at the national library convention and also attend the world's fair. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. .Lookingbill had as their guests over the week end Mr.- Lookingbill's brother, Dr. A. C. Lookingbill and wife Yale. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Dickey motored to Madrid Sunday. Mrs. Dickey is remaining for a few day's vis? it with relatives. Mr. land Mrs. J. A. Vinsel spent Sunday with their son, H. M. Tinsel and little- daughter Mary Ellen. Mary Ellen who has been quite ill with tonsilitis is reported to he getting along nicely. W. H. Reid of. McCallsbnrg was Drought to the Iowa sanitarium here Monday afternoon for observation and treatment. Mrs. Palmen Larson of Eagle Grove is a patient aat the Iowa sanitarium here, having been brot down on Monday for treatment. Mayor Charles Hall drove to Davenport Tuesday morning on a business trip. He will return Wednesday evening. Mrs. Lou Williams and baby were released from the Iowa sanitarium here Monday afternoon and now at their hom.e near Nevada. Farm Bureau And 4'H Clubs Indian Creek Bureau To Meet The Indian Creek Township farm bureau will meet in the Elwell church Thursday evening at* S o'clock. Senator Fred W. Nelson will be present at this time. s During the business session officers for the coming year will be elected. All members are urged to be present, Bishop Cannon failed to vote In Virginia's repeal election. So lhat't how Virginia went tfrj/. W.OMAN GETS "CHOW" OAKLAND, Cal. <IID— Mrs. Rosemary Brown Frandsen is assured of "chow," despite her divorce from Walter Frandsen, salesman. When Judge J. J. Van Nostrand came to awarding alimony and property rights, he gave Mrs. Frandsen custody of "Smut," a chow dog valued at ?1,000— and nothing else. j Want Bare Facts Told in Court Nudism faces an important test in the courts when Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Bing, leaders of the nudist camp in Allegan county, Mich., face trial in Allegan Oct. 23 on indecent exposure charges. The Rings, shown here with their daughters, Frances, 15, and Andrese, 5, spurned the state's offer to dismiss the case in return for a nromise to take nudism torever from Allegan county. Heads Catholic JWomen Council National Council of Catholic Women will be headed lor the next three years by Miss Anne S. Hooley, above, of Kansas City. Miss Hooley was elected president at the St. Paul convention of the organization. Answers on This Page SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer' M ANY mothers think that children of school age should have a hot drink for breakfast particularly on those mornings when a hot cereal is not served. But with coffee considered taboo for growing girls and boys, and the ideal hot milk seldom proving popular, just what to .serve becomes more or less of a problem. Older children may find a cereal "coffee" served with hot milk quite to their liking. Young children from 6 to 12 years of age need a drink containing more actual food value than the cereal beverage unless it is made wholly with milk. A cup of hot milk flavored with one or two tablespoons of a cereal coffee infusion may appeal to the juniors. Cocoa also makes an excellent flavoring for the cup of hot milk suitable for the junior's breakfast. High in Protein Fat, starch and protein are found in dry cocoa, and when whole milk i.i used and sugar added, the result is a drink of high food value, nourishing and wholesome. One cup of cocoa made entirely with whole milk furnishes 217 calories of protein, fat and carbohydrates. 'Because cocca contains starch, care wist bo taken in the- making ot the drink. Thorough cooking Is necossa.y for Uio starch, but «n- Ji-sirnlilc for the milk. Consequent ly the cocoa must bo wHI cooked before the milk Is added. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Orange juice, cereal, cream, baked French toast, brown sugar syrup, cocoa, coffee. LUNCHEON: Cream of onion soup, croutons, tomato and cabbage salad, rice pudding, grape juice. DINNER: Casserole of mutton chops and vegetables, head lettuce with chiffonade dressing, raisin pie, milk, coffee. forms on top of cocoa is the albumin of the milk coagulated by heat. Care in not overheating the milk and constant stirring while the milk is heating do much to prevent this. Beating with a dov- er beater after the milk is added increases the smoothness of the drink and tends to remove the "skin" if the milk was allowed to scald. Chocolate and cocoa may often be used interchangeably, but cocoa is less rich in fat and easier to digest. This makes it a better beverage for small children. Cocoa for Four Four tablespoons cocoa, S teaspoons granulated sugar, 1-4 cun boiling water, 1-8 teaspoon salt, 4 cups milk, 1-4 teaspoon vanilla. Mix sugar and cocoa In sauce linn. Add boiling water and cook and stir o v er the fire until a thick smooth syrup is formed. Add milk and Rft't. He.nt, stirring constantly. Do not let mixture .vnld. Add We kindly ask that all society items and iodfl* notices 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 current day'* Issue, after that hour. Items may b« phoned to 2400 between the hours of 7:30 and 11 a. m. The deadline for Saturday's issue Is 8 a. m. Iowa State college students from several foreign countries were guest speakers on a special program on Christian race relations at the First Methodist church in Boone Sunday. Each of the speakers discussed points of interest of the country he represented, as follows: Mardig Berberian, Armenia; L. S. Bozo- Taisky, Bulgaria; Choy Chan Soo, Korea; Yinche Ige, Hawaii; I A. A. Vasavada, India; Tan Kiam Sbe, Java; Mis* Neriman Hilal, Turkey. Prof. Louis DeVries and Prot and Mrs. W. L. Barter accompanied the group to Boone. Dinner was served by the Sunday school board of the church. FIRST ADMITTED womes English Club in First Meeting Thursday Night The literature of self revelation will be the subject for consideration this year by the English club at Iowa State college, which holds its first meeting Thursday evening at 7:30 in the faculty reading room. of the library. The program will consist of readings, from the correspondence of Carlyle and from the Shaw-Terry letters. Anyone interested is Invited to attend. of Cops Now The "Kkln" which .somctlniosj vanilla and wirvo at once. vji&r^jii f ^* .oriMJtV* . T *• A Sally Rand was getting along flno with her fan dance at a New York theater when authorities decided that her fan was not enough. Well, here aba 1* in frilly panties, and she hopes that tbt authorities are satisfied. Ml FORCE A CAREER ON CHILD By MARY C. McCORMICK Supervisor of Health Teaching, New York StaU Department of Education A frequent mistake on the part of parents is to be too ambitious for the child. After a youngster has attended school for five or she hours he has a right to an hour or two of uninterrupted play. The period from the time he arrives home from school until his supper is served should be h}s own. Unfortunately, ' many parents seize upon this pitifully small playtime to load the child with music lessons, dramatic lessons, dancing lessons and other kinds of lessons which, added to the time already spent in school, means that he works a longer day than most adults. The result is that a child tends to become nervous and fretful. He gets insufficient physicial exercise. He is deprived of sunshine and fresh air raid his health suffers. Do not load your child down with outside studies., His school work is enough. If you are ambitious for his future, wait until he is old enough to take a personal interest in his career before you begin to force one upon him. His childhood will foe gone soon enough. He should not be robbed of it. For their health's sake, let your children do the things they want to do, providing their activities do not encroach on the rights of others. There are muffe educational opportunities concealed in commonplace games than parents realirel This Is the last of a series of articles on the health of school children prepared for this paper. ' , NSWERS ALEXANDER HAMILTON was the first U S. treasurer, j The UNIVERSITY OF MICH- ! IGAN was the first to admit, j women. Philadelphia was the \ capital of the United States j from 1790 to 1800. I $980,672 IN BOAT) CONTRACTS AWABD1D (Continued From Page One) 255 from Orchard east to'IT. ^. No. 218, gravel, to Falk and Litzelman, Osage, |1,168.20. Mitchell county: 5.5 miles road No. 227 from Stacyville south to U. S. No. 218, gravel, to Falk and Litzelman, Osage, $8,987.47. Montgomery county: 14.513 miles road No. 48 from Red Oak north and east thru Elliott to the Cass county line, crushed stone, to .Albert Mulvenna, Red Oak, .$12,515.58. Page,, county: 6.141 miles road No. 208 from Coin north to road No. 3, gravel from state pit, to Albert Mulvenna, Red Oak, $10,899.72. Pottawattamie county: 12.7 miles road No. 4 from Avoca-Bouth to U. S. No. 6, gravel, to W. T. Kelley, Des Moines, $8,541.12. Pottawattamie county:' 5.9 miles road No. 83 from Avoca to Walnut, gravel, to W. T. Kelley, Des Moines ?4.680.69. '* Pottawattamie county: 11 miles road No. 4 from U. S. No. 6 south to Mills county line, and the Carson stub, gravel, to Harvey Sand and Gravel company, Harvey, $7,2*7.40. Shelby-Audubon counties: 2.8 miles road No. 173 from Kimballton to Elkhorn, gravel from state pit, to C. A. JEmerr, Cooa RapMs, 11,400.49. Van Buren county: 2:4 miles road No. 114 from road No. 3 to the Missouri state line, crushed stone, to W. T. Kelley, Des Moines $1,898. Van Buren county: 4.9 miles road No. 23, Milton south to the Missouri state line, crushed stone, to W. T. Kelley, Des Moines, $6,480. Washington county: 8.3 miles road No. 81 from road No. 2 north toward Wellman, gravel, to the Dane company, Iowa City, $8,924. Bridget and Culverts The following contracts for bridges and culverts were awarded: Calhoun county: U. S.'road No. 20 out of Rockwell City east, 19 pipe- culverts, 4 box culverts and extensions, raising and adding wearing surface to pony truss and resurfacing pony truss span, to Ben Cole and Son, Ames, $7,158. . Calhoun county: U. S. No. 20 out of Rockwell City east, one plate girder bridge, raising, widening and resurfacing slab bridge, widening and'resurfacing deck girder bridge, to Iowa Bridge company, Des Moines, $16,896. Lyon county: U. S. road No. 75 south of Rock Rapids, 12 box culverts and extensions, to Christensen Brothers, Sioux City, $2,630. Madison county: Road No. 2 In Winterset, five box culverts to John J. Gross, Prairie City, $3,741.27. Sac county: Roads No. 20 and 71 between Sac City and Early, 10 concrete pipe culverts, to C. W. Boltz, Ankeny, $1,762; 19 box cul- v«rU, to F. O. Mo*tfoo»ry pany, 8ac City, $r;,84Z. Pocahojtas county: Boat N». It and No. 17 from PoccUwutaj i*rt», 5 pipe culverts, 1 box culverts u4 extensions, raise and wWea ]-b*a* bridge, to £. C. Ellis, CwttrrtlK $3,843. K A contrrct for stepping a gravel pit of 9,000 cubic yard* la Fremont county was **arded to J. H. Hartsel and Evans Construction company, Early, for $4,500. Maintenance Project* Four maintenance gravel projects were awarded as follows: Allamakee county: Maintenance* gravel tnd crushed slone on road No. 61 from Postvllle north, to Hiegg Construction company, C% oar Rapids, $3,320. Buena Vista county: Maintenance gravei on several roads, to A. L. Albrecht, Storm Lake, $10,126. • Calhoun county: Maintenance gravel on U. S. No. 20, and road No. 5, to Ferguson-Diehl, Dana, $4,272.50. Sac county: Maintenance gravel on several roads, to A. H. Pisund, Scranton, $6,948. SATURDAY and SUN. Extra Special Bouquet $1,00 Large Monmouth Pottery Vase FREE with each of the first 50 orders. Vases on display Wed. Come and pick your own. EVERT'S Feeding Cattle Fresh from the sandhills. Steers, heifers, calves, yearlings and 2-year-olds, all Herefords. C. N. W. R. R. Yards, Boone, Iowa Phone 149—David J. Conn . / ,< K*ttm**xttcxxxxxttcxx^^ SAMPLE SALE Coats, Jackets, Rain Coats, Sno-Suits, Robes, Blankets, and other garments. Dpnjt fi miss this opportunity to secure some good merchandise at bargain prices! Tilden Mfg. Co. Tirst Door South of Service Plumbing Co. on Douglas DOCTOR: What you need, Casey, is more bulk in your diet—I suggest bran. CASEY: Not for me, Doc ... I don't like bran. DOCTOR: Well. Casey, you haven't tried post's 40% Bran Flakes . .. it's delicious and it contains the bran you need. •CASEY: Okay, Doc, I'll try it. HERE-IN ONE DELICIOUS CEREAL BRAN ... for benefits you need OTHER PARTS OF WHEAT for flavor you'll love! Post's 40% Bran Flakes contains 40% bran for bulk most people need to keep food moving along the intestinal tract... to help ward off constipation due to insufficient bulk in the diet. But—it contains other parts of wheat, too. And in this coir.b'Mticr. of bran tad other parts of wheat is the secret of its marvelous flavor. And of its high nutritive value ... its rich content of phosphorus, iron sr,d precious Vitamin B. So eat Post's 40% Bran Flakes ragularly. You'll love it! And it costs so little. Your grocer has it—a product of Genera! Foods. CASEY: Sure. Mary, the Doc was right! It's the grand-tastin" cereal for certain I MARY: And already, Tim. you're getting back your high spiritel v >4 MONTH LATER CASEY: ... I'm telling you. Murphy. It'* fbe finest breakfast dial) ye ever Mated . . . »n4 * power o' food it's dola' me, toot»..i»M POST'S 4O% B X RAN FLAKES

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