Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 9, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Saturday, September 9, 1933
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BlttT ilfPlf>AT, ilfflMHt'f : Society: 1. 0. W. t. Te Statt §e*rd Meet Th* board of director! of the Iowa Federation of Business and Professional Women's club wil meet-in Des Moines for the fall conference Sunday. Sept 10 Headquarters are at the Hote Fort Des Moines and toe meeting is called tor ) a. m. The luncheon will be served at 12:30. U it the desire of the state pres ident, Mrs. Goldie Worth, Center vllle, that members of the boan make '* special effort to atteLd The meeting is open this year and any other interested B- P.. W. C members who wish to attend may do so. * > * SuslnMs Womtn To Meet Monday The regular meeting of the Ames chapter, Business and Professional Women's club will be held Monday evening at S o'clock in the college Y. M. C. A. recreational parlors. A feature of the meeting will be reports of the national B. P. W. C. convention held In Chicago, July 9 to 15 and the state board meeting in Des Moines Sept. 10. Members of the Boone club will be special guests at this time and others interested ,are invited to attend. 'Members are reminded dues are cow payable. *> * • . Gebil Council To Meet Monday 'Gebal Couacil No. 5, Royal and select Masters will hold a stated meeting Monday evening in the Masonic temple. & -e> * T« Entertain Progressive Bridge 'Mrs. C. J. Lynch will be hostess to members of the Progressive Bridge, club Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 -at her home, 1004 Kellogg avenue. County Society Neu* CAL£NDAB Saturday Order of Rainbow. Betsy Ross Jr. Club. Sunday W. H. B. Club Picnic. Red Men's Picnic. Monday Ames Woman's Club. ' Music Dlv. A- W. C. B. P. W. C. Gebal Council. Tuesday Progressive Bridge. Country Club Bridge. Tribune -Times School News lATUlDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1933. Stay Saturday DtniBf School TMT 173 REGISTER AT AMES HIGH; MORE Four hundred and seventy-three students had completed registration : for work in Ames senior high school,-Friday but It was expected th*t approximately 50 more would report on the opening day, Monday. The principal's office" aald Friday that schedules had been Club Enjoy* Fish Fry Tues. Members of the Anglers club of Slater enjoyed a fish fry in the park Tuesday evening. his two classmates, the Rev. L, E. Tollakson of St Cloud, Minou, woo was best man, the Rev, Ji I* Moilien of Elk Hirer, Minn., and Orris Oshelm, Charles City, ihe brides brother. Ushers were Lloyd Lansrud, Des Moines and Lawrence Osheim of Roland. • ', Little Clarice Christian, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Christian served as flower girl and Richard Egeland was ring bearer and carried the ring in a white aster. . Immediately following lie Service the bridal party and approximately one hundred guests attended the reception at the .parish house. The table decoration^, were green and white and a w*ddiag cake formed the centerpiece. - -An nformal program of toasts and music was given with the Rev; JM..6. Sumstar serving aa toastmaster. Talks were given by Miss Mathilda lasmussen of Minneapolis, the Rev. Tollakson, the Rev. L. A. Pler- on of Ames, Martin A. Hauge of )es Moines. The bride is the second daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Olaus Osheim f Roland. She was graduated from he McCallsburg high school and Iowa Lutheran hospital training school for nurses in Des Moines. She has been engaged in private nursing duty in Des Moines for some time. The groom is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Rasmussen of; Des Moines. He is a graduate of the Canton, S. D., high school and later attended St. Olaf colfege; 65 students who last signified their inten- Those present were, Dr. and Mrs. Severson, and family, Mr. j Northfield, Minn., where he c<Jm- ahd Mrs. Lester Nelson and chil- pleted a four year course of study. dren. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schroeder and daughters. Dr. Nott, Andrew Maland. Marie Valen, Ed, and Simmie Winsett, and Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Riis were guests. . 1 -»-5iv.= j'rf«rr*<^= .ii^..,^. -.^f-fi..... t _". Entertain At Birthday Courtesy . A group of friends gathered, at the home of Mfa. George Stigler in Slater in .honor of her birthday anniversary. The picnic dinner was served in the park at 7 o'clock and bridge was played during the later evening at • the Stigler home. "The honoree was presented with aa electric waffle iron by her' friends. . , . . * «- * WernanJ* Aux. j (folds'. Meeting { •;. The Woman's auiilliary of the) Bethlehem church of Slater me Friday afternoon with Mrs. Dav PauBch.and Mrs. Oley Houge a hostesses. Mrs. ,-C. Ersland led th devotionals and Mrs. A. L. Peter son was in charge of the topic "Dangerous Trends of Today." ; :•«' -• . . *. « « Brodi« Clan Ho.ldti Annual Meeting .The . second annual Brodie clan picnic .was h'eld in the Maxwell city park Sunday. This clan mem ber« are descendants of John an< Annie Brodie • natives of Scotland wh,o came to this country wit! their family in 1855. The dinner was served at 1 o clock and featured a beautiful] 5 decorated birthday cake made by Mrs. Bert Olson for Miss Annie Brodie who celebrated her eighty second birthday at this time. During the business session the following officers were elected: John Lounsberry, president: R. W Brodie, vice-president; Jenie Chris ty, , secretary and treasurer. Miss Mary White of Colo was electee program committee chairman. . The picnic next year will be Ijeld at the John Lounsberry home near Colo the first Sunday in August. •The oldest member in attendance was John Brodie sr., of Maxwell and Janet Brodie daughter of R. w. Brodie of Nevada was the-, youngest. Sports and visiting were the diversions of the afternoop. 4> * <$ Ofthcim-Rasmusttn Nuptial, Tuesday .A, very lovely early autumn wed«. k placo Tuesday evening at the Bergen Lutheran church in Roland when Miss Jemima Osheim became the bride of the Rev. Henry , of Des Moines. 5ervice the He then entered Luther Theological seminary at St. Paul .where he was graduated in 1932. He was ordained in June of the same year and has been serving as assistant pastor of the Central 1 Lutheran church jn Des Moines of which his fattier ;is pastor. He has accepted a call-"-to serve as pastor of the Washington Lutheran church at Duncombe.' written for spring had tion of returning bnt who had not completed registration "this fall and at least 50 of these are expected to return either on the opening day or shortly thereafter. •' It was estimated that of the total registered, 127 are seniors, 165 juniors-and 181. sophomores. On the- opening ^day last year, 497 students reported at the school, somewhat less than is expected. Monday. A general assembly .will be held at '8; 15" a. m. Monday, at which important announcements Incident to the opening will be made. The regular school hours are from 8:15 to, 11:42 a. m. and from 1:10 to 4:10. p. m. However, It was expected that full-length periods might not be- held on Monday although no definite announcement was made by Principal Verne Young in regard'to this. mtl j» w White Oak Has 104 Students Enrolled '-CAMBRIDGE — Enrollment in' the White Oak school • near Cambridge for the new •term, totals 104, with 16 in the primary grades, 24 in, intermediate classes, 30 in junior high school and 34 in high school. There .are three beginners, Lois Dobbe, Junior Longnecker and Martin Heggen, Masonic Study Grdups Hold Monthly Meet JEWELL, la. — The Craftmen's Circle, Masonic study and felloT- ship group of the lodges .of eastern Hamilton county and western Hardin county, held one of Its monthly sessions In the hall- of Antioch 1 lodge, No. 617, at Radcliffe,-Thursday- evening. Lodges represented were Aiden, Hubbard, Jewell, Rad- Nevada Schools OpenMon.With 639 on the Roll NEVADA—Although fewer children than in 1932 . enrolled for their first year of wort in tb« Nevada public schools at the opening Monday, the total enrollment in all grades was greater than a year ago, figures available at the office of the superintendent reveal. A total of 646 students returned for work this year, compared to a total enrollment of 639 in .the local schools last year. The. heaviest en crease was in the sixth grade of Central building, where 71 enrolled. Only 39 beginners were enrolled this year as compared to 55 a year ago. Enrollment in the various schools of, the .city this year as compared with last year follows: North West Central Jr. High Sr. High Totals This yr. 39 42 276 97 193 646 Last yr. 44 52 258 SS 169 639 Gilbert School Has Enrollment of 224 for 1933-34 Term GILBERT—The Gilbert consolidated schools opened for the U33- 34 term Labor day with * two-hour session for registration. A total of 224 students opening year. day, enrolled during the 14 more than last All members of last year's fac- ilty have returned for the new term and the same corps of bus drivers, with one exception, has been hired for this year. Mr. Halstead replaces Fred Wakefield as driver of bus No. 1. * " " .• I GILBERT GILBERT/Sept 5.—Mr/and Mrs. E. J. Charlson and family, Evelyn Holmes, Mr. ; and Mrs. .Geo, Jacobson and Pauline, and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Jacobson- and June were state fair visitors- Tuesdty. Lars Peterson and Miss Fern, Albert Muslahd and Mr. and'Mrs. J. T Enness and Ernest attended the Peterson family reunion at Fairmont, Minn., Sunday. ; Mrs. Roy Shepard 'is visiting her mother at Foosland, 111., this week. Mrs. Ida Sisson and Miss Jessie Wilson spent < Sunday evening with Nevada Society New* cliffe and Williams, members of (Mr. and Mrs. Jim. Jenkins/near Jor- the organization; Waterloo, Eldora, Hampton, and Warren,' S. D. One member of the-Eubbard .lodge, F. C. Boeke, resides in Mississippi and while in Hubbard, learned of •M T K ° sister, Miss Johanno Osheim sane"0 Promise Me." ' sang The ' Rev. M. o. Sumstad* read the marriage service an? groom's father, the Rev. H. E museen of Des Moines. the marriage vows. ar - The bride, who was given in mar nage.by her father, was lovely m* a gown of white satin trimmed with pearls and lace. She wore a long tulle veil trimmed with lace and fashioned cap style at the head. Her flowers were a shower bouquet of roses and lilies of the valley. The bride's attendants were her sister, Miss Gertrude Osheim of Des Moines, maid of honor, Miss Kathryn Auestad of Kensett and Miss Sflraa Falkenberg, classmates at the hospital who were bridesmaids. Miss Osheim wore a Tepe frock of a delicate shade of Pink, Miss Auestad blue taffeta *nd Miss Falhenberg pale pink lace «Jri>M MmniPrt In velvet. Each wore » «>rMx« of Pink roues and phlox Tho groom's attendants were Y. M. C. C. Meeting Men. 'The Y. M. C. C. of the Methodist- church will hold' a covered .dish dinner in the church basement Monday evening zt 6:30. The affair is in honor of the new teacher of the class. • « «> «> Entertains Hi-Lo Club The first meeting of the fail season of the Hi-Lo club was held Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. L. E. Davisson. High score for the bridge game's: was awarded to Mrs. Homer-E. Jacobs, Dorr Allen, and Mrs P K. Mathison. Miss Golda Ausbury was a guest of the club. Is Hostess To Luncheon Bridge Mrs. Ella Soper the Maspnic-<meeting at. Hadclif f e and came ar one of'the Hubbard representation. M. .E.^Klatt, master.of!the Radcliffe Jodge,- presided at .a,', short, special; communication of that body. H. H. Gerber of Williams, president, of the Craftsmen's Circle and a district lecturer, presided at the group's business session. • "Three of the group's instructors we|-e.in charge of a short schooL of instruction in the Masonic ritualistic- arid floor work in the absence' of James Knickerbocker of Blairsburg district lecturer. They were E. B. Pritchard of Alden, district lecturer; D. C. Bolles of'Radcliffe and * member of the Eldora lodge, a Masonic instructor; and William D;_Hannah of Williams, a Masonic instructor. A musical program preceded an address by a representative of the Iowa grand lodge speakers' bureau. dan. Mr., and Mrs.. Arthur Thorsbak- ken and Mr. and Mrs. W. Ericson of Story Gity were Sunday visitors'of Mr. .and'Mrs.'B. D. Kent T..he" ; Misses Berneta and Lucile Ward have accepted positions at the state-hospital at Mt Pleasant Mrs. Gayward,-Gerald Bell'and Barney Howard took .Miss Lucile there oh Tuesday. Mr. Ward and Mrs.'Pleas Fincham took Miss Berneta there on Thursday. Miss Josephine Wake- OPEN AT STATE C'NT'R WITH SAME STAFF STATE CENTER—With the return of the faculty and teachers employed last year and with some minor changes In the classes and studies, the State Center consolidated schools, the largest in the county outside of Marshalltown, resumed operations -tor the new year Monday with slightly increased attendance. Supt. W. T. Roseman, who spent the vacation in summer school at Drake university. Deer Moines, was here at the week-end to prepare for the opening and on Saturday afternoon was in conference with the teachers at a meeting at the high- school building. Mr. Roseman is entering upon his fourteenth year''here and a number of the teachers have been on the staff for as long a period. There will be two important changes in the course of study this year. For the freshmen, Latin will be offered In place of biology. General agriculture' 1 .will also be added, both these subjects being provided for the accommodation of both the freshmen and sophomore pupils. In the senior year, 'American history for one semester will be dropped and, replaced with commercial English to round out the commercial course. The faculty and teaching corps j for the ensuing year is as follows: High school—Phyllis pascoe, English and speech; Lenore-Baughn, mathematics and typewriting; Dorothy Sweeney, home economics and English; Dorothy Bressen, music; Paul- Eggers, commercial and' athletics; Edgar Davis, history and Latin and assistant coach. Junior high — Florence Guile and Ruth Richeson. Intermediate—Helen Malloy, Edna Lane and Helen Grey. Primary—Florence Llscher, first grade; Charlotta Berninghausen, second grade; Paula Koepke, third grade; Supt. Roseman reported the enrollment Monday was 112 in the high school, the largest ever recorded, and 238 .in the. grades. It is expected, this will- be increased by rural students coming in later in the fall. Last year the: enrollment in the -high school was 103 and in the : grades 248. \ .Approximately two hours .were consumed Monday. forenoon; with enrollihent and classification. Then all.- were dismissed until Tuesday morning -when regular classes were s'iarted. •JAt,St..John's Lutheran church, four miles north, of here, in the French; Grove ^settlement, where-R. L. .George :has^ been : teacher for tne past 15 years, : 45-were;enrolled "in the. parochial schobl-whlch opened Monday. '-There were . 47 r in 'the school last year..-Mr.. George.-:is assisted by bis daughter, Miss Roberta' George.. The v Rev. William J. F. Zabel-is the pastor. *.,The,ReV. ; ArthurH, Schultz,'pas-, tor' of St.: Paul's Lutheran. church here, who; is : also teacher of the Gilbert RT. A. To Meet Tues. GILBERT—The Gilbert Parent- Teacher association will hold its first meeting of the new school year Tuesday evening, October 10 at the schoolhouse. Of fleers, of the local association are Lester Johnson, president; M. W. McGuire. vice president: Miss Alice Clump, secretary. The committee on committee: is composed of Mrs. Roy Templeton, chairman, Mrs. Earnest Shepard, Mrs. Fred Anderson and Supt. E. R. Stephenson. Committees named so far are as follows: Program. Mrs. Floyd Wakefield, chairman, 'Miss Joy Anderson, 3Vrs. Galen Dodds; refreshments, Mrs. E. Charlson, chairman, Mrs. H. P. Hansen, Mrs. P. C. Larsen, Miss Evelyn Shepard and Mrs. H. Gretten. Why You Should Finish Hi School 1. The world -rants young men and young women who get things done—who finish what.they begin, The applicant for a position who is able to say with confidence, "1 have completed my high school course" has a definite advantage over the one who must confess to an uncompleted task. 2. The general level of education in this country has been so raised during the past few years, that the young person who does not have at least a high school education is, In preparation, below the average of*those with whom he must compete all his life and is always, therefore, at a disadvantage. 3. A high school education gives to the student a wealth of information at a time when the memory is alert and retentive, and thus provides an invaluable preparation for later life. 4. Inspiration for achievement usually comes about 'high school age—and often thru associations, instruction, 'or insight during the high school course. 5; All worth-while education sharpens the mental faculties and shapes habits. High school training is acquired at a'time when the mind Is plastic, elastic,- and retentive. It is safe to 'say.- that permanent habits are more largely developed-.-during the four years in high school than in any other period of life. 6. Colleges and' universities require highO school graduation for FIVE1533 GRABS OFF TO COLLEGF STATE CENTER — Five members of the class of 24 graduated from the high school with the class of 1933 will go to colleges and universities to extend their education. Lois Cowan and Dorothy Buschbaum will .become students at (the Marshalltown junior college, while Gertrude Sunderlin will go to Purdue university, where she was awarded a scholarship in a competitive examination, to take up home economics. Edward Koepke and Rodney Rlese, confirmants.from St John's parochial school,- will enroll at Concordia college, Milwaukee, preparatory for the Lutheran ministry. Margaret Roseman, daughter of Supt Roseman, finished her second summer in piano at Drake this year. Jane Wensel, valedictorian of this year's graduating class will go to. Lincoln, Neb., next Monday to enroll at Union college. She has a four-year scholarship by reason of- her credits here and will take ROLAND—A total of 354 children enrolled for work in the Roland schools Monday, 24 more than attended last year and the largest enrollment in the schools' history, according to F. A. Gorton, superintendent The increase is equally divided between the high school and the grades, there being 12 more in each. The largest grade this year is the freshman class, which has 42 students. The sophomore and senior classes have 30 each and the junior class has 25 students, making a total of 127 In the high school. . Enrollment in the grades is as follows: Eighth grade 24, seventh 26, sixth 29, fifth 32. fourth 28, third 34, second 27, first 27. field'Of Gilbert-is also working at I Parochial school, announced that Cammack offered some tuba "solos. was hostess Thursday at a most delightful luncheon and bridge party at fhe Story hotel. Covers were arranged for 16 for the luncheon which was served at 1 o'clock. Four tables were arranged for the afternoon bridge games which were played at the E. H. Addison home following the luncheon. Mrs. Marquis Bowman and little son of Chicago are guests in the acme of Mrs. Bowman's parents Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ringheim. Alvin Fetterhoff and John Guge have just returned from a week's fishing trip at Leaf lake, Minn. Little Mary Ellen Vinsel spent the past weer. in Des Moines at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Elmer Brownlee. The Rev. and Mrs. George A Lawton motored to Indianola Friday with their son Alfred, who is enrolling in Simpson college. Dr. J. F. Morse was in Des Moines Thursday on business. Mrs. Francis Runneals has re turned from Chicago where she attended the world's fair. She was' accompanied by her father, W. A. Olson of Dows, her sister"; Mrs. Paul Bunle and her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fitz of Iowa Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Armstrong and Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Armstrong mot>red to Clear Lake Sunday where they met Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bronson and twins of Wells, Minn., for a Picnic dinner. Merlin Bronson, wno ha/J been visiting there, . > "™ ed ho me with his parents' for he openlrg of school. Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Hornbacher •no son Kenneth returned Thurfl- n«nf r0 "J Ch ' ca *' where they, hud nr H™ f K\ days - Th « Past month wr. Hornbnrhor has bo«n In whore hp took a post g.^. u »,v In chtropiactic at the'pai- mer school " Vance Allyn sang and Kenneth Cammack Miss,.Lois Klatt served as piano accompanist for the vocal and instrumental solo numbers. The musicians were all Radcliffe people. -The.address of the evening was delivered by William C. Cleworth qf Hampton. His subject was, "The Message of Masonry." ,: Following the address, M. E. Klatt, the Radcliffe master, announced that a district Masonic meeting is to be held in Iowa Falls Tuesday, September. 12, under the auspices of the Masons'- Home lodge of thatsplace. A conference meeting of lodge officers will be held at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. A formal reception for the grand master of Masons in Iowa, Lars A. Larson of Marshalltown, is scheduled for 7:30 o'clock in the evening, yisiting Master Masons are welcome and dinner reservations are to be made by Sept 9. Lunch was served after the formal closing of the Antioch lodge, with Radcliffe Masons serving. Members of the committee were M. W. Grua, H. A. Drake, N. M. Johnson, A. C. Johnson, A. B. Kessler. The next meeting of the Craftsmen's Circle is to be held at Williams the evening of October 5. with Alamo lodge. No. 547 of that place acting as host. The school of instruction to bo held in connection with the meeting there will be under the supervision of John T. Braund of Williams, district lecturer. At Radcliffe Thursday evening, minutes of the previous meeting, held in Jewell, June 1, were read by the secretary-treasurer of the group. Merlin E. Williams of Jewell. July and August were vacation months. the-hospital ^at Mt Pleasant The Clouser families .enjoyed a picnic.dinner and reunion at Hutch inson's pond .Sunday. About 40 -weri present Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gibson returned Monday from a week-end visit with relatives at Sibley, "Iowa. - Mn and •• Mrs. Henry Martin • and family took their sister, Miss Esthe Martin^ to her home at Kahoka, Mo. Wednesday and enjoyed-a visit with relatives. They also visited Mrs Martin's people at Ainsworth. They returned home Sunday night Geo. Hausman and Miss Helen Boerner returned to their .home a Kenosha, Wis., Sunday after a visit at the John. Hausman home. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Dodds spent Sunday afternoon at Pine Lake, El dora. | LAFAYETTE TWP. SOCIETY NOTICE We kindly «sk that alt no- tlees which ars to appear In the society column b« received at th« offic* not !attr than 11 a. m. en ths day of publication. LAFAYETTE TWP., Sept. 8 Lawrence McGlynn, of near Boone, is working for his brother-in-law, Joe Uthe. Victor and Angela Baldus were dinner guests Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs. Giles Swan. Rose and Margaret Smith, of Boone, spent last week at the home of their uncles, the Weigel brothers. Miss Mary Hass, of Dubuque, is the housekeeper at the Parochial residence. * Bernlce, Albert and Sylvester Monson, of Springfield, Minn., spent over Sunday at the home of their grandfather, Fred Wirth, and also visited vith other relatives and friends in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Coffman have returned to their home at Austin, Minn., after a few days visit with relatives in this locality. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Day and Mrs. C. E. Day and famil; spent Wednesday evening in Boone at the Charles SchaHmyer home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Doud and daughter, of Des Moines, were recent guests at the home of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy. Mrs. Leo Bowlds has left for a few weeks visit at the home of her sister in Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bentlage and son John, of Marshalltown, attended the installation ceremony Sunday afternoon at S. S. Peters and Pauls church for the formers brother, Father E. J. Bentlage, who is the new pastor. Mrs. Mark Wllhelm made a trip to Des Molncs Wednesday to consult a specialist in regard to hor eyes. Joo Shoemaker h»s returned (o hlc homo in Dubuque after a visit at the Antonc Uthe home and other he-enroUed 26 children• Monday at the opening. He had i intended to start .two weeks .earlier, but was prevented by. an attack of hay fever,- and- is now running-only on part time. There were . 10 confir- mants from this school .last .year. .-TJnlike ..many another district there has been no curtailment of teaching force curriculum in nor reduction of the State Center schools. The full staff of teachers is returned and the full course of study is retained, including music, athletics, manual training and .domestic 'science, although there have been shifts made In classes and studies. But like all other districts, there were material cuts made in the wages of teachers, and appropriations for general expenses were also considerably reduced. Th& r first vacation for the public schools is scheduled for the Thanksgiving holiday, classes being dismissed from Wednesday on that week until Monday, Nov. 30. There will also be an interruption for 'one day to permit the pupils to visit the Central • Iowa fair, probably Sept 15. The nert vacation will be for the Christmas and New Years festivities. .Vacation periods for St. Paul's parochial school will coincide with those of the town, but at St. John's there will be a two-weeks let up in studies . for corn husking, and this time will be made up at the close of the year. 'admission. Countless thousands of men- and > women today regret the fact'that'a'college course was denied them, because•'they permitted- some trival; thing ,to prevent' the completion of their high school course. . .' ' 7. The high'school course pushes back,'the mental horizon and gives the student- an insight into, the • activities of • the - people, of, the world that cannot/ be had, at 'any other time or'in any/other way. 8. Society- demands high school graduatipn as evidence of•:''good 'judgement/ and fitness for responsibility' and good citizenship." 9. Graduation from high school gives the'capacity to enjoy life. It is' the'open sesame, to-the treasures of literature, the companionship of' intelligent men and women, and to the enjoyment'of leisure time. 10. The high school graduate has real joy in his accomplishment. To,have finished his course gives him faith in his own ability and the courage to undertake other taskfc 11. Last, but in no sense the least, the power that the completion of a high school course gives, ates, will .enroll at Penn college, Oskaloosa, for" at.'least two years of liberal arts. »MAY GO PARI-MUTUEL PENDLETON, Ore. <UE>—A new feature for wild west roundups — pari-mutuel betting—will be studied-here by directors'of the annual Pendleton roundup, one of the largest in the west. It is proposed that legalized - wagering be allowed on roping, bucking and bulldogging 'events, as well as the races Jjy^rndlalt an'd white riders. • makes-for. larger earnings—and it must be conceded that whatever other accomplishments an individual may have the, inability to make a living for himself and to take care ,of his> logical financial responsibilities renders ineffective all of his other achievements. 12. And it can be done. Never permit the thought to enter your mind that you cannot finish your course.. The moment you do so you confess your own inferiority and your lack of faith in yourself. Millions of boys and girls have finished' the-" course that you are working on—and you, too can do so. Believe in your own power—and then back your judgement with effort- Remember the crude but true statement of the paragrapher: "Success comes 'in cans, failures In'cant's." ^ School Closed for Several Year* Is Re-opened Monday LAFAYETTE TWP—Miss Florence King of near Ames is teaching school at district No. 4. in Lafayette township this year. Miss Neoma Reinscb, of Gilbert, who has spent the summer at Cedar. Falls, has returned to her home and has opened school at district No. »6 in Harrison township. Eleven pupils are enrolled. This school has been closed for several years previous to this year because of lack of pupils. < • Miss Margaret Healy opened th» Mackey school in district No. 5 Monday. Francis Day is staying at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and. Mrs. George Keller, and-is attending school at district No; 7. More Surface Beauty with Wallhide H. L. Munn "" Lumber Company PIMM a READ THE WANTS SUNDAY DINNER Cream of Tomato Rj>un' Souffle Crisp Celery Stuffed Olives Fried Young.Milk-Fed- Chicken, country style 65c Baked'.Virginia Ham with candied sweet " potatoes '. 50c Roast .Leg of Lamb, currant jelly «. wjc Rolls and Butter Creameo" Whipped Potatoes Escalloped Corn : _ Frozen Fruit Salad Martha Washington Pie with Whipped Cream or Hot Butter Nut Fudge Sundae Coffee Iced Tea Milk C. L, Dixon Drags, Inc. J. G. Morrissej, Jr., Fountain Kgr. GERMANS MAKE JOB PLANS HAMBURG, Um—To make a retreat in winter in the' fight against unemployment impossible, a meeting of high government officials recently was called here. They agreed that the chief means to multiply jobs for the unemployed are: the introduction of the 40-hour week, the avoidance of overtime work; the elimination of double-earners; avoidance of dismissals, and replacement of roung workers by married men. With these measures they hope to come thru the winter safely. SCHOOL OPENS in Ames Monday Let O'Neil's Dairy Products Help Your Child to Success O'NEIL'S PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Start the children off to school with a glass of 0'Neil's milk. Be sure they have plenty of this rich, healthful milk. OUE DELIVERIES" COVER ALL PARTS OF AMES DAILY relatives. Mrs. Cleo Leiniuger, who has been poorly with heart trouble, is iomewhat improved. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leluinger have returned from a pleasant trip pent at the lakes In Minnesota. Dan Lelninger and son Bill aad unior Bowlds enjoyed a trip to Minnesota last week and spent a ew days at the Frank Leinlnger home. Junior Bowldit ban returned to 11s home to Gilbert after spending •vo weeks with Bill Lelninger. Mrs. Eva Reinsch was a guest ; «n<lay at the John Wirth, ir., SPECIAL BRICK Honeymoon Ice Cream < Pineapple Sherbet Vanilla Ice Cream O'Neil's Velvet IceCream Don't forget .that Velvet Ice Cream is healthful as well as tasty for the school child. Velvet Ice Cream once a day is not too often. 'Hett Dairy Compamy FHOKt 62

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