Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 23, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

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Ames, Iowa
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Saturday, September 23, 1933
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Page 6
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4MK* DAILY TBUnrKTUtBt. AMI!, IOWA. SATtTlDAT, IITTIKBU 23,1*33. FA01 : Society: Reception and Program Compose Second Day of Social Activities For Iowa State College Freshmen T HE SECOND day of the five day Freshman Days program at Iowa State college wa« increasingly popular and also succeisful from a standpoint both of atttfndance and Interest. The iocial activKlt* opened Friday evening at the Memorial Union by Raymond M. Hu*h"e», pmldeat of Iowa State college, receiving student* between the houra of 7:45 and 8:15 in the lobby at the Union. In the receiving Hue with President Hughes were Dean M. D. Helser, director of personnel for men and Junior dean, and Miss Frances Sims, personnel director for -women. President Hughes. The recelring line extended thru the Oak room into Great hall and during tho receiving period, music was furnished by the Ames < string ensemble.' The lobby was most attractively decorated with palms and baskets of gayly colored; flowers. The stage program began at 8:15 with Bob Hawley president of " the Cardinal guild as master of • ceremonies. The entertainment which introduced to the new students the variety program so popular last year was presented entirely by students, opened with a cornet solo byMorton Capp of Des Moines who was awarded first place in the state music contest in the cornet section and placed second In national contest Capp was graduated from Roosevelt high school last June. The second number on the program was a Jolly play "Luncheon for Sir," having in the cast, Barbara Apple. Mary Burton, Neva Carey, Bill English, Mervin Carty and Roy Osborn. Nancy Jane McKay, popular young dancer, presented a lovely Interpretation of the Fan dance. Don Grefe, well known to sports fans as an Iowa State football star, and aft accomplished musician as well accompanied Miss McKay on the piano. The program concluded with a group of seleceions on the xylophone by Bob Gernes. Hawley. In closing, told the student groups where to find their division dean and receiving aides for the reception. The dean, beads of department and student councils received in the following places: Agriculture, men's lounge; engineering, Oak room; Industrial science,- student lounge; home economics, women's lounge; veterinary, faculty lounge. Punch and wafers were served by the five divisions, tables being most attractive with lace cloths, and centered with bowls of garden flowers. The wives of deans, Mrs. Kildee, Mrs. Stange, Mrs. Agg and Mrs. Friley and Miss Helen Bishop lor the home economics division presided. The student president of each division council presented each freshman to his dean. «• 4> <g> Tuesday Bridge Luncheoa Meeting The Tuesday Bridge Luncheon clnb will meet with Mrs. E. E. Sowers, 826 Eighth street, Tuesday for 1 o'clock luncheon. «• <S> * First Meeting Louise Crawford P. T. A. Mbn. The first meeting of the new year of the Louise Crawford Parent Teacher association will be held at the schoolhouse Monday evening at 7:30. Mrs. A. L. Anderson, president will be In charge. The following program will be given: Vocal numbers, Mrs. Ella Mae Minert; novelty skit, Prof. B. S. Willis, director; organization announcements. The program will be followed by Dean Helser presented students to CALENDftB Saturday Order o* Rainbow. Baptist Student Party. Betsr Ross Club. Monday H. Eco. DIv. A. W. C. Travel Study A. W. C. B. P. W. C. , Women's Extension Club. Louise Crawford P. T. A. Kumjoynus Class. Ames Parent-Teacher Council. Tuesday Tues, Bridge Luncheon. Progressive Bridge Club. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. the annual mixer and social hour in charge of Mrs. Harry Hall. Refreshments will be served. Kumjoynus Clatc Dinner Meeting The Kumjoynus Sunday school class of the First Methodist Church will hold a pot luck dinner at 6:30 Monday evening In the church. Officers for the coming year will be elected at tills time! The committee In charge of the meeting is Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Peterson and Mr. and Mrs'D- B. Wymore. Women'a Extension Club Meeting Monday The Women's Extension club will hold its initial meeting- of-the fal ' season Monday afternoon at 2:30 —'at the home of Mrs. S. H. Thomp son, 1208 Clark avenue. To Entertain Progressive Club Mrs. F. B. Allen will be hostess to members 01 th« Progressive Bridge club Tuesday afternoon al 1:30 at her home 817 Eighth street <§> 4 Ame« p. -p. Council To Meet T he Ames Parent Teacher coun- ? ic I k° ld a meeting Mpnda- Rt 4:15 in the high school building, ent m€m ^ rs are aske ^ to be pres- Odd Fellow Nevada Society News Lutheran Women Hold Social Meeting The regular monthly social meeting of women of the Nevada Memorial Lutheran church was held at the home of Mrs. Lester F. Martin Friday afternoon at 2:30. -$•«><§> Entertain At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. Jerry King entertained at a delightful dinner party Wednesday evening at their home. The guests were the Misses Edna Oelerkia&, Mabel Porter and Ernest Hewett and Grant Graham of Ames. <§> ® <S> 'Vi \ Teachers Club l Holds Meeting The first meeting of the Nevada Teachers club was held Wednesday evening at the Crouch home. A delightful picnic supper was served on the lawn of the home. All members were present and Miss Lucille Douglass, county superintendent of schools was taken into the club at this time. The evening hours were spent socially. The committee In charge was the Misses Mayna Wilcox, Belle Jones, and Claire Hupp. Mrs. 'Martin Hanson was in story City Tuesday where she was charge of a program given at the regular meeting of the E. C. K. club. The Hanson family formerly resided at Story City. Miss Lesa Winthers of Des Moines spent Sunday in the home of her' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Winthers. Miss Winthers is employed «as a nursemaid for the lit;le grandaughter of Dr. Walter L. Bierring, president of the Iowa Tribune - Times School News •ditod 67 D*ty MeLcod •ATtTEDAY, SZPTEMBBR 33, 1433 •T«7 Satnrdaj School Y«tt FOR SIAIE and Rebekah grand will be Wednesday evening Norman D. Smith, ter of Iowa, and other and past grand officers present. i A /v rtlon of tlie meeting dosed but the later program '" " " on Pagp Seven) PAINT COSTS —are still low if you use Wallhide or Sun- proof! Munn Lumber Comp any 8 State Board of Health. Mr. and Mrs. Hans F. Anderson left Thursday for Cedar Rapids where they will spend a few days at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Purcell. They will th&n motor to Chicago where a visit will be made with their son and wife. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Andarson. They also plan to attend the world's fair. Mr. and Mrs. Bert B. Child returned Wednesday from St. Paul where -they had attended the National Encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic in session there -this week. Mr. Child was in charge of the Civil war musicians. Mr. and Mrs. Child also enjoyed a visit' with relatives. Miss Lola Huhn, registered nurse of Des Moines, is at the home of her sister, Mrs. 0. R. Shaffer convalesing from an in- Jury to her right hand caused by an infectior. She spent six and a half weeks in the hospital in Des Moines. Lars Jen&en, Mr. and Mrs. V. 1. Applegate, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Winthers, Mrs. Glen Slratton motored to West Bend Wednesday where they attended the funeral services held for the late Mrs. Pete Jensen. STATE CENTER—The annual reception for teacher* in the State Center high achool and elementary grades wag held at the regular monthly meeting of- the ladies'-aid society of the federated churches Thursday afternoon. The meeting was held In the parlors of the Presbyterian church.. Following a short business session and a social hour, the. assemblage gathered in the dining room where tea was served with Mrs. W- J. Whitehlll, president of the society, and Mrs. 1. D. KattK : man. pouring. The committee making arrangements and In ..barge of the affair was composed of Mesdames F. G. Bagge, Ray Stouffer, M. E. HUle- man, B. M.- Biersborn, James* P. Allison, and Payne 0. Abrams. CHILllSil IS I By MARY G. McCORMICK Supervisor ef Health Teaching, New York State Department . .of Education The school child's luncheon is always a serious problem both for the parents and the child. The noon meal represents about a third of the child's food for the day. It Is an important meal, and one that cannot be neglected without danger to -health. Many school systems have now undertaken school lunch programs which, assist the parent in providing proper nutrition for children at noon. Parents who desire their children to have the best possible chance in life should support all practicable plans of this kind. The simplest type of school lunch Is that in which hot milk or cocoa or one of two hot dishes are served to, supplement the food brought from home. Many large schools now supply an even more adequate school lunch service, including soups, vegetables, a main dish or sandwiches, milk or a milk drink. A third plan is to have a school cafetria at which children may buy food to help out, the contents of their school lunch baskets. Where such a system is in use, parents and teachers should Instruct the children what to buy. The sale of candy at school cafeterias should be discouraged. Even'where substantial foods are also offered, the sale of candy usually results in children's buying sweets with' money that should have been spent on more nourishing foods. Every parent should encourage school lunch programs, and every school should make some effort to provide at least a hot dish or warm milk at noon. This is the fifth of a series of articles' on the health of school children prepared for this paper. In her next article, Miss McCormick will tell how to pack a school lunch basket^ COUNTY TEACHERS MEETINGS WL BE HELD AT NEVADA Specialists Will Conduct Demonstrations at CoAirt House NOTES Report from ;ndian*9olis that : six alligators have been caugut is 'the White River near there, though zoos hadn't missed any. Maybe ,we'd better go slow about this .repeal business. Two one-act plays and reports on famous people of the stage are on the calenir for next week's meetings of the Ames High School Dramatic club. The club meets three times weekly and one-act plays presented under the direction of student coaches .are usually included on the program. ', 'On Tuesday the 90 members of the club will aear the reports. On Thursday, Student . Coach Gay Starrak will present a cast of five in "Trifles." Parts will be taken by Charles Dixon, Donald Brig'gs, Jack Chase, Maxine Swearinge.n, Helen Cunningham.' "The Very Naked Boy," will be presented on Friday by a cast in- clu^ing Sugene Armstrong. Mary Louise .Cliff and Stanley Clobridge. Margaret Maitland is student coach. NEVADA — Two Story county teachers meetings, the first for grade and high school Instructors of town and consolidated schools and, the second for rural school Instructors, will be held here within the next 10 days with Miss, Lucile Douglass, county superintendent, In charge of the conferences. The meeting for town and consolidated school teachers,' both grade and hljh school, will be held Friday, September 29, . while the rural school meeting is scheduled for Monday, October 2. „;.-. Prof. T. H. JC-irby, professor of education at the University of Iowa, Iowa City, will address the high school teachers. Miss Clara Wallace, state normal training Inspector will . address the upper grades Instructors and THiss Pearl Ritter, a reading specialist, will address teachers of the lower grades. both of the town .and consolidated group and the rural schools. Grade children will be used In a series of demonstrations which will feature the meetings. The children will be handled by the specialists to impress upon the Instructors the phases of the school work that should be stressed. The program for high school instructors has not yet been announced but the program for the grade and rural groups has been arranged as follows: Town and Consolidated Grade Teachers Forenoon 9:00— Demonstration. Sixth grade geography lesson (need 5 or 6 sixth grade children.) Questions and discussion. Demonstration, Second grade pre- geography lesson (need 5 or 6 second grade children.) Questions and discussions. Afternoon Demonstration. „ (For teachers of grades 1, 2, 3) Second grade reading lesson (need 5 or 6 second grade children. Questions and discussions. Demonstration (For teachers of grades 4. 5, C, 7. 8) Use of informal reading tests (need 5 or 6 fifth grade children.) . Literature appreciation; ;in all grades (use teachers. fcr this demonstration.) ' Rural Teachers Forenoon 9:00 — Demonstration. Fourth geogranhy lesson f need 4 or 5 fourth grade children.) Questions and discussions. Demonstration. Reading lesson with beginners, (need 4 or 5 children who have started to school this year.) } Questions and discussions. Afternoon 1:15 — Demonstration, Experience reading and language in first grade (need 4 or 5 first grade children.) Questions and discussions. Demonstration. Use of inform? 1 reading tests f need 4 or 5 fifth grade children.) Questions and discussions. Literature appreciation in all grades (.will use teachers for dem- austration.) • ' - Beardshear P. T. A. Holds First Meeting Here Tuesday Eve. The Beardshear Parent-Teacher association held its first meeting of the new year Tuesday evening at the school. Following a short business session, the president, Mrs. o. M. Dirksen. introduced members of the school faculty and a one act comedy, "The Scandal," was Presented by Mrs. J. S. Likely. Mrs. Harold GiebelsUln, Mrs. R- 0. Chesling. Mrs. C. B. Brooker, and Mrs.' c; 'w'. 'Morris. Refreshments were served by the sixth g m de mothers at the close of the program. GROUP TO MEET ^D—The Fernald Par- association vl',1 meet , 'use here Thursday Mpiomber 28. Tl)i N inerl- postponed from Septcuv DeLoftos Present Program at First Whittier P-T Meet Ruth Sawin, Phyillis Swearingen, Mary Hall, Barbara Hall, Ruth Wood and Gloria Anderson, members of the De Lofto troupe of tumblers and acrobats, gave an acrobatic demonstration before the Whittier Parent-Teacher association meeting held Thursday evening at the school. The girls are under direction of Coach C. E. Daubert. A large crowd saw the girls perform at 6:30 and enjoyed the Brunswick stew dinner served at 6 o'clock. A short business session was also held. Former Lafayette Township Teachers Visit Old Friends LAFAYETTE Twp:— Miss Neoma Reinsch of Gilbert, who teaches in district -No. 6 school, is boarding at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Earl Day. Miss Margaret Rielly of near Ames, who teaches at . Cameron school, spent the week-end with Miss Florence Mesha. A miscellaneous shower was given by Mrs. Ed .Rae and Mrs. Neil Houghlanu Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Keller, who this month; Mrs. her malrrage was were married Keller before Miss Matilda Reinsch She taught last year at district No 4 in Lafayette township. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Coffman and two sons of Oakland, Minn, spent Sunday with relatives and friends in this vicinity. Mrs. Coffman is a former resident of this township. She will be remembered as Miss Elizabeth Baldus, one of Lafay«tte teachers. township's successful n UP ng wn« New Superintendent • Is Honored Monday At Party in Nevada NEVADA—Miss Lucile Douglass, new Story county superintendent of schools, was honored at a party given Monday evening by Mrs. W. L. Tip'.on and Mrs. Harold Tipton at the W. L. Tiptort home here. Teachers of the Nevada schools were invited in to meet Miss Douglass. Bridge was the diversion of the evening with the Misses Ethel Black and Ruth Benson winning high score honors. Miss Verlee Aiirit was awarded the traveling prize. Refreshments were served at the close of the games by the hostesses assistf.'l by Miss' Bernice Allen. Notes from the Office of the County SupL Do not forget the Safety Campaign wich opens Sunday September 24. The writer has enjoyed the visits, made during the current week to some of the rural schools. In most cases there was evidence of marked enthusiasm on the part of both teachers and pupils. Ixr 21 and will be local teachers. a reception for If any of the teachers are Interested in Saturday classes for college credit, they may secure the necessary office. information from this There are some second band rural school books in my office which may be had at half prlre. Some of the preliminary reports ar-r still out. mall than) The Keller «chool» opened the 1933-34 school-year with an enrollment slightly !*»» than a year ago. the enrollment this fall being 165 compared with 171 a year ago. The high school enrollment, however is the largest in the hUtory of the school with 51, one more than last year. '• ' Primary Room The first month of our school year Jjas been successful. The first grade* have . learned many Nursery Rhymes, iiot only to recite but to read. Th«y are also working on their numbers. The'second .grades are going to build a store ao.they can buy and sell groceries, tearn how to make change. •'./. In memory^ work, 'both grades have learned tw-o poem*. "Guess," by Elizabeth Stuart, and "At the Seaside," by Robert Louis Stevenson. In language lessons, we have had Baby, Toy and Pet weeks. The aim is to have free discussion, also to begin the formation of good habits In distinct, pleasing speech. Last week Gordon Gaulke brot some' •Fheat seed to school. .On Monday we planted it. • Yesterday the children found that, it had begun to grow.. On the bulletin board, there Is a reading lesson about the seed. Our room is decorated in fruit men, sailor hats and freehand drawing of houses. 3rd snd 4th Grade* A definite interest has been shown in the fundamental subjects of this loom as well as in the less important. The bcvys and girls are active jn exhibiting the materials they are learning about, If at all available. • The third grade has done especially good work in free hand drawing of the United States and locating the localities where wheat and corn are grown. The natural speaking ability of members of these-two classes is encouraged to produce better class recitation. 5th and 6th Gratlea We have done many interesting things since school began. In art class the boys are carving letter- openers out of scraps of wood. The girls are making table covers from clean gunny sacks. We have learned to use old things and keep expenses low as possible. We are having a contest In spelling for a period of six weeks. The class having the most perfect lessons win. .We are using^someln,^ methods in the study .of history and geography, and. find them much easier to understate 1 . We would enjoy having visitors come to our room and; "listen in" at any time. Jr. and Sr. High Last Friday night, an all high school mixer was held at the school building. At the same time the freshmen; were, initiated Into the ranks of high school students. . We are sorry that Betty Beeler had the misfortune to i icture her shoulder but "hope she can be back-with us soon. Miss Waterman has completed the try-outs for the girl's glee club and the; following; were successful: Sopranos—Irene ' Relncrtson, Ina Gilliam, Anna -, Jean Starr, Helen Kingsbury. Wilma Reinertson, Gertrude Kingsbury. Evelyn Breii- deland, Dorothea Hibbs.. Irene Halverson,' Dorothy Ryan, Margaret Skromme, Elaiiu Holland and Dorothy Berhowe. . Try-outs for the boys are being held but are not ! completed. The freshmen English class has just completed the study of Stevenson's .Treasure Island. Some very interesting class discussions were held.. Don't say French revolution to the sophomores'. .We.'have been delving deeply into th,e Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens. The American literature class is enjoying its attempts at writing poetry. .The freshmen in general science have just finished.a very interesting birds eye view study of astronomy. In this study the students have very .successfully acquainted themselves with why we have tides; eclipses of both the sun and the moon; seasons; day and night and their length; phases of the moon; distance of stars, planets; difference between stars planets, etc. The business law class is finding the course very" interesting. For the last week or so they have be-en studying contracts. The letter grading system will be used In grading report cards and papers this year with the following rating: A—Superior—95 to 100—3 grad points. B—Above average—90 to 95—2 grade points. C—Average—80 to 90—1 grade point. D—Unsatisfactory but passing —75 to 80—no grade points F—Failure. An average of C or as many grade points- as subjects carried will be required for promotion in the grades. A pupil, in order to be recommended for graduation, must have a general high school average of c or as many grade points as credits. Faculty Entertained By Board at Roland Members of the local school board entertained members of the faculty at an Informal luncheon Thursday evening at the school house. Dr. J. A. Snyder, president of the board, welcomed the new teachers and each of them responded". Others who spoke were. Supt. F. A. Gorton and Miss Ruth Cai- slenaen. Games were played following thr luncheon, prizes bcln B * SLIGHT DECREASE IN ENROLLMENT AT ST. CECILIA'S New Teachers Assigned to Ames School • This Year Enrollment in the kindergarten of St. Cecilia's Catholic school dropped somewhat at the opening of school this year, thereby reducing the total enrollment of the school from 115 to 105. There were 20 enrolled in the kindergarten last year, with only nine this fall. There are 10 pupils from non-Catholic families enrolled. Two new teachers are on the staff, Sister Mary Ursula who was in Oelwein last year, and Sister Mercedes who comes from a Cedar Rapids school. Both have been teaching for Several years. Sister Mary Gabriel is here for her seventh- year. She is principal of the school and teaches music to a large group of private pupils. An unusually interesting kindergarten work is being undertaken under direction of Sister Mary Ursula, who also teaches the first grade. Sister Mercedes has the second and third graces. The general supervision of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades is in the hands of Sister Mary Martina, who is aided in some of her classes by the other sisters. Sister Mary . Georgianne teaches the seventh and eighth grade classes. Paul Denberger, who comes to Ames from Des Moines to teach dramatics and dancing to children at the school, will resume his class here after November 1. He is now touring the east with a company of players. The first meeting of the St. Cecilia Parent-Teacher association was held Monday night, with Mrs. Mrs. James Collins, the president, in charge. The Rev. J. M. Campbell, pastor of St .Cecilia's, addressed the large gathering of mothers and fathers, describing the objectives of the school and relating some*' of the values of Christian 'education for young children under direction of the church. • St. Cecilia's school was renovated and the interior repainted during the summer. Teachers Guests at Watermelon Feed at^tfrdan JORDAN—Teachers of Jordan consolidated 'school were entertained at a watermelon feed recently by Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brown. The following were* present: Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Tillotson. Betty and Bobbie, Miss Iva Brown and.Bernard Thrift of Jordan, Mrs. F. A. Mershon, Miss Hazel Nelson and.Miss Lee of Boone Mrs. Anne-, Bergrahl, Miss Avis O'Brien, Miss Phyllis Penly . and Miss Naomi Wilkinson" of Ames. Schoolmen Hold Their First Meet At Nevada Wed. NEVADA — The Story County Schoolmen's association held its first meeting of the new school year In the Story hotel hero Wednesday evening. During the business session which followed the dinner, Miss Lucile Douglass, new 1 Story county superintendent of schools, was named secretary- treasurer of the organization to succeed George Kellogg, whom she also succeeded as ^superintendent. W. W. Ballard, superintendent of Huxley schools, is president of the association and A. L. Vandermast, superintendent of the Zeaqing schools, Is vice president. Coaches of the county discussed basketball and football schedules while the superintendent conferred -on inter-school activities, including the one-act play contest. There are three new school superintendents in the county this year, D. V. Masser, Slater; Donald D. Palmer, North Grant; A. 0. Larson, McCallsbnrg. Wives of association members enjoyed a theater party following the dinner. The next meeting of the' group will be held, at the Story hotel Friday noon, September 29, during the teachers Institute scheduled for that date. Nevada Band Gives Final Concert Wed. NEVADA—The Nevada high school band presented :, a concert •on .the • courthouse lawn here Wednesday evening under the direction of Paul Stevens, supervisor of music in the Nevada schools. MARSHALL COUNTY INSTITUTE OCT. 2 STATE CENTER—The first Institute for teachers- in Marshall county schools will be held Monday Oct. 2. according to County Superintendent C. E. Shutt, who will also conduct the program. Sessions will be held in the morning and afternoon at the Presbyterian church in Marshalltown. Schools thuout the county will be closed that day to permit teachers to attend and obtain credits for participating in the Institute. The institute faculty will Include Dr. H. E. Bradford of the University of Nebraska, and Prof. H. A. Riebe, Prof. F. E. Fuller and Miss Lou A Shepard, all' from" Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls. Ma]. Harding Polk of Des Moines. chairman of the state safety committte of the American Legion, will also be present and give a lecture at the-afternoon session on "Safety." This was the final open air concert of the season. For Your Floors We Recommend Water Spar Wax A pure hard wax that lasts! Munn Lumber Company "Phone Huxley Freshmen Are Initiated at Annual Ceremony HUXLEY — The annual initiation ceremony for freshmen of the Huxley high school was held Friday night with : upperclassmen being assigned, to various committees to carry out the program. Each "freshie" was ordered to perform some, stunt *iefore the entire group, .causing much merriment. Teachers of the school were special guests. Refreshments were served during the evening. Quality That Endures at a Price That Will Not! The comfort and convenience that you will derive from xCarbon King's quality will endure all through the coming winter. & But we cannot make a similar prom- regarding the price prevailing at present. ise With everything going up it stands to reason coal prices will be higher. Call Number 6 TODAY—and save money! Ames Grain & Coal • Company ...... „ ................... ........ _____ „ this iv>ek to the county miprrln- won by Mr. Qorton «md tt. W. tf-ndenu I Sandvnn. The Whole Family Enjoys O'NeiPs Pasteurized and Cream This rich, wholesome health drink is always a favorite of the entire family. Be sure to serve 0'Neil's milk with every meal. DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF AMES. FRESH DAILY. O'NEIL'S Velvet Ice Cream ' -» V "The Ice Cream With That Different Flavor" Special Brick Almond Brickie Ice Cream Lime Sherbet Vanilla Ic« Cream any PHONB 63

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