Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 30, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Birrn 4KB! DAILY AJttt. IOWA •ATtnbAY,iEMKMBB130,1933 FA01 Edw*rd Fa ml C«lebr«t«« iirthday Mrs. P. C. Farni entertained a group of children Wednesday after school hours at her home. 913 4>uff avenue in honor of the ninth b'lrth- dal anniversary of her son Edward. Games were played during th« party hours and refreshments were served. Edward received many gifts. The guests were, Billy and Marvin Kellogg, Billy Cushing. Raymond Benedict, Junior Comstoek, Richard and Robert' Taylor and Barbara Jean Hyler. Legion Auxiliary To Inttall Officer* , Officers of the American Legion auxiliary elected at the last regular meeting will be installed Monday evening In a meeting to be held at the home of Mrs. Walter Weeks on Grand avenue. The meeting will open at 8 o'clock. , To Entertain " W. H. Club Mrs. Ethel Kirby will be hostess to members of th* W. H. B. club " Wednesday Lfternoon at her home. Mrs. Amanda Banks is the pro gram leader and a question box will be featured. Modern Literature Division Meeting The modejn literature division o the Faculty Women's club wll meet at the home of Mrs. M. A Sharp, 231 Donald street' Mo<Hay evening at 7:30. Assisting tostess «s are Mrs. H. A. Webber,' Mrs. F C. Vilbrandt and Mrs. Stuar Smith. The program will consist of a re view of the books ."Inheritance. 1 written by 'Phyllis Bentley, by Mrs B. S. Wiliis. Group Enjoys Picnic at Brookiide A group of Ames high schoo students and their friends enjoyed a picnic Friday evening in Brookside park, supper being ser ved at 6 o'clock following the play ing of games. High, school students partleipat ing in.the affair were Nota Vena Toney, Helen Martin, Donald Fries Barbara Bu^h, Sara Foster, Alice Craig, Robert Richty, Robert Bliss Virginia VIggers. Frances "McClure Frederick Schneider, Dorothy* Dyer Marguerite Knndson. Harol<J,Gre*n Jack Wilcor. Francis To*ney, Mar garet Kimball. Louise Olson, Elsie Siemens. Special guests: were Miss Daisy McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. Thorn as Gibb, Myrus Knudson, Wayne Wright and Kenneth Seek. Woman'* Club Chorus. Rehearsal Monday The Ames Woman's^ub chorus will meet for rehearsal Monday evening at; 7 o'clock at the .home o Mri E. 1C'' Martin. 622 fiodgevaven ue. Members are askedf'te note change in meeting place from the W. I. Cushing home to the E. E. Martin home. _ -.. .- ' all local soc. -'ge ,t laa Entertain Harmony Dinner; Club Friday Mr. and Mrs. Truman Manning were hosts to members O f the Harmony. Dinnej club. Friday : evening at their home on Grand avenue. Assisting hosts were, Mr. and Mrs. Craig Stephenson, Mr. and Mfs^-R. E. Nlchol and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Eicbling. ' .^.: • The 7 o'clock Sinner was follbw ed by bridge played- at six tables. High score prizes wera awarded to W. P. Nichols and Mrs. Guy S. Greene.^ ...... Special guests were, Dr. and Mrs. Julius Telden of Charles .City and Mr. and Mrs. H. C.-- ! ;Hostetter ot Ames. • First Fall ". -•' . A ^ : ^ ' Meeting D. A. R. ' ... % The initial meeting of 'the new year of the Sundial chapter,^Daughters of the American Revolution*, will be held Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Ben Edwards, 215 Lynn avenue. Mrs. J. : H. Connor and Miss Mabel Champlin are assisting hostesses. Mrs. L. W. Form?n will lead the. CALENCA& Saturday M. E. Cradle Roll Party. Mother's Jewels Party. M. E. Student Party. Monday Evening Div. A. W. C. Legion Auxiliary. History Literature Div. A.W.C. Modern Literature F. W. C. A. W. C. Chorus Practice. D. A. R. Tuesday District Lecturers' Assn. round taWe dlcussion on vacation experiences (o be given by the members. WATERSPAR ENAMEL —for Automobiles Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 FUN GALORE Guests are able to take short jaunts out into Minnesota'* Land of 10,000 Lakes each day and return each evenins to « real comfortable at The Curtis. ^^rsoTSatr CURTIS HOTEL, 10tl> Stotft, 3rd la 4th A»«. MINNEAPOLIS County Society News Tribune -Times School News BdiUd by Daisy McUod SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1933. Every Saturday During 8d>oo) Tttr FUN FOR COLLINS SCHOOL PUPILS attended the Collins Name New Staff For School Paper At State Center STATE CENTER—A new staff . for the State Center high school students - paj^j. fc nown ag -The Schoolgram," school To Entertain PretyterUn Guild f Mrs. T. J. Morrison will be hostess to members of the Presbyterian Guild Tuesday afternoon Oct. 3 at her home in Maxwell. Members are asked to note change in meeting place. Legion Auxiliary To Hold Meeting The regular meeting of the American Legion auxiliary of Maxwell will be held at the home ot Mrs. W. M. Trotter Thursday afternoon. installation of officers will be held at this time and a good attendance is urged. • i <§>«•> <^ Entertains At Birthday Party A surprise party was held at tie home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Catell Tuesday evening in honor of the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Catell. The evening hours were spent socially and at a late hour refreshments, featuring a birthday cake presented to Mrs. Catell, -were served. picnic held in Inman's timber last Thursday afternoon after school. The menu in main consisted of fried chicken and watermelon. Kittenball furnished the entertainment. Faculty members in atten- denoe were, Mr. and Mrs: Earl Cope, Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Jespersoa and son Ronald. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Grosscup, Miss Nove E. Day, Miss Elizabeth Breeden, and Miss Martha Berry. The junior high school picnic was held last Wednesday afternoon after school hours in the Swartz'8 timber south of Collins. Kittenball and exploration trips to the surrounding hills furnished the entertainment. Class mothers present were, Mrs. Sid Atkinson and Mrs. Ora Hanson. Faculty members present were. Miss Clara Signs, Miss Elizabeth Breeden, Miss Nova E. Day, Miss Julia Bielefeldt, Miss Anne Corey, Miss Marjorie. Byal, Miss Frances Skarshaug; Miss Gladys Petri, Miss Martha Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cope, Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Gropscup. Mrs. E. E. Jones, class mother for the sophomore class of the local high school entertained the girls of the class and faculty members Miss Nova E. Day and Miss Elizabeth Breeden at an outdoor supper and pajama party at her country home last Friday night Guests were. Mr. and .Mrs. Amos Cole. Mrs. Cora Stone, Hazel and Willard. To Entertain Country Club The Owl Country club will meet Thnrsdaj evehin b OcL 5 at the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanson near Story City. An interesting.program has been planned for the evening. The Lafayette Country club will meet y/ith Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hend rlcks-en ••" " their -home Thursday Oct. 5, at 7:30 p. m. Memlers are asked to note change in meeting date. 3> <& 3> Immanuel Mission To -Hold Meeting The "mmanuel church Mission circle will meet Tuesda> afternoon in the church basement in Story City. Mrs. Genevieve Hovland will be the hostess. • The United 'States civil service commission has announced open competitive examinations as follows: which was founded "last,year, was selected at the weekly gener»l assembly this week. Helen Began, one of the founders, was elected editor-in-cMef, with Kathryn Ferguson assistant. Kathryn Dobbin and John Kline, the other two founders, were choos- en extra currlcular editor and sports editor, respectively. The Schoolgram is published each week during the school year as part of the local newspaper. A feature of the publication is a column "The Keyhole," which Is made up of anonymous wisecracks about the faculty and student body. For Instance this one in the last Issue: "One really realizes that school has started when we look out the east window about 8:29 and se« Davis drive up and park hia antique collection of nut, bolts, and screws, alongside the long, low, ^grey, streamlined 'dream' of Mr. Bggers. It shows that the depression has been here—and gone." To be appreciated it must be known that "Davis" is the assistant coach and "Mr. Eggers" the coach. The reference is to the type of cars they drive. HEALTH DEMANDS PLENTy OF SLEEP By MARY G. McCORMlCK SupervUor cf Health Teaching, New York State Department of Education A great many children fail to get enough sleep and rest'to aid them in overcoming the additional strain h, : $2,000 library assistant, $1,800 a Nevada Society Persona/* Entertains Social Hour Club Mrs. Huldah Vail was hostess to members of the Social Hour club Wednesday afternoon at her home on East Lincoln Way. Twelve members an'd one guest, Mrs. Frank Vail jr., were present. The program consistest of inter- sting magizine articles of a mis- iellaneous .nature contributed by members.- In the late afternoon VIrs. H. L. Huddlestun assisted the ic-stess .in serving refreshments. Mrs. P.- E.'iShugart was taken in- o'.. The nextit meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Martha Smith. Vednesday dinner Mub Opens Season The first meeting of the new ear of the Wednesday Dinner club was held at the country home of AT. and Mrs. Ralph Cessna, Wed- :esday. The 6:3C covered dish din- ,er was followed by bridge.^High core prizes were awarded to Mrs. iylvester and Earle Shaw. The six couples, who are mem- •ers of the club include: Mr. and Irs. Ea-rle H. Sbaw, Mr. and Mrs. lalph Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Edvard Heintz. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph !essna, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Run- leals, and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Sylester. Sow Ingnored NBA Plans •RANGER, Tex. <U.E) — Not only id, a sow owned by Marvin Richrdson here show cpmplete dis- ain for the hog reduction cam- >aign by giving birth to a litter if pigs a few days before the open- ng gun of the drive, but she did t in big league fashion by producing 14. junior : , library assistant, $1,620 a year; under library assistant, $1,440 a year; minor library assist : ant, $1,260 a year, departmental service, Washington, D. C., and field service. Botanical artist, $3,200 to $3,700 a year, bureau of plant industry, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. School social worker (visiting teacher), $2,3tiO a year, Indian field service, Department of the Interior. State'supervisor of crop produtr- tion loans, $2,400 a year, field supervisor of crop production loans, $1,800 a year. Farm Credit Administration, field service. Junior multigraph operator, $1,440 a year, under multigraph operator, $1,260 a year, departmental service, Washington, D .C., and field service. All salaries given a,bove are tub- ject to a deduction not to exceed 15 per cent as'a measure of economy and to a retirement deduction of 3 1-2 per cent. [ Full information may be obtained from Pearl 0. Clayton, at the Ames post office. '. that study and long hours of con> finement In the schoolroom impose. y ear ; Lack of sufficient,, sleep Bright Spots in Business By UNITED PRESS . : • Commercial Credit company reports August net income of $300,241 against $265,712 in July. «"• S. H. KresV and company declares .extra dividend of 50 cents on common. Louisville and Nashville railroad earrii August toet income of $1,605.991, against $853,253 in Aug, ust 1932. •?!:.'• •'.•... Eaton" 'Manufacturing^ company resumes •• dividends on common stock with declaration of payment of 20 cents a share. Very quickly tells -in the school work. If a child's sleep is Insufficient he may prove to be dull and sleepy during the day, conditions which reflect upon his grades afld also tend to destroy his health. Insist that your child .go to bed at a reasonable hour each night. Up to 10 years old, the £hild should be in bed at 7 o'clock'In the winter and 8 o'clock in the summer. Make sure the bedroom is well ventilate' 1 , the air fresh and cool. 'Open win dows both top and-bottom for goo circulation of air. Protect him from direct noise, light, conversa tion,-and, music when he goes tc bed. Make sure he will be comfortable not disturbed by heat cold, over ly heavy clothing, over-loaded stom ach, or the need to go to the toilet With older children; guard agains their carrying their school worrie to bed with them; insist on the completion of the home study earl; enough so 5 their minds will be free by bedtime. ••=••• A warm bath before bedtime is a great aid to sleep. Warmed milk served just before bedtime helps a child to relax and fall asleep promptly. The full amount of sleep needed by a child varies according to hi age. Most parents "do not appear to realize ths.t children need more sleep than adults. -At 7 to 8 years of age a child should have 12 hours of sleep! From : ;9 to 10 years he should have 11 hours: at 12 to 13 years 10 hours; from 14 to 16 years 9 hours of sleep each night This is the seventh of a series of articles on the health of school chll dren prepared for this paper. Miss McConnick will, write about hone .work and health in her next article. HOME EC CLASS FOR BOYSILCH CLi PROGRAM FEATURE Qt specUplnterest on the Welch junior hlffi ic*hool extra-curricular activity profcrim tils year is the newly wfaoized boys home economics club in charge of Miss Alice Dablen, supervisor of home economics in the school. Such questions as: How do you introduce a man to a woman? Where'do you place your knife and fork when you nave finished using them? and Ho* do you press a suit coat? 'were asked by the 16 ninth grade boys enrolled in the class at the.^rst meeting of the group. , The club meets every Thursday morning from 10:20 to 10:50 o'clock. Its purpose is to aquaint interested boys with certain forms of social custom in' regard to table etiquette, introductions, conversation, etc. Demonstrations are given in connection with the variouj discussions. Problems with a more, practical aspect such as pressing suits, -choosing the right necktie to wear with a certain gait, and cooking steaks and baking potatoes' over an open fins, will .also be consider ed. A final project of the table etiquette unit will be a dinner ^at which the boys will have an op portunity to put into practice the principles they have learned. Boys enrolled in the class are John Barnard, Jerry Booker, El mer Brumley, Marvin Brovrn^JJed Coover, Rer Coughennower, Robert Foster, Jerry Frazier, Warren Jones, Hartwell Peet, Leroy Scheurmann, .ussell Sills, Jay Wakeley Dale West, Dale Winklepeck and Robert Nichol. Welch P-T Assn. Will Hold Social Meet, Reception A social meeting and reception for teachers will be held by the Welch Parent-Teacher association Tuesday evening at the school. This will be the Initial meeting of the new school year and is scheduled to open at 7:30 o'clock. A short business session In charge of Presided F. B. Paddock will be followed by a musical program and reception. Mrs. J. C.-Gilman, chairman of the music com mittee. will be in charge of the pro gram while the hospitality committee, headed by Mrs. .George Hendrickson and including Mrs. O. R. Sweeney and Miss Verna Losee, will be in charge of refreshments. ..The complete list <^f officers and committee chairman named to serve this year follows: President, F. B. Paddock; vice president, Mrs. Nelson P. Horn; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. 0. W. Wilkins; music committee, Mrs. J. C. Oilman; publicity committee, Mrs. L. E. Sauvain. Mobile and Ohio railway earns August net income of $32,300, against deficit of $69,592 in August last year. Alaska Juneau Gold Mining company declares extra dividend of 15 cents a share. Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to the test questions .printed on page one. 1. Nutmeg state. 2. South east Africa. 3. Abel. 4. Chicago 111. 5. Only south. 6. Yes. . 7. H.v the ht-ad. 8. "TV 8. Oahu. 10, Aberduwi, bcolianU, Alice Brady, Jackie Cooper, Jimmy Durante, Madge Evans—brilliant names of Broadway and Hollywood will be seen at the Capital Sunday and .Monday when "Broadway to Hollywood." spectacular cavalcade of the theater will be shown. The Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer pag- ent of the stage, mingling poignant drama with dazzling pageantry, tells the story of three generations of troupers; the rise of vaudeville and the ultimate decline of vaudeville in favor of the motion picture. Fay Templeton sings,. Barney Fagan dances as of yore. There are gorgeous Albertina Rasch ballets. The dramatic climax,shows five hundred'dancers in the largest talking-picture set ever built. Alice Brady and Frank Morgan play the original dancing team, progressing from youth to old age in superb characterizations. Jackie Cooper sco.res in 'th f e role of the young "oooferi" and 'EJdie Qulllan gives a splendid impersonation of Woman Driver Denies Accident Rep't Mrs. Edna Churchill, 725 Hodge avenue, has disputed a statement made to police by G. W. Ingersoll, 3009 Wood street, regarding a minor automobile accident that occurred at the" underpass of the North Western railroad on the Iowa State college eajnpus, about 7:45 a. m., Friday. Mr. Ingersoll reported the accident to police stating Mrs. Churchill lost control of her car and ran into his machine. Mrs. Churchill states that she saw the Ingersoll car coming and stopped, and that while standing still, the other car ran into her car under the viaduct. Only slight damage resulted, she said. 'LAFAYETTE TWP. Mr. and Mrs. Will 'Ferch and sons George and John and Mr. and Mrs. George Hildman and Mildred of Weslej, Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Baldus ot Jewell, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ricke and family of near Boone, Mr. and Mrs. John Wirth jr., and daughter were Sunday guests at the P. j. wirth home, Mr. and Mrs. Will Banford of Marshall Minn., visited a few days last week at the Frank Nelson home. Vhey having come to attend the funeral of Mrs. Banford's uncle the late James Miller., who passed away last week in Ames. Miss Anne Uthe is spe -ding a week at the home of her brother and wife, Mr. am. Mrs. A. R. Uthe near Jewtll, Mi 4 . Uthe has been 111 and confined to his bed. Miss Alice McCoy has been working for Mrs. Earl Day for a couple weeks. Pete Wirth accompanied by Dr. the grandson 'who becomes a fa-1 A. A. Rose of Story City motortd ~ "'" J '-- to Des Molnea Thursday to con- raous Ht'llywftod star. "Schnozzle" Durantfi makes his every appear- ancc Hide-splitting, as usual, and tlir romantic interludes arc ably hnmllril l>.v Madge Evans and Russell Hardlc. suit a specialist In regard to Mr. 'WJrth's health. Mr. and Mrs. .F. R. Illckc and family of mm Hoone bpon.1 Sunday ^evening with Mr. nnd Mrs. Membership in Dramatic Club Is Announced An official checkup on. membership in the Ames high school dramatic club, which is now well begun on its program for the year, reveals that 90 students are now enrolled. They" are as follows: Mary Abbolt, Jean Acklin, Don Akin, Betty Ames, Eugene Armstrong, George Arnold," Helen Beard, Ben Blanchar,d, Robert Bliss, William "Bli r s»r Donald Briggs, Barbara Bush; Mary Bush, Opal Buttolph, Jack Chase, Jane Clement, Mary Lou Cliff, Stan do- bridge, Russell, Cooley, Helen Crane, dara Cue, Helen Cunningham, Jeannette- Dale, Marion Davis, Corinne Dawson, Charles IMx- on, Perry Dodds, Robert Duckworth, Raymond Duitch, Norman Duulap. Miriam Farber, Don Fleming, Jack Foster,. Sara Foster, Phyllis FrascTje, Jo'h'n Fischer, Sylvia Freese, Claire ' French, Loel Ghrist, Virginia Gilchrist, Gwen Griffith, Luther Harvey, Jane Hel- 'ser, Phyllis 'Hobbs. George Jeffrey, Helen Jobe, Robert Johnson, Bill Jones, Jean Keffer, Kathryn Kelleher, Junior Knous, Dean Knudson, Martha Jean Koos, Ruth Kunerth, Lenore Leland,., Mary Ellen Lynch, Walter Madison, Margaret ^-Maitland, Gertrude Mann, Robert Manning, Mary McNutt, Janet Melhus, Mildred Mitchell, Ruth Mitchell, Paul Morgan, Byron Morris. Barbara Nelson, Anna Marie Nosback, Virginia Nowlin, Kathryn Peel, Doris Pettit, Louise Phantz, .Ellen Gay Pickett; Dorothy Reynolds, Robert Richey, Marguerite Roo^ Leah Ruth, Norman Severson, John SiberelJ, Lucille Smith, James Snedecor, Elmer Sorenson, Elizabeth Stange, Gay S,, Betty Swanson, Maxine ' Sw'earingen, Helen Theis, Anne Marie -'Taff, John Edward Vanderlinden, Arlene Yale. Gilbert Home EC Class Reorganizes for New Year Fri. • GILBERT^Fourteen Gilbert high school girls met at thi home~ot Miss Evelyn Shepard, home economics 'instructor,' last Friday evening to reorganize the Homemaking. .club.. Officers were elected as follows: President, Mary Warren^ vice president, Doris Luscaleet;' secretary, Pearl 'Johnson; historian. Helen Oliver. Following the business session the was spent in games and ' contests and refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Helen O'dell. The next meeting of the club will be in October at the home of Helen and Emily Oliver. MILFORD Twp.— Students of Milford school enjoyed the sophomore initiation of freshman class members last Wednesday afternoon in the stchool auditorium. Miss Crouch, dramatic coach, has begun declamatory work :in the local schools. High school students participating have selected their readings. Students of the school had group picture! taken by a Des Moines studio last week* • Donald'Wakefield, who was unable to attend school during the first three weeks because of ,111- ness has ,now returned to take up his studies. Members . of the sphool faculty enjoyed a steak fry at the Ledges State park south of Boone last week. Mrs.-Ralph- Morgan was a special guest. The first parent-teacher association meeting was held at the school last Friday night with a large crowd in attendance. P, T, A, HOLDS FIRST MEET The Louise Crawford Parent- Teacher association held its first meeting of the school year Monday evening at the schoolhouse. A large crowd attended despite the unfavorable weather. Mrs. Ella Mae Minert presented three vocal selections to open the program. Mrs. H. L. Lantz was at the piano. Another feature was a play "Circumstances Alter Cases," written and presented under the direction of Prof. Ben S. Will's. Members of the cast were Harold Kooser, Ed McKee. Mrs. Blair Converse and Mr. Willis. A social hour in charge of Mrs. Harry Hall, chairman of the hospitality committee, followed,the pro gram. Tta was served at a long table spread with a lace cloth and made say with bowls of autumn flowers, yellow tapers and copper and pewter service. Mrs. Hall poured. Announcement was made by Mrs. A. L. Anderson, president of the association, Ahat .material for new screens for all windows of the school Had been purchased by the group and that the screens had been made by M. A. Sharp, who donated his time. Announcement" was- also made of the parent-teacher association convention to be held in Marshalltown . October 25. 26 and 27 and the district association meeting which is also to be held at Marshalltown October 26. Parents-Teachers of District No. 4 Name Qfficer*cfbr New Yr. LAFAYETTE Twp. —The Parent-Teacher association of District No. 4, Lafayette township, elected officers for the new year at the initial meeting held .at .the school last Thursday - evening Mrs. -Mcr Peak : was '-'named ... presidan^ John Johnson vice, president' and Miss Florence King, the teacher, secretary-treasurer, Music on. the program -was furnished by H. H. Hunter and at the close of the meeting cake and coffee were served. School of Religion Will Be Continued ROLAND— The Bergen and Salem Lutheran churches of this place will continue to operate the- Roland . School of Religion this year according to announcement of the board of directors. Miss Rachel Vangness of Story City will return as instructor. Members of the .board are Mrs. C. 0. Highland, Mrs. Otis Twedt,. Mrs. Andrew • Alvestad and - Mrs. Bert Britson. The treasurer of the school is P. P. Teig. Seniors in Charge of Collins Assembly COLLINS—Members of the senior class of the Collins high school were in charge of the program presented in the school assembly Monday morning. A play, "As Ye Sow," was presented by Genevieve Weld and Lyle Jay under direction of Muriel DeBusk, who also played a piano solo. The program was concluded by announcements by Superintendent Cope and Mr. Jesperson. Evergreen P. T. A. Holds First Meeting , The Evergreen^ Parent-Teacher association, Washington township, held its Jrst meeting of the year at the school last Friday, evening. A pot luck supper was enjoyed by a large crowd, a business session .was held and a short talk- was given by Misg Lucile Douglass, county superintendent. . :f .'.:—^ ^> : .'...- . Aquarium, Ferneries Installed at School Evergreen school, Wa^slifngton township, has added to ..the. room's furnishings/ r ay aflHarium.Sv.iih nine 'goldfish, two,.fferneries,. Janfl many ppited ;plants. v New valances have been hung in the basement windows. An interesting farm project has been worked out by the students in the sandtable with the use of miniature inimals, buildings, fences,' and real growing corn. 20 TAKING IRK AT MAXWELL HI MAXWELL — Twenty Maxwell high school students ar-j working out regularly this fall with the high school orchestra under the direction of Miss Estella Pierce. Altho a number of veteran memben of the* orchestra were lost thru graduation, their places have teen filled by freshmen who show unusual ability and a good musical organization is promised. Members of the orchestra >and their instruments follow: Violins, Ruth Troyp, Josephine French. Jean Allen, Inez Robertson, Dorothy Carpenter, Mary Parr, June Hudson, Lorraine Poynter, Jan» Weaver, and Ruth Richardson; cornets, Ralph Bell, Jack Vallandingham, Robert Ray, and- ttofa White; trombone," Wayne Sherman; drums. Bob Couch; baritone. Dean Sherman; alto horn, Calude Warfield; .clarinet, Phyllis Pearson; saxophone Zea Pearson, ' Here's WHY BLUE BEACON COAL is better All coal may look alike to you . . but there is a wide difference. BLUE BEACON Coal it better coal because scientific analysi* chows that it contains more of the elements which produce heat.. • it has less ash, less soot, fewer impurities . . burns evenly fr6m't^« outside in. Users of BLUE BEACX)N Coal know the correctness of these tests. Find out for yourself how much better BLUE BEACON Coal really i§. A ton will tell. SCHOENEMAN Bros. Co. . Lumber, Coal, Paint West End Main St., Phone 264 Julia K. Sommer Sunday P. M. ( 3 o-^clock "THEOSOPHY & MODERN TRENDS OF THOUGHT" Sunday P.-M., 8 o'clock "EDUCATION FOR DEMOCRACY" SHELDON-MUNN HOTEL . > NO ADMISSION—FREE WILL OFFERING Annual Hunt for High Classes Held at Story City Fri. STORY CITY— The four class's of the Story City high school their annual hunt Friday evening with members of the sopho- nore and junior classes hiding and he freshmen and seniors hunting. The searchers were give;n art hour in which to find the hidden lasses. The seniors found the jun- ors after a slion hunt but the reshmen were unable to locate the ophomores so had to g!ve up. As result, the freshmon will treat he sophomores and the juniors j vlll treat the seniors. - -It's Richer - - - It's Purer - - - It's Better O'NEIL'S PASTEURIZED MILK! • THE MOST exacting- standards of quality ... the greatest care in preparation . . . in bottling . . . make this milk the safest and best for your children. / Other dairy' products here arc equally high in nutritious quality, being subjected to the same rigid specifications as the milk for which we are famous. DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF AMES DAILY Smallpox has doercascd ?f{ per »nt in three years. That's one do- iression. we don't regret. ohn Wlrlli jr. Mr. Wirtb U a bro icr of Mrs. O'NEIL'S VELVET ICE CREAM Special Brick BLACK WALNUT * ICE CREAM ORANGE SHERBET VANILLA ICE CREAM Daiiry (Commpairay ^ • lr w PHONE 62

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free