AMIS DAILY TnnTHE-Tnm. AMU. IOWA. »ATURDAY, OCTOBER u, 1933 FA01 -: Society: Elma Wetks And Glen Huff AIM Wed A wedding of interest to many friends in Ames is that of Miss Elma Lucille Weeks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LeJloy Weeks and Glenn E. Huff, son of Mr. and, Mrs. W. E. Huff, all of near Nevada which took place Thursday evening at 6:30 in the Nevada Church of Christ. The Rev. Le Roy Kinser read the marriage service In the presence of friends and .relatives. Preceding the service. Miss Doris Me- Connell sang, "At Dawning," and "I Love You Truly." She was accompanied on the piano by Miss Margaret Huff, sister of the bride, who also played the wedding march from Lohengrtn as the bridal party took its place before the flower banked altar. The bride was charming in her ankle length gown of white silk crepe and she carried an arm bouquet of pink roses. Miss Thelma Qrierson, maid of honor, was attired in a frock of blue net and she carried Johanna Hill roses. Harold Huff served his brother as best man. A two course wedding supper was served in the church basement and a color scheme of pink and white was carried out In the decorations. In charge of serving were Helen Weeks, Harriet Hanklns, Margaret Huff, Darlene Johnson. Miss Grace Roberts and Miss Doris McConnell wer? dining room hostesses. The bride was graduated from the Nevada high school in 1933 She has been very active In the 4-H club work for some time. The groom was graduated from Nevada high school in 1928 and attended Iowa State college for two years. For the past two years she has been engaged in farming. The couple will be at borne on a farm west of Nevada. «• « «< Courtesy For . Recent Bride Miss Dagmer Eness entertained at a delightful party .and miscellaneous shower Thursday evening at her home, 1425 Burnett avenue as a courtesy for Mrs. Geno Eness a recent bride. Thirty-three guests were in attendance, • The evening hours were spent socially, Halloween colors were used In the house decorations and repeated In the menu for the refreshments served at a late hour. The honoree received many lovely gifts. Mrs. Eness was prior to her mar- miage Oct. 1, Miss Jerene Peterson. «<&••• W. C. T. U. Institute To Be Held Here Tues. The Story County W. C. T, U. Institute will be held Tuesday in the Ames First Methodist church. CALENDAR Saturday Betsy Ross Jr. Club. Sunbeam Court Maccabees. Monday ' '• Estre Nous Child Study A. W. C. Art Div. A. W. C. Legion Auxiliary. Parent Teacher Council. BPWC Board and Chorus. Tuesday Judea Shrine County W. C. T. U. Institute. Wednesday W. H. B. Club. County Society News Thi| Corning seesiOQ^,arill l d3oea at 10 a. m. and a pot luck luncheon will be served at 12:30. Tte business session is to be held in the morning and the program of musical numbers aad talks Is scheduled for the afternoon. <S> <S> «. Legion Auxiliary To Meet Monday The regular meeting of. the American Legion auxiliary -will be held Monday evening a't 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Max Duitch, 715 Fifth street. «> « # '' . ' Stated Meeting Judea White Shrine Judea White Shrine -will hold a stated meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the Masonic' tec pie. A pot luck supper at 6:31) will precede the meeting. il ® <£> Ames P. Ti ! Council Meeting The regular meeting of the Ames Parent Teacher council will be held Monday afternoon at 4:15 in the high school building. Prqf E. R- Henson is president of ihe group for che new year. Legion Auxiliary Holds Intial Meeting The first; fall meeting of. the Cambridge Legion auxiliary was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. E. F. Lewis. Mrs. Carrie Matbis was assisting hostess. ' Mrs. Clara'Edwards, past president, installed the following officers: Doris Apland, president; Ruth Nelson, vice-president; Len~ ore Fatland, secretary; Hilda Langland, treasurer; Ellen Spragg, chaplain; Clara Edwards, historian; Trena Thorson sergeant-at- arms. A relief committee to distribute materials and other articles furnished by the Red Cross was appointed by the president and is composed of Lenore Fatland, Wll- ma Enfield and Buland Hill and company. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the business meeting. Entertains Helpful Neighbors Club Mrs. W. H. Groomes was hostess Wednesday afternoon at her home in Walnut Grove to members of the Helpful Neighbors club. Miss Bessie Groomes was assisting hostess. Thirtei-a members and sever al guests were present The afternoon hours were spen in games' and musical numbers i charge of Miss Edna Rainey an Miss Esther Elliott Refreshments were served at th close of the afternoon. The next meeting Nov. 8 will b al the John Knudson home. Are Guests At Dinner Party Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Brown, an son Guy, Mr. and Mrs. L S. Elliott Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hufi and son of near Shipley, Mr. and Mrs. Ar tbur Brown and son north of Neva da, and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Sever son and family were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mrs. Har old McBride in Walnut Grove. Tribune-Times School News Nevada Society News *uid Person*!* 1 WALNUT GROVE I * - : — • — - -- * WALNUT' GROVE Oct 12— Mr. aad Mrs. Clayton Kinyon and daughter, the 0. F. Nelson family and Beed Denning were Thursday evening visitois at the T. E. Adams home. Mrs. Bert Guess returned to her home at Lohrville after spending several days with Mrs. Gates Kin- you. Mr. and Mrs. j: H. Adams of Zearing and Mr. and Mrs.'T. E. Adams were week end visitors at ^ el log;g, New Sharou and on to Oskaloosa -where they visited the ladies brother, Martin Demwoody m the hospital there. Emmett Bishop enjoyed a vjslt from ' his Mrs. i . . Charles Parks of Kansas, Mrs. Will Hester and daughter and family • a n rs - Ray Bish °P and son, from %\il lams. Friday they enjoyed a picnic in Robb's timber Winona Severson, daugnter of Joe Severson at Caha<=set Minn was married bept. 30 to Paul Lud- tvig from Backous, Minn John and Leslie Wills 'of Salina Kansas spent Tursdfy, afternoon at the A- R. Severson home ' Sophomores Bar Rouge Rouge, have PHILADELPHIA <£]>) face powder and lipstick been barred from the freshman class of the new college of Liberal Arts of the University of Pennsylvania by the sophomore council as part of the traditional hazing of freshmen. •* We kindly ask that all society items and lodge 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 so- cl «ty column for the cur. rent day's Issue, after that to aifln 1 *! 1 " 1 ma y be p honed of 7??? between the hourt " nd 11 «• •»• Entertains At Pre Nuptail Shower Mrs. Charles tJoebel was hostess Wednesday afternoon at a kitchen shower and party as a courtesy for Miss Elnora Blakemore who will be married Oct. 22. A social time was enjoyed during the afternoon and each guest presented thfe bride-to-be with her favorite recipe. A shower of lovely gifts was presented to Miss Blakemore. Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. Glen McConnell. The guests were. Mrs. T. J. Henrehan, Mrs. L. B. Wolf, Mrs. A. W. Boiler, Mrs. Claude Post, Mrs. Don Olson, Mrs. Glen McConnell, Mrs. Clyde Steward, Mrs. Tom Blakemore and the honoree. NBBOO Bridge Club Holds Meeting Wed. Members of the NBBOO Bridge club were entertained Wednesday evening at the B. B. Child home, the hostesses being, the Misses Carrie Edwards, Mildred Mcll- waine and Belle Jones. Bridge was played at four tables during the evening and refreshments were served at the conclusion of the games. Miss Josephine Fawcett who teaches in the schools at Sac City is spending the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Fawcett Mr. and Mrs, A. G. McTaugart of Akron, Colo., are guests in the W. B. Miller home. Mrs. McTau- gart is a sister of Mrs. Miller. Miss Kathryn Carter of Waukee was a guest Thursday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Elliott Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wadsworth of Longmont, Colo., and Miss Riene Wells returned Thursday evening from Chicago where they had spent several days at the world's fair. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. CcCaffrey and daughters Jeannette and Mary Jane motored to Jefferson early '"day morning where they attend- held for _UC( 'flfYrAu'c nisi.,* Ellen. Mr. QUILL AND SCROLL IN CHARGE OF AMES HI ASSEMBLY FBI, 1932 President Talks on ^Achievements of Chapter Ames chapter of Quill and Scroll, international honorary uoclety for high school journalists, was In charge of the regular assembly program presented at Ames high school Friday. John Sawin, who was president of the local chapter in 1932, the year he was graduated from Ames bin school, returned to speak to tfie students on the history and purpose of the society and of the requirements which must be. met to gain membership in it. He mentioned prominent alumni members of the club in his discussion of the chapter's achievements, the most important of which to date has been revision of the Initiation ceremony for thte society. The ceremony as outlined by the local group has been accepted by inter-national headquarters and mimeographed copies of the service have been sent to chapters thruout the country. In 1932, the chapter was awarded a certificate of superior merit for especially outstanding work. Another recognition of the group's activities has bee^i the presentation to it of a copy of the best created wqrks in the American high schools and a binder for its issues of Quill and Scroll, society magazine. One of the chapter's 1933 projects is the establishment of a Quill and' Scroll corner in the school library, in which the Quill and Scroll file will be placed. Also in the corner will be kept bound copies of the best works in English turned out by Ames high school students. Helen Atchley, also an alumnus of the school, sang two selections following Sawin's talk and Arthur Fischer, Central junior high school student, gave several readings. James Taff played a piano selection, Dorothy Moser and Gwendolyn Young appeared in a black face sketch and Phillip Norman gave a bumerous chalk talk on Jimmy Durante. The international society sponsors several contests for its chapters thruout the year, members of the Ames high chapter having won honorable mention in a number of them. In a recent contest, the Web, local high school paper, took first, place, and George Arnold, present president of the local chapter, won honorable mention for his history of journalism. On display during Friday's program was a large new chapter banner made by Dorothy Moser end Rowena Quinn. The banner is of felt in the society's colors, blue and yellow. The chapter motto, "You shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free," is lettered across the top of the banner and a large scroll crossed with a quill, society emblem, appears below. Blue has been used for the background with the scroll in yellow and the letters of the words, Quill and Scroll, have been cut from the scroll so the blue background shows thru, A yellow fringe completes the pennant. The rod used for hanging was made in the school's woodwork department. Dramatic dub Presents Two Plays This Wk. Members of the Amet High School dramatic club presented tw 0 one-act plays duringt regular club periods this week. The first was "Welnieg for Wednesday," coached by Marlam Davis.' Members of the cast were Jane. Helser, Bill Bliss. Luther Harvey,.Marguerite Root, Corinne Dawjson. The second play, "Pearl*.** was coa:hed by Helen Cran'». The cast of characters included •. Louise Phantz, Parry Dodds, Barbara Nelson and Elmer Sorensori. '". Paul Morgan, vice president" of the club, is now serving as president since Don Akin, president. Is no longer in school. Candidates TO fill the vacancy were nominated Fri day as follows: Norman Dunlap, Dean Knudson, Bob Bliss, Jack Chase and Mary Lynch. A new president will be elected next Tuesday. EXPERIMENTS IN Phillip Norman Is , President of Ames Hi Student Council Phillip Norman has been elect- id president of the first semester Ames senior high school student council, student governing body of the school. Virginia .Quaife s vice president of the group, Mildred Johnson, secretary, and r ohn Blumenschein, treasurer. Other members of the council, o which Miss Grace Curtis is acuity advisor, are. Russell Cooley, Kathryu Kelleher, Ruth Kunerth, Mary Louise Cliff, George O'Neill, Leah Ruth, Walter Barow, Mary McNabb, Robert Werkman, James Arrasmith. Katherne Dodds, Willis >. Bliss, Nota Vena Toney and Mary Bush. 550 Persons Take Two Minutes To Vacate Building It took 550 persons in class ooms and offices at the Ames senor high school only two minutes o vacate the building Thursday when the second fire drill of the ear was held. The first drill held 'uesday. was not satisfactory since ; took students and teachers near- y three minutes to get from the uilding. GIVEN AT WELCH Students Are Freaks- in Performance A unique assembly program was presented at Welch junior 1 "high school Friday morning by students of the seventh grade home room supervised by Mrs. Eslie Anderson. Planned by Charlotte Hein and Muriel Park, the performance was patterned after a. world's fair midway attraction with Aubrey Tripp serving as announcer. Those appearing in the show were George Fuller, .wild man from Borneo who danced to jungle music; Jimmy Merrick, the world's fattest man; Robert Tripp, sword swallower; Anna Marie Shore, bearded lady (who had coal black hair and a long white beard); Mary Elna Hendrickson and Norma Gilchrist, Siamese twins; Mary Dudgeon, snake charmer; Ronald Ross, walking skeleton; Gerald Johnson, tall man; Martin Pole- mus, dwarf.' Mary Miller, the dog- faced boy, sang a song in costume. Richard Osborn sold balloons, Donald DeValois was in charge of the souvenir stand and Ruth Wilson was the popcorn vender. The pet snake which has provided students with entertainment for the past four weeks In Mrs. Anderson's room made it's last public appearance when it appeared with the snake charmer on ^Friday's program. Elmer Brumley, a student in the schopl, took it to his farm home at Ontario Friday evening and gave it its freedom. Following the world's fair feature, and as a part of the assembly program, Charlotte Hein gave a science report on Saturn. School Notes From Lafayette Township School Assemblies LAFAYETTE Twp.—Miss Geneva Mesha taught school for her sister, "lorence, at district No. 7 Wednesday. Miss Alice McCoy visited classes at school No. 6 Tuesday. Madonna 'Faye Wirth has-been abse.it from school this week, being confined to her home with intestinal flu. Duane Day visited school at dis- ARE BEING MADE University Men Aic in Planning Study An experimental course of stud in senior American history, worke out this summer by Superlntenden M. G. Davjs and Miss 'Eleanor Se by of the/Ames high school staf in cooperation with Dr. Thomas 3 Kirby and Dr. H..R. Anderson, Uni versify of Iowa faculty'members is now being tried in the local hig school. Dr. Kirby Is head of secon dary education at the universit while Dr. Anderson is head of th history section of teachers train ing. 3411 COMPETE IN A general;, achievement test In American history was given th second day of school "this year t all students taking senior'history TW O sections were selected as ex perimental groups, with an.effor being made to select those section which seemed to have an.a-verag range of ability so far as the scor es indicated. From the remainin,. three sections, two groups of stu dents were selected for purpose of comparison with tne experfanen tal sections. To each of the members of dhe of the experimental sections, (Per iod II) individual copies of Muz zey's text were Issued. This clas: is following the organization of thi course as presented by Muzzey with a daily chapter and page as signment. Otherwise, the activitie required, the material presentee and the tests given are identica with the non-experimental groups The procedure in the other ex perimental group (PeriodIV) dif ferg from the three non-experimen tal groups only in the proportion o class time devoted to recitation and study; the proportion being 40 minutes recitation and 20 min utes study per hour period.. This is worked on an average over perhaps a period of a week, not neoessarilj every day. The "three non-experimenta trict No. 6 Thursday afternoon. Virginia Crouthamel Is ill with whooping cough aad will be unable to attend school for several weeks. Miss Evelyn Mur:en of this vicinity is staying at the Amulund home in Story City, where she is attending high school. She is a senior. groups are following the brganiza tion as presented by a unit outline and study sheet compiled by the teacher with no regular individua text but using a number of refer ence books available In the class room and for checking out for home study. The time -is dlvidea in the opposite manner ' from the second experimental group in thai on the average 20 minute out of 60 are devoted to: rficitation.and- .40 minutes to supervised study. These classes are taught very much as all classes have been taught for several years,.. At the close of the semester, il is proposed to give the same semester examination to all sections .and compare, the results in the matched groups.to see If any marked difference can be noted. It has also been suggested that it might be : interesting to give the same test that was administered in September again later in the year and note results. An effort is' being made to keep all factors' constant in each of'the two experimental sections (organization of material in Period II and division'of time between study and recitation in Period III) as it is realized that any other situation would tend to invalidate any results obtained. Of course there is no guarantee that any determinable data will result, only a reasonable expectation. M *1 / Mr. McCaffreys niece, Marjori* M ht year old Daughter of M d ^ 3rs - L - J - McCaffrey. , "|:J R1 ?, d Mrs. Clifford Davis arc leaving ,he first pnrt of next week for New Orleana, La., where Mr. Davis has a portion Tho couple have been visiting in tho home of Mrs. Davis parents, Mr. am! Mrs A. M. Dobson. *ep Meeting Held At Welch Junior High Friday p. m. At the close of school Friday, Velch junior high school students eld a pep meeting in anticipation f the football game to be played etween Welch and a Jefferson earn at Jefferson Saturday after- oon. Phyllis Simpson and Ned Coover led in cheering and singing and Elmer Lindquist presented a comic pep song. Several members of the Welch team spoke briefly. They were noting Captain Glen Cunningham, Rirhard.Caine, Warren Jones, Hnrlan Watson, Jimmy Merrlck. Risk Speaks Before P. T. Groups and Sam Risk, young Ames business man who recently returned here from a trip to his -native Syria, is one of the popular speakers on school assembly and parent-teacher association program over the county. On Tuesday night, Risk gave an illustrated talk on his recent travels before a meeting of the Gilbert Parent-Teacher association. Thursday he spoke at an Ames Welch intermediate grade assembly and Friday he appeared on a program at Jordan consolidated school. Risk believes that persons'here who have seen the moving pictures of Syria and learned of Syrian customs are more appreciative of their native America. NAME ROCKET STAFF ROLAND— Beatrice Roshcim has been named editor of the Poland Kockrts, school column which ap- ponrs weekly In tho lornl paper, vMunnnn KKKhnd Is assistant rtll- tor and Paul Ilod sports editor. Staff Is Named to Edit School Column SLATER—A staff to edit the school column published each week in the local newspaper was chosen from the local high school classes this week. The group will work under direction of Supt. D. V. Masser. The staff includes John Tometich, editor; Hazel Estreni, senior reporter; Eleanor Peterson, junior reporter; Elsie Olson, sophomore reporter; Thelma Storing, freshman reporter; Wayne Severson, grade reporter; Dwight Carroll, typist. -6— Maxwell Sixth Grade Has Spelling Contest MAXWELL—Tin. sixth grade spelling class of the local school has been divided into two groups for a spelling contest which is to b« continued for five weeks. Pupils in division i having the hifih- i^st score so far'In the contest arc Paul liowen, Paulino Haltorman and Rowona Horniel. Those ranking highest In division >, tht> lead- Ing proun art Mtllard Maxwell, Darlcuc Moore and Esther Myers. : Notes from the Office of the County Supt The county superintendent has a small library ready for circulation among rural teachers. This library is made up of new sample copies sent to the office. The purpose of the library is to allow ' teachers with meagre library facilities to call at the office and check out a few books for a seated period. Will the teachers'please take advantage same time check those books which prove most popular in their school? ROLAND — Thirty-four Roland junior high school students are now preparing selections' for presentation in the local junior high declamatory eliminations, to be held the week of October 30. Five are contestants in the oratorical division, 10 are working out in the dramatic division and 19 were preparing humorous readings, as follows: Oratoricle — David Cole, Boyd Christian, John Shafland, Ida Eggland, Carroll Quam. Dramatic—Oma wierson, Ethel Marie Christian, Fern Stensland, Irma Anderson, Betty Thompson, Juliet Nelson, Helen. Jacobaon, Pearl Ritland, Alice Ritla»d, Ruth Norem. H u m e r o u s—Ethel Hoversten, Glen Peck, Lorraine Airiundson, Charlotte Sampson-, Marion Johnson, June Severeid, Abbie- Rod, Joe Marie Alvestad, lona Hanson, Lois Rod, Lois Twedt, lone Osheim, Truman Anderson, Raymond Hovick, Robert Birkeland, Genevieve Ferkin, Lola May Bakka, Gafvin Herigstad, Joel Anderson. „ ." ' '* f~~ —•• •" HE DANCE HELD The first, matinee dance for Ames high rdhool students was held Wednesday i the school gymnasium. A large crowd enjoyed the event. The gymnasium was gaily decorated with crepe streamers and ballons in the high school colors, orange and black, and those students who did not dance played ping pong, shuffle board and other games. Candy bars were given as prizes. The social committee of the student council, composed, of Ruth Kunerth, Mary Bush, Gertrude Mann, Parry Dodds, James Ash, Russell Cooley and Virginia Quaife were In charge of the affair. Miss Ada Wood and Miss Whitr are the committee sponsors. ' Alumni May Get Banquet Tickets Beginning Tues. Ticket* for the 1933 Ames high school homecoming banquet will be made available to alumni of the school beginning Tuesday, Oct. 17, it wat announced Saturday. Ticket sales among students will not begin until Wednesday, Oct. 18, when sale booths will be set up at both entrances to the school auditorium, In the morning and at noon. Alumni of the school are especially invited to attend this affair, and may secure their tickets from Ralph Baker at the O'Neil -dairy, Derral Kooser, who is a member of the Iowa State Student staff, or Daisy McLeod, at the Tribune-Times office. The banquet will be held Saturday, Oct. 21 at 6 o'. clock in the Christian church basement following the homecoming football game with Oskaloosa on the Lincoln way field. G.1 CABINET NAMES A NEW COMET STAFF NAMED AT CENTRAL A new staff for tb,e Comet, publication of Central junior high school, has been named as follows: Editor, Betty Quaife; assistant editor, Betty Jones; business manager, Dorothy Root; assistant business manager, Thomas Crocker; council editor, Alice ' tdiley; literary editor, Betty Dunlap; assistant literary editor, Margaret Swanson^ cartoonists, Max olive and Barbara Burnett; boys sports, David Ball r ard, Don Mlnert; girls sports, Mary K. Rood; jokes, Mabel Taylor. . Home room reporters—Virginia McLaughlin, Royal Barnes, Dorothy Downs, James Flack, Dorothj-* Duffy, Gene Harmon, Jeanne Taff, Myrtle Nelson. Miss Bertha McAf- thur is faculty sponsor of the Ctf- met. ''• Pictures for the Young Folks Library Notes *• The writer is pleased to note the progress made in the use of the experience charts since our meeting October 2. In most of the places visited during the past week the charts are in the making if not already in use. If any of the teachers care to use the office printing set to make flash or phrase cards I would be ?lad to have them take advantage of the machines at the office on any Saturday they choose. Lafayette Number 2 presents a, most pleasing appearance with its new interior decorations in the way of light painted walls and other equipment, which the teachers and pupils appreciate greatly. The wall and woodwork in Lafayette Number 6 have also been treated to new paint of A very desirable light hue. Other equipment is forthcoming in this district. SIX WEEKS PERIOD ENDS MAXWELL—Friday maiked the close of the first six weeks period in th* local schools and regular six w <eks tests were given Thursday afternoon and Fridav morning. Coin Picked C. of C. Head ARLINGTON. Tex. il'.P)— H. E, Caton has become president of the Chamber of ..Commerce here on tho strength of tho toss of a Owing to the financial status of the library, it has been impossible to purchase even a small part of the new and very desirable* ;t»6pks published this year..Therefore,'the library entered enthusiastically Into a plan with Marshalltown, and Fort Dodge by which its patrons may have access to some of the ttooks that the library could not buy, A collection of new non-fiction books has been sent from here to Fort Dodge, while this library has received books from Marshalltown. Three months later, we will receive another supply from Marshalltown, Deluding a group of Fort Dodge K>oks which have been at Marshall- .own. The exchange will be made tour times a year, thus giving an nteresting variety to choose from. The books in the first list in_- clude. Shaw's latest amenity. "The Adventures of the Black Girl in Her Search for God." We recommend tiiis book for amusement oaly; as a source of. information on •eligion it Is very confusing— even the author admits he is • not just iure what the B'ack Girl found. 'The Tragedy of Tolstoy" is an in- imate portrayal of the last years if the great Russian writer written by his youngest daughter, the Countess Alexandra Tolstoy. A book which is of special interest ust now is "The German Phoenix" by 0- G. Villard, editor of the Naion. It is a record of the events in Germany which led up to the great hange of 1932, and the situation t the close of that year. Those who njoyed the fascinating "Story of Ian Michele" by Axel Munthe will e anxious to read Ameiie Posse- Jrazdova's "Sardinian Sideshow," story with a Mediterranean set- ng and a great deal of originality and humour. A book with plenty f thrills is "Life or Death in an account of life among le head-hunters, by Samuel E. vane. Other books in the group re "Chinese Gordon" by H. E. Vortham, "Lions, Gorillas, and heir Neighbors" by Carl and Mary Akeley, and "Progressive social Action" fay Edward T. Devine. Some new fiction books just purchased by the library and released this week include '"'Miss Bishop" by Aldrich, "First Wife" by Buck and De la Roche's "Master of Jalna," none of which need anymore said about them. "The Farm," by Louis Bromfield is also one of the new books. Jt is a family chronicle of farm life in Ohio. Brorafield has used some of the scenes and The cabinet of the, Ames hig] school Girl Reserve organizatio: met at the home of Mary Ellen Lynch Tuesday evening, at whie time a new sub-social chairman was named. She is Leona Good man. Initiation exercises for new members of the club will be helc at the Congregational churc! here Friday morning, October 2' at 10:25. Mothers of both oli and new members are invited t attend this program. The Girl Reserve club, unde direction of Mary Ellen Lynch service committee chairman, anc Josephine Brown, are sponsoring the sale of black and orang yarn dolls to bolster club funds Black and orange are the achoo colors, and the dolls are suitabl for display on coat lapels a football games.' Stickers- bearing an original design by one of th club members are also being sole for use during the footbal season. St. Cecilia P-T Group Will Meet .... Monday Evening The St. Cecilia ,Parent~Teache association will meet .Monday eve ning at 7:30 o'clock at the parochial school. The committee in charge has ar ranged an interesting program, in eluding songs by the kindergarten and first grade children and the following talks: "Child Manage ment," Mrs. Alfred Friedrich "Sleep and Rest for the Child,' Mrs. Arthur Zoellner; "Proper Foods and Their Relation to the Teeth," Mrs. Emmett Hensins. General discussion of these top ics will be held following the talks. I GILBERT 1 coin. Caton choose toss wa? derldfd hrnrts" when on aft^r two ballots of «!r:Ttor« RIIVO him and his opponent tin votes each time. characters in his first and best book "Green Bay Tree.'' "Nice Long Evening" is by the same author as the amusing "After Five O'clock," Elizabeth Corbett, and continues the story of the lovable old lady, Mrs, Meigs. "Wonder Hero," by Priestly is a satire on thp popular press and its self-iruposrd task nf making or breaking popular heroes. There are also "Two Black Sheep" by Deeping and Maurice O'Sullivan's "Twenty Years a-Orowlng." The O'Sullivan book, written by a young Dublin poliren-.an, is a simple narrative of lift' on a small sland off the west const of Ireland. Current Event Club Is Formed at Roland ROLAND-The sixth grade of uoland consolidated school has organized a current event club, in which parllamentar" rules aro fo he practiced. Sarnh N«lson has f>"*n namfvl preatdont of tho club, _ Ro'iprt I*ir;<nni vlco pri'sklml and > Judith Amens*;?, secretary. Speclal t tha Tribnne-Times. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Tressler re turned home Tuesday from Brader, Minn., where they spent the past two months. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sargent, of Boone, were callers at the Roy and Ernest Hhepard homei Sunday afternoon; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Read were Des Moines visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Graham visited relatives at Carroll and Odebolt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hansman went to Des Moines Friday, Their grandchildren, Mary Jane and Bobby Hansman, returned with them for a week-end visit.' Mr. and • Mrs. George Kramrne arid family, ot New Providence, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jones. Kenneth Vilmont, Iowa State college student, spent the week-end at the home of his uncle, M. J. Vilmont Miss Arl'ene Jacobson. of Des Moines, spent the week-end at the parental Dan Jacobson home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jacobson and Mrs. E. Gasaway spent Sunday with relatives at Burnside. Mr. asd Mrs. Emmett Riney and family were Des Moines shoppers Saturday. Edward Ikerd, of Panora, and Ellston Kilmer, of Yale, spent the week-end at the Harry Ikerd home. Mrs. Ben Flncham of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fincham and family. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Fincham and family were dinner guests at the Mark Bishop home at Webster City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Henderson and baby spent the week-end with The motion picture committee of the Ames Parent-Teacher associi> tion council is listing on the school page of the Ames Tribune-Timep each -week those motion picture programs being shown in Aroef which are suitable for young pe* pie; The rating of the pictures ,i* obtained from the state motion pl<(« ture chairman of the Iowa Congress of Parent and Teacher. The list for the coming week includes; " 1. "Kid from Spain"—familf; picture. Short "Somarang"—cni^ dren, good Lut strong. Young- foliAj worth while. 2. "One Sunday Afternoon."--* young people. '' 3. "The Masquerader"—youn^ people. Not interesting to chidren* Short, "Bosco's MecBanical Man"—• No review can be found for thi^ specific picture, However, a num« ber of other Bosco subjects have} been recommended. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Henderson s£ Luther. • * Dan Jacobson and Norman Ja» cobson left Susday for a several days business trip to S.t Paul, Minn. . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lawrencd were Sunday evening callers at the Jerry Devore home at Ames. Jerry Olson, of Lorimore, was & guest Monday of Mr. and Mrs. Byron. Tressler. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Weigel and son of near Stanhope were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Galen Ward. . . Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Kent were Nevada callers Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brooks, of Nevada, and Harry Eide, of Chicago, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews. H. P. Hanson and son Harvey and Horace Ward made a business trip to Sioux City Sunday.. ; .; Mrs. R. Tressler, Mr. and' Mrs. Byron Tressler spent Saturday Evening with Miss Irene Jacobson at Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Ward and Miss Laura Craig, of Ames, were supper guests Friday at the P. W. Flncham home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wakefield drove to Missouri Friday and brot home a track load of apples. Mrs." H. R.. Bell and Mrs. Floyd Sanders spent Thursday with Mrs. Geo. Sowers at Story City. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Benn and sons spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Benn. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson and Margaret and Mrs. Louis Leininger were De« Moine» shoppers Thurs* day. Mrs. Albert Foster and Mrs. By* ron Tressler spent Monday after* noon with Mrs. Lynian, Clouser. B. A. Dodds has bee'a attending the world's fair. t Mr. and Mrs. Noble Partlow, of Ontario, entertained tie following 'riends at a pot luck dinner Sunday at their home near Ontario;^ Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Woodruff, Mrj. and Mrs. Louis Leininger, Mr. and rs. Floyd Anderson, Mr. and MrK Allen Henderson. Money in circulation- went «p '\ •157,000,000 in one week, report*-' the federal reserve rystem. ny, but all the money we keeps going down in amount. POTATOES Cobblers, per 10O Ibs ... 95c Cabbage, per Ib , 2c Onions, 50-Ib bag 75c Squash, per Ib 2c Also Apples. Sorghum and Honey Davis Stand ^i mile south on Highway 65; Also Lincoln Way and Russell FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BY GAVIN W. ALLAN, C. S. B., of Toronto, Canada Member of tho Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ. Scientist, in Boston, Mass. Great Hall, Memorial Union Sunday Afternoon, October 15, 1933 Atnes, 'Iow«. At 8: IS o'clock »r.!c.-5 of,First Church of Christ, Scientist. The puJillR In cordially invited to attend.
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