Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 21, 1933 · Page 6
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 21, 1933
Page 6
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DAILY nUB0WE>' •ATODAT, 0. U. V. District The annual noetiof of the flit* district of the Iowa department of the Daughters o f rjnton Veterans will be held la Marsballtown Moc- iij Oct. 23. Mrs. lantha Johnson of Marshalltown Is district president aft* Mrs. Jeannette Black of Nevada trlct secretary-treasurer. Seventy- flve or more delegates from the 4iitrkt are expected to Attend the convention. The sesions will *e W4 la the assembly rodba »t ti« Memorial coliseum with ref Utmtloa a tart- ing *t 9 o'clock. It is expected that all the department ofttceni will be IB attendance. The officers aref Mrs. Doris N. Groves, Webster City; pwsi- dent; Mrs. Arrllla, Kleepsle, Mar- sb*lltown, senior Tice-presldent; Mrs, Myrtle Cutler, Webiter City, secretary; Mrs. Dora Jeffrey, Cedar Rapids instructor; Mrs. Jeannette Black, Nevada, chief of staff and Mrs. Mabel Lone, Ames guide. Mrs. W. L. Peckham is president of the Anna M. Brown Tent No. S 'hostess organization. The regular convention will open at 10 o'clock with the call to order, the presentation of guests. the presentation of department officers and the singing of "America." A prayer, a metborial service and addresses of welcome will follow. The afternoon sesion will open at 1:10 with an exemplification of ritualistic work by the home tent Guests will be called upon lor remarks and committecf will submit their reports. Following the contention session the visitors will be taken for a tour of inspection of the low* Sol- •dier'i home. CALENDAR Saturday Week-End Club. Tri Delt Alliance Tea Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club. Monday . - Intenaail Relations A. A. U. W Central P. T. A. . Home Economics A. W. C Travel Study A. W. C. Art Dlv. Work Meeting. B. P. W. Club. D. U. V. Dist Meet Extension Women's Club. Tuesday Progressive Bridge. Tebey-Cbeivele Marriage is Announced Of Interest in college circles tore is the announcement of the marriage of Miss Leila Tobey of Fort Dodge and Gordon K. Ebersole, son of Mrs. W. S. Ebersole, of Sioux City, and former Iowa State college student; which took place Sept 21 in Missouri Valley. The bride has mad* her home in Fort Dodge since a child, with her grandfather, D. A. Minter. She was graduated from the Fort Dodge high school and attended the North Central college at Naperville, HI. She was graduated from the Nebraska State Teachers college last spring. Mr. Ebersole attended towa State college where he affiliated •with the Beta Thet» Pi fraternity. Later he attended Nebraska State Teachers college. ""• The young couple will be at home in Sioux -City where Mr. Ebersole is employed* 5 ' ^ * * *.-; •• To Entertain -V-'-'i. *rogp*lMv« Bridge -^;?^r^ The Progressive Bridge club will meet with; Mrs. W. H. Gernes, 911 Douglas avenue, Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 p. m. " »..* » :•-:'- - • Meeting Monday • B. P. W. Club The regular meeting of the Ames chapter Business and Profession- dent member of Chapter CF, P. . 0., was hostess to 27 of her sisters at their regular s«mi-monthly meeting at her home In Colo Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. R. E. Richeson, the president, presided at a short business session and Mrs. Reed Niland, also a non-resident member, had charge of the program, which was principally reports from the supreme convention at Kansas City made by Mrs., Maude Cassiday, of Colfax, and Mrs. Frank Ball, State Center. Miss Velda Blnehart, Colo, played a number of piano selections. Mrs. Eva Silllman assisted the hostess In serving a lunch at the close of the day. * 4 * Ernet-Lanevllle l Nuplals Wednesday Miss Jennie Ernst of Story City and Dr. D. E- Laneville of Webster City were united in marriage ia a ceremony perfonned at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening in the parsonage of the -Federated, church In Jewell The Rev. f. F. Stover officiated. The couple was attended by Dr. and Mrs. L. J. Harwood of Story City. Tribune - Times School News TENPLETON AND JENZE SPEAK AT AMES HI-Y MEET Louis Mense, bead basketball and freshman football coach at- Iowa State college, speaking before the regular meeting of the Ames Hi-Y club here Friday rooming, compared a star player to a star team and f,n ordinary team to an Individual player, pointing out that those qualities which make a star of an Individual player are the same as star team; those present in a Harold Templeton, star end on the Iowa State football squad last year, who was finable to play this j*ar because of injuries, received in 1932, also spoke to the boys, using as hln topic, "Team and School Spirit" • The cabinet of the Hi-Y organization, composed of 12 boys, this year Is holding meetings on alternate Monday evenings at the homes of members for the purpose of planning club activities. The meeting scheduled for Monday, October. 23, has been postponed until Tuesday, according to Ray Donels, faculty sponsor. This Shipley Group Holds Its First Meeting Wed. SHIPLEY— The first meeting of the Shipley Community club was hjild at the aeLool house Wednesday evening and new officer* for the ensuing year were elected as follows: Theron Adams, president; Mrs. Jim Day, vie* president; D. C. Fnrrer, secretary-treasuver. The meeting was called to order by Supt. D. C. Furrer and minutes of the last meeting were read by Loyd Young. Following the election, teachers ««f the Shipley schools were introduced and Miss Lucile Douglass, new county superintendent. -*pok«. Sheriff John Battery was also present at .the meeting and talked on "Safety." Miss Herein, third and fourth grade teacher sang two selections, Jean Christy entertain- meeting will .be at the home . of Zac and Norman Dunlap with a business session following a dinner to be served by Mrs. Dunlap. al Women's club will be held Mon- Hold* MeetiiM J _ __ ,•». ««.*.£_« 1« 4-Tm -rffif*+*Att 4{nn*»1 . ' . ',' , - " The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Phillips of Story City. The groom moved to Webster City about a month ago where he is practicing. Upon their return from a honeymoon trip to Michigan, the couple will be at home in an apartment at 537 1-2 Second street, Webster City. * Hold Surprise Birthday Courtesy A company of women and young ladies assembled at the home ?of Miss Mae Ferguson In State din- fcsrFriday evening as a surprise fotfMlss Florence Gulic and Miss Amelia Frohweln, who are celebrating their birthday anniversaries on near approaching days. Both honored women received gifts. A covered dish dinner was served at 7 o'clock and the time afterwards was spent socially. Huxley Aid day evening in the recreational parlor of the college Y^ M. C. A. Miss Ruth Ctinf are ; program chairman will be in charge. The guest speaker will be the Rev. Le Roy S. Burroughs pastor of the St. John's Episcopal church who will discuss ''The Use of Leisure Time." The remainder of the program will consist of discussion of current events. •; : ;•:. "• '*• «-'.»r: : . • ' Extension Service Women'* Club Meeting The Extension Service Women's club will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. J. S. Quist, 224 Russell avenue. Assisting hostesses are Mesdames H. E. Nichols, E. L. Quaife and E. L. Cady. The Fjeldberg Ladies aid of Huxley met Wednesday afternoon In the church basement for a special birthday party. Each member" brot one cent for every year of her *Se. ':"-.' • _ •'... ... Refreshments were served by Mrs. A. T. Fjelland, Mrs. Tllden Fjelland and Mrs. Clarence Hill. Society Ntws mnd County Society Entertain-At Birthday Dinner Mr. and Mrsi Henry. JPox enter tained a group of relatives at ; dinner party Sunday at their horn 5n Franklin township as a blrthda; courtesy for Mrs. Edgar Utley o Des Moines, Mrs. J. B. Utley'am Hershel Fox. The guests were Mrs. Al Clinch ard of Omaha, Neb., MK and Mrs Edgar Utley and daughter, DC Moines, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Utley and daughter Ellea and Mrs. Deli* Simmons. : * * * Is Bridge Club Hostess The Wednesday afternoon Bridg< Club met at the home of Mrs A G. Christofferson in State Center Games were played at five tables ftigh score being won'by Mrs L C. Hilleman and Miss ,Ethel Chris tofferson, the latter of Audubon. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of play. Guests were Miss Christofferson, Mrs. Gilbert Myers of Chicago, and Mesdames Emery E. Nason, Frank Ball and Harry E. Foote, of State Center. ^ ^ ^ P. E. O. Holds Meatlng Tuet. Mrs. A. J. Gearhart, a non-resi- We kindly ask that all society items and lodge no* tlcts be phoned or brot to the Tribune-Times office not lattr than 11 a. m. on the day of publication. It will b» Impossible to accept any nottct to appear In the »o- citty column for tht cur- j-tnt day's itiu*, after that "°ur. httnt may be phonsd I« I 4 ? 0 b<t w«en tht hours 21,1 s .* 0 *"* 11 «. m. Th» sue I 8* f ° Mothers Club ' Hold« Meeting The Mothers club met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. LesterF. Martin. A delightful luncheon was served at i< o'clock and followed by a program on "The Smoase Opportunity School," given by Mrs. Harry Langland. Mrs. A. L. Hale and Mrs. Dick Arnold of Ames were guests. • & « <8> Is Hostess To Shufflers Club Mi8B Lorraine Decker was hostess Wednesday evening"'at the J. K. Banks home to members of the Shuffler's Bridge club. High score for the games was awarded to Mrs. James McLaughlin and consolation to Mrs. ftalph Edwards. Refreshments "were given at a late hour. Mrs. Earl H. Shaw was a guest of the club. <^ 3> * Methodist Aid Meeting Friday The regular monthly meeting of the Methodist Ladles aid was held in the church parlors Friday afternoon. The time was spent in sewing and a supper served at 5 o'clock. ' Mrs. R. J. Fitch has been ill for the past several days at her home. The Rev. Deedrick will ge to Russel la., Monday where he will join his son, Rev. Leslie Deedrick in a series of revival meetings. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hottel and son George of Cedar Rapids were in Nevada Wednesday. They had been in Jewell to visit Mrs. Hottel's mother and sister. Miss Jeannette McDa-iiel is re: Ported to be recovering nicely from an recent operation for appendicitis perfonned at the Iowa sanitarium Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Carl Allen of Vil- isca spent Wednesday in Nevada. Miss June Kurtz and Mrs. C. E. Armstrong were In Colo Wednesday whens Miss Kurtz appeared in A Short Sermon A Point or Two on Education This tramp, tramp of the children along our streets, wending heir way to school after enjoying he rest and th« delights of vacation, makes pleasant music in our ears. We love to look upon their ruddy, happy faces. We recall that gentleman of the old school who never failed to lift his hat to a passing school boy because of *hat the lad might become in the course of the years. Never in the history of the world were educational opportunities so greatly utilized. Parents will scrimp on foods and clothing in order that their children may have a good schooling. Communities pour out their funds liberally for buildings and equipment-R is the one great, successful, socialistic venture from which the American people will never retreat, in other lands, too, especially among the depressed and backward nations of the earth, the thirst for education is hardly less intense. That is .why Porto Rico and the Philippines are appealing so loudly for the Yankee school-marm. That is why our missionaries - in Japan and-China are forced : tc$rear'school buildings Tclose by the churches -which they establish. Moreover the range of education is constantly being eslended and fte quality of the instruction improved. The man of 50 who goes into, a well-equipped modern schoolhouse today is amazed at what he sees; and bears. Long- 'ago education ceased to be a matter of the three R's "reading, -'riting and 'rithmetic." Today it means 'not only the former branche? of study, but the kindergarten, manual, training, the cooking and:. the sewing schools. Then, too, th; way in whish the truth is imparted has changed. The teacher does not drive in a few facts by sheer force plus the occasional use of the ferule, but tries to lead the-awakening mind Into fair *and profitable fields of knowledge, and to keep the pupil, interested, alert, and aequisite on every side of its nature. All of this modem development ed with a Cline sang. tap dance < and Loyd No definite date ' was »et Jor the November meeting. GOOD IN ATTENDANCE Eight , students of Oakwood school, Washington township, had perfect attendance records for the first six weeks period, just ended. They were: Ruth Ringgenberg, Gayie Plagman,. Beverley Christofferson, Maxine Barrie, Earl Plagmann, Dorothy Ringgenberg, Elsie Brown and Dale Gatewood, 1 Ruth Ringgenberg had perfect daily spelling lessons during the period and received a grade to 100 on her six weeks spelling test. Students of the school having an average of 90 per cent or better In all their'studies for the term are Beverley Christofferson, Buth Ringgenberg, Norma Shellito, Dorothy Ringgenberg, Elsie Brown, Dale Gatewood and Maxine Barrie. One birthday fiarty was held during the period, Ruth 'Ringgenberg celebrating her birthday. After games. Ruth served refreshments, including a birthday cake. Mrs. Helen Campbell is teacher. ® .,:,. •._. . Notes from Schools In Lafayette Twp. LAFAYETTE Twp. — Madonna Faye Wirth was able to return to school at district No. 6 this' week after an absence due to an attack of influenza and tonsilitls. Earl and John McCoy, who attend Sacred Heart school in Boone, are making their home, with their aunt, Loretta McCoy. Marrin.:ct*oper, county superintendent of Boone county,' visited a nnmber of the schools to this vicinity recently. * DELEGATES FROM AMES HI ATTEND •y MIRIAM Members of MICHAHMON the Ames High Spirit and Web staff were represented for the first time in the history of the school, at the National Scholastic Press Association convention held in Chicago, Oct: 12, 13, and 14. The main ^feature* of the convention were three convention addresses by Dr. Ralph D. Casey, chairman of the department of journalism, University of Minnesota; Llewellyn Jones of the-' editorial staff, Chicago Herald and Examiner; and It F. Harrington, director of the Merill School of Journalism, Northwestern university. A series of rouhdtable discussions were conducted Friday and Saturday forenoon by journalism instructors from various schools in the United Etatee. Delegates were also given the opportunity of making a trip thru one of the following plants. The Dally News, Chicago Tribune, Jahn and Oilier En- jraviug company, and David J. Mallory plant A banquet and Jance held in the Cameo room of the Morrison hotel was' the principal social attraction of the convention. In ' addition -to attending the N. S. P. A. convention, the student representative from Ames visited the board of trade, Chicago theater and spent Saturday afternoon and evening grounds. on the world's fair business manager of tie Chailes Reynolds, adver- manager of the Spirit; The delegates, Miriam Richardson, editor of the Spirit; Richard Olsan, Spirit; tising George Arnold, editor of pie Web; and Beth Cummings, advertising manager of the Web, and their sponsors, John Harms and Grace Curtis received many original and helpful suggestions for the betterment of their student publications. __ __ffr- ''In • ,n __ "' P-T GROUP WILL MEET The Clearview Parent-Teacher association will meet Friday evening, October 27, at the school. Students will present a Hallowe'en program at this time. Dramatic Qub Play Gist Is Selected Here The cast for "Mignonette," three-act drama which Is to be the initail public presentation of the Ames High School Dramatic club for the year, was selected this week by Mrs. Ferne Gaunt, director of dramatics, following a series of tryouts. Jane Clement will play the leading dual roles of Mignonette and Rose Deardon, her great niece, mhile the leading male roles have been assigned to Jack Chase, Paul Morgan, and Robert Bliss. Others in the cast are Helen Cunningham, George Arnold, William Bliss, Eugene Armstrong, Walter Madlsoa, Helen Thels 1 , Gay Starrack, Betty Ames, Gertrude Mann, Marian Davis, Opal Buttplpb, Betty Swanson, Ruth Mitchell, Margaret Maitland, Rose Marje Allen, Mary Bush, Ben Blanchard, Stanley Clobridg*, and Claire French. The play will be coached by Mrs; Gaunt. Mr. and Mrs. J. Do nn( si] an had M heir guests recently Mrs. L. M. Tlst and daughter, Mrs. L. M. lodges. P.ernAdlne Hortjres and ttrs. Anns Blair of Cumberland gives greater dignity and importance to the educational movement. And it behooves the average man, whether he has children or not to keep In touch vith it. Dont view tie school system entirely from without Acquaint yourself with the forces and'per- sonalities concerned in it; ,Gest the points of view of ^teachers and of superintendents. Make them, feel your sympathetic interest, your appreciation of the city, or of the .tremendous influence, for good or evil which they control. And we ought not to ejpect too much Of tie schools. They : can do a great deal, but cannot do everything, They cannot in a few short years, produce a ?5,000 man out of a 50-cent boy. They have a great deal of material to work upon that Is at the start 'crude and unresponsive. Give them time to make a gentleman, a scholar and a patriot out of your boy. And remember that the school or college is not the only agency responsible for his development. The church anc the home have tLeir function anc if there be not cooperation between them and the scho 1, if instead, the thill work at cross purposes, the result is likely to be disastrous to the growing boy or girl. Believe also in the higher education, not simply the higher education in its technical sense, but in that higher education -which frees and enlarges the mind'and brings into joyous activity the spiritual powers. A child is not educated when he is stuffed;with facts. Neither is he fully educated when he is taught to observe and to think with scientific accuracy. He must also have his soul opened to the meaning of life, his ears unstopped that he may hear the myriad voices thru which the universe speaks and proclaims the glory and goodness of the invisible God. There are wjse limitations that prevent the public school from doing everything possible along this line. And yet I know public school teachers, . who without stepping across the bounds of propriety, do bring their pupils into touch With the highest things Certainly In tho choice of a private school or college ono may have this end in viftw. And day by day in himself And In others closest to him one may cultivate this sense of .tho eternal. Parson, i Six Girl* Exempt From Examinations CAMBRIDGE — All'students of the Cambridge junior high school wrote six. weeks - reading examinations Wednesday and Thursday. No one was exempt froin these tests; However, six girls had grade averages for the six weeks which exempted them from the remainder of their examinations. They are Erma Lewis, Sarah/ Hill, Betty Espe, Margaret Mead. Jean Lewis and Maryetta Spragg. Florence Hale Edits Collins School News COLLINS "— Florence Hale is 3rving as editor-in-chief of The Broadcaster, school column conducted in the local paper, with the i following staff assisting: Winifred Holmes, associate editor; Alia Tiffany, Lyle Jay, sports editors; Lydia Inman, society editor; Lowell Holmes, humor editor; Betty Chamber, personal editor. ffr Coffins High School Carnival October 28 COLLINS — The Collins high school carnival will be held Saturday, Oct. 28 in the high school gymnasium, according to announcement made this week. An entertainment program in the auditorium will be provided by the entire group of high school students. New and novel booths are being planned for the affair. Library CLASS OFFICERS ELECTED BY SRS, Departing from the traditional policy of electing a boy ip direct their activities during their last year in high school, seniors of Ames high this week elected Nadine Hanson to the presidency. Also serving this year as secretary- treasurer of mixed chorus and a member 'of Pep club, she numbers among her past offices those of student council member, Girl Reserve cabinet member and treasurer of the junior class. Robert Workman, who is president of his home rbom and a mfm- ber of student council, was elected vice president of the graduating class. Richard Roupe,< who will assume the office of secretary as a result of the election, is treasurer of the "Hi-Y organization this year. He has also served on the student council and on the 'Spirit staff. Kathryn Kelleher, senior class treasurer, is president of her home room and a member of' student council. These officers and the president and a representative from each senior home room will make up the senior senate. •; A collection of especially beauti ful children's books has just been given to: the Ames public library by the Faculty Women's club. The 23 books are : on display this week and next, that parents may have the opportunity, of examining them Reserves will be taken as usual Tlte books win finally be placed on the Parent's shelf where interestec adults will be at liberty to borrow Parent's shelf was begun SOPHS GIVE PROGRAM COLLINS — Sophomores of the Collins high school were in charge of the assembly program presented at the school Monday morning. Darlene Dodd and Evelyn Jay sang a duet with Cpleen Carver at the piano, and a piay, "Orders are Orders," was presented by Junior Shearer and George Sokol. Pictures for the Young Folks The motion picture committee of the Ames Parent-Teacher association is listing on the school page of the Ames Tribune-Times each week those motion picture programs being shown in Ames which are suitable for young people. The rating of the pictures is obtained from the state motion picture chairman of the Towa Congress of Parent and Teachers. The list for the coming week incleuds: "Saturday's Mlllicns," — Family pictur>. No review on the short subjects. "Charlie Chan's Greatest Case," —A murder mystry with its locale in Honolulu.— Family. Short, "Tar?.an the Fearless," Jungle serial. Entertaining but exciting for children. Excellent for young folks. HAVE HUSKING VACATION STOHY CITY— StuJpnts of th« Story rity schools will holr Ktndiffl Monday folowlng H them. The last year to give special help "to parents who wished to direct their children's reading. A small book- ease was set .aside and provided with lock.and key. As soon as library patrons discovered that clean copies of the most. suitable children's books could always be found there the'collection became popular, and the Faculty Women's club set aside $50 TO provide books for it. _ One of the treasures just purchased with that money is "My Book of History/' a four-volume set of universal history by Olive Beaupre Miller, editor of "My Book- house." With its splendid illustrations and carefully written text this is one of the best histories on the,market for children. Because of its length, ond seriousness it is not so suitable for undirected reading, but parents "will enjoy using it witb.7tb.eir children. For those .who wish to study England-there are four books. "An Island Story" and "English Literature" by Henrietta Marshall are companion volumes, beautifully illustrated. "The History of Everyday Things in England" by Quen- nell brings together a great deal of material with many pictures showing the life and customs of the English from 1066 to 1800. "Through Merry England," by Stevens, emphasizes the geography of the country. No better reading course than these four books could be found for older boys and girls. Younger children will be delighted- with the group of 10 picture books -translated from the German, Swedish and Danish, with the original illustrations. For some years European picture books have been more attractive than ours, and our children are fortunate to have the best of them in the excellent translations now available. Thre« other books in the group arc remarkable for their illustrations. "Pinocchio." the large edition printed In Italy with the colored pictures of Attilo Mussino is the best and most expensive edition on the market Jacynth Parsons, a young English girl, has done the pictures for "Songs of Innocence" by Blake. A foreword by W. B. Yeats explains how this young girl's talent was discovered and tells how she came to do these most satisfactory illustrations. "One "Day with Manu," written and illustrated by Armstrong Sperry, tells of the South Sea Island boy. The block prints which accompany the story ore worth a trip to the library. It Is most fortunate that In our struggle to make f-nds meet there still organizations which are able and willing to contribute bftanty to HIP IIVPS of chlldron who, above all, should not b*> mnd«\ to for a v,v,i(3 ontn strophe in 125 INITIATED BY AMES HIGH GIRL RESERVES FRI. One hundred and twenty-five girls, Including all girls of the sophomore class and a number of new girls in the junior and senior classes, were Initiated Into the Ames High Girl Reserve club at a lovely service held in th« Congregational church Friday morning at 10:25 Initiation cerony had o'clock. The new been prepared by a committee of old'Girl Reserve members, Including Ruth Kunerth, Sara Foster, Betty Swanson, Nota Vena Tony, Helen Cunningham and Helen Beard. As Mrs. EUa Mae Mlnert played pipe organ selections, new members tpok their places in seats at the front of the church. Old members were seated in a center section and mothers and friends of the girls, who were guests at the service, were seated at the rear of the church. After .the girls were seated, .members of the advisory board and the club's faculty sponsors,Miss Grace Curtis and Miss Eva White, took their places on the platform behind the 17 Girl Reserve cabinet members Who were dressed in white. Advisory board member? are Mrs. R. D. Feldmac, Mrs. C. C. McCarthy, Mrs. J. A. Larsen, Mrs. C. E. Frlley and Mrs. Seaman Knapp. Mrs. Knapp was not present Friday. Members of the cabinet aproach- ed the platform down the three isles, the four officers proceeding dowa the center isle. An alter arranged on the platform was covered with red velvet, and on it had been. placed one tall lighted white taper symbolizing the spirit of Al AMES HOT Altho affirmative toaiM la th* Ames High Debate etat have re* Istered victories consistently orer negative debaters during the fast two weeks, new material which has been uncovered recently Is o» pected to turn the tide, aecordlif to reports from debate quarters. Ray Duitch and John Slberal have forcefully but unsucessfwJly unheld the negative, first losing t* Robert Bliss and Robert Richer and then to Gertrude Mann «i Charles Durham. Walter Barlow, according -to school critics, turned in one of tho best rebuttal speeches given In tht club during recent years when ho and John Vanderlinden, affiru- tive, defeated Norman Severttt and Charles Vilbrant negative.-! Probably the closest contest! «l the year was held Wednesday when Robert Richey and Vanderlinden presented a n. firmative. argument to win a BJon from Robert Bliss and Wi Barlow. irl Reserve, a bowl of white Jack Chase was named president of the junior class, of the. Ames high school at the class election held this week. George 0'Neil was elected vice president and Dorothy Reynolds, secretary-treasurer. . Chase, who has won recognition for his work in speech, also was awarded a major role in the dramatic club play, "Mignonette," this week. O'Neil came to Ames from Livingston, Mont, last year served on the student council as representative of .:a sophomore home room. Dorothv wil be busy during the year figuring ways and means of financing junior class activities. Collins Jr. High To Present Comedy COLLINS—The, Collins junior high school wil present the three- act comedy, "Lookin' LOvely," Friday and Saturday nights, Nov. 10 and 11 under the cirection of Miss Martha Berry, English instructor and dramatic coach. The play, written by Janice Gard, has a cast of sjx boys and six girls. roses. Before taking her place on the platform, each cabinet mem- ter knelt before the alter in silent prayer, then lighted the candle eh* carried from the taper's flame. On the platform, the girls formed a triangle .emblem of G. R. President Mary Abbot gave the 3irl Reserve code. Vice President Sara Foster gave the G. R. slogan, Secretary Virginia Akin gave the organization's ~ purpose and Treasurer Norma Van Scoy told the meaning of the Girl Reserve colors, 5lue and white, for purity and laith. Then Helen Tice, a junior; Belle Duitch, a senior; and Ardis Mason, member of the class of 33, told what G. R. had meant to them. "Follow the Gleam," club song, sung by a sextet composed of Margaret Doggett, Marguerite Knudson, Elsie Slemers,- Mary Scoltock, Nadiae Hanson agd Helen Scott. Preside^- Abbott then explained the purpose of the candle-lighting ceremony and asked each new member to come forward and light her tiny candle from the taper, kneeling before tie altar and giving a_ silent prayer for something she*" hoped .to achieve during the year. Organ-music was playe-I by Mrs. Minert during this part of the"cereony. After all the tinyblue and white candles of new members had[been lighted; the entire group sang "Pals." , Huxley Students Are Having Two Weeks Husking Vacation HUXLEY — Huxley consolidated school closed Friday for a two weeks corn husktag vacation. Students will resume their studies Monday, Novl 6. Girls basketball practice began Monday under direction of Miss Williams, coach. Boys basketball practice commencefl Wednesday with Mr. Rector as coach.. " Thursday was visitors' day at :he school. A number of parents Student* Form High* School League at Collegiate Churdi Eleven high school students'^ the Collegiate Methodist church.' Ames, organized a high school fue recently with the Rev. J Dancey, pastor of the churcbr^j charge of the organization mi ing. Officers named were Ellen Pickett, president; Caryl 1 first vice president; John Blu: achein, second Margot Bacon, dent; Crosby Eldridge, fourth president; secretary-treasurer, _ othy Schubert. ! Others present at the Inlt meeting were Helen Jobe, Baker, Orland Peterson, Hewitt and Raymond Hewitt vice preaideati third • vice pr^l White Haven Pupil* Have good Spelling, Attendance Record The following pupils of Whit* Haven school, Indian Creek toi ship, were neither absent nor tardtf during the first six weeks periol just ended, according to the T»» portof Jfiss Judith Skromm*- teacher: Kathryi. Fish, DonaM Myers, Verle Myers, Betty Jea* Button, Margaret Fish, Leona SB* ton, Barbara Fish, Alice Suttoi and Merle Button. Students who have perfect spell* Ing records for a month receiv* gold stars on the school's spelling chart. Those wh* now .have Mam are Mary EJlen Boweh, Maria* Bowen and Alice Sutton. Bloomington P-T Group Elects New Officers for Year Mrs. E. G. Carey has been- named' president of the Bloomington. Parent Teacher association .succeeding Mrs. R. W, Wbrtman. Otfr« er officers elected at a recent meet* ing are Mrs. Annabele Fansch vic*i president; Mrs. S. -E. Olson, secretary; Arthur Crowe, treasure** Mrs. Arthur Crowe, press coft respondent. Loy Attends Math Association Met! , Lawrence, Lby^, Instructor it plain and solid geometry in, Ames high school, and Mrs. went to Iowa City Saturday whi they will attend the meeting of State Association of Matin Teachers. .The movement is held by the University of Iowa, and Mrs. Loy expect to visit and friends were guests in various j Amana colonies en route to class rooms. ' Saturday evening. O'NEIL'S PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM Without a doubt it is your. j best food. Both young and old enjoy its richness. Order an extra quart delivered today. Our- deliveries cover all parts of ,| Ames. corn-hu,jking vacation, JT'hich they had no part, O'NEIL'S Velvet Ice Cream SPECIAL BRICK BUTTERSCOTCH ICE CREAM LDVIS SHERBET PEACH ICE CREAM O'NEIL DAIRY CO. FHOM1 m

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