'BUT iirm a AMIS DAILY TKIimrK-niflf, Alttf, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1833. : Society: tist Women's Missionary Societies to Hold Mid-Year Rally Meeting Here Friday D EPRESENTATIVE6 of Baptist "Women's Missionary societies in 29 &*• churches of central Iowa will gather in Ames Friday for a raid-year rally of the Roger Williams association, the Baptist missionary movement. The morning session, beginning at 9:30 o'clock will be held In the Hoger Williams home, 120 Lynn avenue, with the,afternoon session at 2 o'clock in the Baptist church, downtown. Mrs. William Welsh of Grinnell. president of the association, will preside at ths morning session. Busl-$ ness matters, including the election of officers, will take place in the morning. One music number will be presented by Mr*. R. A. Helsh man of Ames. Business matters will be com jr-leted in. the early part of the aft ernoon. Entertainment will In elude a playlet, a college counsellor skit, by three Iowa State college etudents, Miss Elinor Gonder, Miss Mildred Bennett and Miss Helen Peterson. Miss Verba Parker will King. The address of the day will be given at 2:50 o'clock by Mrs. W., S. Lincoln of New York, a field secretary of the national Baptist mission board. This- will be followed by an open forum, and then adjournment. Following the session, the women of the Ames society will sen-e tea during a fellowship hour. Officers of the association besides Mrs. Welsh include Mrs. F. B. Logan, Cedar Rapids, vice president, and Mrs. F. L. Clark, Des Moines, secretary-treasurer. & ® $> Littraturt Division Meeting The regular meeting of the literature division of the Nevada Woman's club was held Monday evening at the home of Miss Flora Beatty. The topic for the evening was a review of Hendrick Van Loom's "Geography" which was presented by Mrs. G. A. lawton. A most interesting story of the life of the author was told by Miss Golda Ausbury. Roll call was answered by giving the name of a geopraphi- cal spot of interest. Guests of the club were, Mrs. Martin Hanson and Mrs. Donald D. Palmer. «• «• ^ Schollman-Nafzlger Nuptials Sunday Miss Lucille Schollman of Cedar Rapids and E. E. Nafzizer of Fort Dodge were united in marriage in a ceremony performed Sunday morning in the Lutheran parsonage of the Dr. J. 0. Simon, pastor chnrch, read the service. Attending the couple were Miss Esther L. Schollman *nd Albert Schneider. - *.* V- -. , ~ . Dinner 'Courte«y For Dillavou Family Tu««. Seventy friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Lee, 328 Lincoln way Tuesday evening for a dinner honoring the Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Dillavou and two sons. A delicious chicked dinner was served at 6:30 and the evening hours were spent informally' *in talks, -readings and'Tnusical 'numbers. The Rev. Mr. Dillavou spoke and readings were given by Mrs. 1. N. Dixson and Mrs. Cooper. The Rev. Mr. Dillavoii, who was formerly pastor of the Ames United Brethren church, with his family, is leaving Wednesday for Olin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kemper of Des Moines were out of town guests at the party. •^ « -f Bridge Courtesy For Visitor Tues/ Mrs. Harold Groth .entertained at an evening bridge party Tuesday at her home 1124 Roosevelt avenue as a courtesy for Mrs. Berneita Bickett of Cranford, N. J., who has spent the past few weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, E..F. Burton.: Bridge was played at 'three tables during the evening. Guest prize was given to Mrs. Bickett, high score, tp Mary Burton and consolation to Mrs. Sam D. Harter. The pastel colors were effectively used in appointments for the de-- lightful refreshments which were j served at the conclusion of the bridge games. Mrs. Bickett and little son are leaving Friday for their home in the east. ^ § • Christian Church Ladies Aid Meeting The Christian ''church Ladies Aid society No. 1 will meet in the church parlors Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Group No. 2 will present the program and group No. 3 will serve. « <S> Lutheran Aid Meeting Thursday The Ladies Aid soeiftiv of tae Lutheran church will meet in the church parlors Thursday afternoon at 2:30 Hostesses will be Mesdames J. L. Dahl, A. V. Carey B F Knudson, Emerhoff Peterson ' D : ' Peterson. Mrs. Henry Nosback 'will be in charge of the devotlonals and Mrs L. A. Pieison the topic, "LoVe's CALENDAR Wednesday Si Moizel Clui». Bible Literature Div. F. W. C. Neewollah Club. Book and Basket Postponed Nature Study Div. F. W. C. Playmakers Knights Tejlplar Ad Interim Club. Once In Awhile Club. Thursday t Vet Dept Dinner Marion Rebekah Lodge. Masonic Fellowship Meeting Coll. Presby. Mission Study. St. John's ^uild' Pocabontas Club. Double SLr Bridge Club. S. and S. Club. Bide-a-Wee Club. • Story Co. 1 0. 0. F. Council. Christian Aid. Lutheran Aid. Coll. M. E. Circles. Friday Kiwanis Hallowe'en Party Yours and Mine -Club. D. U. V. Party. Russell Avenue Club. Needlecraft Club. Diadema Class. W. R. C. Fortnightly Club. Baptist Rally. Regular Meeting Women'i Relief Corps The Women's Relief corps •will tneet in regular session Friday afternoon at 2:30 in the I. 0. 0. F. hall. Following ths business session R€d Cross sewing will be done and each member is especially asked to come prepared to sew. At 6:30 a covered dish dinner will be served to members, their families and friends. A program under the direction of Mrs. Myrtle Latherow will be featured during the evening. _ Ame« Group lj^ ,,„, Invited To DefMoine* 1ROM Edwards Coal Phone 20 All member^ of the JTallcorn Tent-Hive tf the Maccabees are invited to attend a Hallowe'en party given by the Dss Moines Maccabees in Moose hall Thursday evening. Sorority Entertains At Dinner Party Tue*. The Kappah ^Delta sorority c-n- tertained alumnae and pledges at a dinner party Tuesday evening, at the chapter house in commemoration of the\founding of the sorority. The sorority colors, green and white, were used in the table decorations, the centerpiece being a. bowl of white roses and greenery and tall ivory tap^r? -Following the dinner a message was read from the national president, Olga Achtenhagen. Later in the evening the alumnae chapter held its regular meet- j. At this time Mrs. Jennie Fedson Kirkman gave a most interest- ng report of the national convention which was held in Bemldiji Minn., June 25 to July 1. At this convention Mrs. Kirkman was appointed director of the chapter louse loan fund. r ortnightfy Club With Mr«. Phillips The Fortnightly club will meet vith Mrs. S. D, ( Phillips, 1220 Lincoln way, Friday afternoon at 2:30. St. John's Guild Guest Day Meeting SL John's Giaild and Auxiliary will hold a guest day meeting in the parish hall Thursday afternoon at 2:30. The program on "Religious Art," will be presented by Prof. Mabel Russell. Hostesses will be Mesdames F. B. Paddock. A. H. Kimball, and Frank Kerekes. €><§><?• To Entertain Bide-a-Wee Club The Bide-a-Wee Bridge club will be entertained by Mrs. Lester Sauvain, Thursday afternoon at 2:15 at her home, 536 Forest Glen. Dinner Meeting Pocahontas Club Members of the Pocahontas club sponsored by Iowa Council will meet at the home of Mrs. C. A. Oliver Thursday evening for a 6:30 covered dish supper. Each one 3s asked to bring coVered dish and sandwiches and table service. The Sa-nie-he Camp Fire group will present a Play, "Uncle Tom's Cabin," directed " by Florence Mc- N'abb, group guardian, for the evening's entertainment. \j> <$ <$> Double Six Bridge Club Hallowe'en Party Mrs. George Nolan will entertain members of *hc Double Six Bridge club at a Hallowe'en party Thursday evening at her home, 2S16 West street. • Story County I. 0. O. F And Rebekah Council n K ? 1 tory Coun ty I. 0. 0. F. and Rebekah council will hold its reg- ilar monthly meetin K Thursday evening. Oct. 2«, j n the T. 0. 0 F mil at. Cambridge. Diadema Class Meeting Friday The Diadema class o£ the First Methodist church will meet with Mrs. C. L. W<naire, W& Hodg« avenue, fttday afternoon »t 2:8^.' Clvk With Mr«. F. f. WaUh Th* Needlecraft club will maet with M«. F. K. Walsh Friday at 1 o'clock. . • • • S. and 8. Club Dinner Party Members of tb« S. and ,S. .club will entertain their husband* at a dinner party Thursday evening r.t 0:30 at the home of Mrs. G. W. Foster, 1012 Grand avenue. Each member Is asked to bring a covered dish, sandwiches and table service. M. E. Circlet To MMt Thursday All circles of Methodist Ladies the Collegiate aid will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 with the exception of circle 1 which will meet at 7:30 witn Mrs. V. P. Hessler, 2816 Wood street. Circle 2 will meet with Mrs. F. E. Frances on Beach road; -circle 3 with Mrg. B. F. Pickett, 414 Lynn avenue; circles 4 and 5 will combine for a Hallowe'en party and program at the home of Mrs. E. A. Hewitt, 400 Pearson avenue. Nevada Society Niws and Byron Dickey and parents, M:\ and Mrs. B. S. Dickey motored to Madrid Sunday for Mrs. Byron Dickey who had been visiting relatives there. C. L. Carpenter and friend, Miss Mildred Irwin of Des Moines, were guests Sunday in the home of Mr. Carpenter's brother, C. G. Carpenter and wife. Mr. and' Mrs. G. F.. Brown and family spent Sunday in Madrid with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Harris of Maxwell were guests Sunday in the home of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr.- and • Mrs. -Sam Shoopman, Miss Elaine Pearson has." resumed her duties in a loc.al office after a week's vacation during which time she had her tonsils remo'ved. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bonine had as their guests Sunday Mrs. Bonine's brother, Orville Strawbridge, and friend Miss Bertha Miller of Marshalltown, Mrs. J. K. Peterson and daughter, Mrs. Olga Sterns, spent the week-end in Mankato. Minn., where they were guests in the home of Mrs. Peterson's son, Saren Peterson, and family. H. M. "Vinsel, accompanied by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Vinsel, and sister Mrs. Elmer Brownlie of Des Moines left recently for Louisville, Ky., where they will visit in the home of relatives. Mrs. George White of Mason City is visiting in the home of. Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Conner. SELECTION OF IS DAILY PROBLEM (Continued from Page One.) news stories of the year. It eclipsed the presidential"campaign .and election,, because more people read it than read about the campaign. Reader Interest Alone Each reader might have his own opinion as to what was the best local news story in the Ames Dally Tribune-Times last year. No selection was attempted. Bat such selection would have been solelj upon the basis of reader interest — the mcst readers attracted to the single event. That is the first requisite of any news item .appearing in the news paper. The editor involuntarily asks himself the question, 'Tv*il this story find readers?" This is the incentive behind the daily search of the news reporter on his "beat," or making his regular daily round of news sources. The news gatherer has continual ly to guard against the, .influence of his own personal opinion, and his own tastes. What ie may not have the slightest interest for himself- .will undoubtedly be of the utmost interest to some other person. He must ALWAYS • be open to consideration of the interests of his readers, and forget himself. Result of Training TJis ability to forget personal opinion and thi: k impartially only of the ultimate reader comes as a result of training. Contrary to^.the notion of thousands of s"port*fans. there are news men who have not the slightest personal interest in athletic events. Yet that does not prevent the good news man from covering a boxing match, or a football game for his sport fan readers. It is harder work for him. because his reader must never feel thru' reading the story that the writer was performing "a drudgery instefetd of seeing the whole thing as the ,sport - fari sees it. There ;r a'r«-%ll "imds of'readers of the daily - newspaper. 'They come from the semi-illiterate and from the chairs of college professorships. Their interests are as divers? and as opposite as day is from night. Hence, there never is an issue of a daily newspaper that contains what everyone will read. But the editor does seek to include in his daily issue something for the laboring man. something for the business man. something for the sport fan, something for the college professor, something for every single person, man, woman or child who picks up his newspaper. It is impossible to satisfy all. It is a task to have something for everybody. But it is a most exciting task and the news man who really has "printer's ink in his blood" comes to enjoy his jcb so profoundly that death alone can take it from him. So, kind reader, the next time' you loss away your newspaper in diagnst because "there is no news In It," pause for just a moment, nnd then add "for me." We tried to 1n- yrni In that particular Issue. It's prrtty hard to do it 365 days every year. Society Woman After Heart Balm CHICAGO <UJR>—Harold F. Mc- Cormlck, -wealthy International Han-ester company executive, declined Wednesday to comment on the praecipe to a ll.&OO.WO «uit filed against him by, Mrs. Rhoda Tanner DouWeday, New ": York society woman. ;• The praecipe, or Intention-to fll» suit, contained no details as to the nature of the charges, but attorneys for Mrs. Doubleday were quoted in New York as saying she would charge breach of promise to marry. McCormick posed for i»botographers: "I have nothing to J «ay." Mrs. Doubleday was married in 1915 to Felix Doubleday, New. York publisher, and divorced' him in Paris in 1925. She and McConnlck, her attorneys said, met in Paris in 1931 and renewed their friendship in Chicago in 1932. McCormick's first wife was Edith Rockefeller McCormick. They were divorced in 1922 and a few months later McCormick married Ganna Walska, the singer. They w%e divorced in 1931. Reports Mrs. Doubleday and McCormick were engaged to be married circulated when .they were seen together at the Olympic games in Los : Angeles last year, but. neither of the principals would confirm them. Mrs. Doubleday is at present in California. Her attorneys have until Nov. 9 to file the suit GEAP ZEPPELIN CONQUERS GALE (Continued from Page One!) ried" Goodyear officials for the safety of the 17 passengers aboard the Graf and. the crew of 47 'officers and men. It was indicated the Graf would remain here until Thursday when it would take off for the Chicago Century of Progress exposition. The ship arrived here from Miami, Fla., completing the journey in hours. County Society News Hairview Country Club HoJdi MMting . Fifty members or the Fain-lew Country club met Friday evening at the country home of Mr. and Mrs. George Christofferson. Guests of the-club were, Mrs. George Plagmann and sons Gale and Earl'' MARRIAGE LICENSES building. The furnace and the motors of ar. electric refrigerator are located close together it the middle of the basement. The building was given athoro fire inspection about two weeks ago, and the only criticism made by the firemen at that time was | regarding a furnace pipe. They i advised that Its support be I strengthened. It is doubtful If I this could have caused the flre, jtho it is possible the pipe could, I have fallen and the heat set fire I to the floor above. I The restaurant was open until after midnight, and nothing out of the way was noticed when it was closed .by employes. From the density of the smoke and the* volume that seemed to be generated all at once, it is supposed the flre bad not been under way any great length of time before it was discovered. Cafe Opened Aug. 18 The restaurant was opened August 18 by Theodore Poulos, who, has conducted other restaurants in Ames. The first floor was entirely remodeled and all fixtures and equipment were new. When the building was remodeled, Mrs. Sorenson had partitioned off a narrow portion on the west side of the first floor for her own use, in which she continued her grocery business. But due to ill health, she later decided to close out and was In TUBS the process of eellint of stock remained. It la un<tarjB.tood that tn« building and the JMrojKsrty of the r«t- taurant were Insured, but the IB- surance on the grocery stock «- pired * short time ago. It v*i not renewed due to Mrs. Sorenson's plans to retire from bust- ness. Rummage Sale —in old Rod Ball Store ' , FRIDAY, OCT. 27 by Delta Delta Delta Sorority NEVADA — License* to wed have been issued by the clerk of the district court to the following' couples^, E. E. Nafziger/45, Fort Dodge, and Lucille Schollman, 26, Cedar Rapids. Harry X Harding, 42. Colo and Margaret Bovee, 30, Colo, FIVE FLEE FROM BURNING BUILDING: (Continued From Page.. One) | the rear. The additional hose' lines were laid close to - the first' two. - ! The smoke seemed the worst' at the rear of the building where great clouds • swept up over, downtown roofs; Substantial walls : prevented' tie -smoke 1 .-seeping; tlmi to any great extent Into the corner buildi-ng?df^the Iowa Elec-; trie. Light and Power corporation' and into the building on/the east occupied by the Eaton and Wright grocery. Smoke damage in these adjoining buildings was not extensive. Started *i Center Chief Morris Wednesday was unable to say what had caused; the fire. It apparently had start-; ed in the center of the basement, which is open under the entire [ SEE ROOSEVELT MOVE AS RECOVERY SKIVE . (Continued From Page One) that his country, was ready to spend $1,000,000,000 abroad for needed goods. A recent state department study made by a technician with experience in Russia estimated the Soviet Union's purchases here in the event of recognition at $50,000,000 annually. These purchases he maintained, would give employment directly to 300,000 persons, indirectly to 300,000 more. But this trade, he warned, cannot be one-sided. The United States must buy as well as selL j Among the products needed by j America which he listed are: Man- \ ganese, high grade iron ore, furs, pulp wood and some other grades of lumber. ' To start' the 'wheels of American-Russian trade, some financing will be necessary. The RFC is now considering a $75,000,000 credit to Russia. As- the Sovi^ has never defaulted an obligatfoi, of- j ficials here believe the .loan will ' be extended. . In cementing the bonds'of a new trade relationship between the world's two vastest industrialicoun- tites a commercial treaty will be needed. Observers here "would not be surprised if one emerged from the Roosevelt-Litvinoff talks. (Thursday — What American recognition of Russia would mean in Europe and th 5- far east) ATTENTION! KODAK FANS—Six Xmas Greet- 1 , ings (size 4x6) with picture* 1 from your favorite negatives in-! serted. Send 25 cents (silver).! Envelopes free. Add 5 cents for mailing. Send them now before, rush. BOZAR STUDIOS 2350 E. 12th St>, Des Moines, la. r =^ Announcement Due to the price rise of the necessary commodities of living we .announce a price reduction in Beauty Service. Shampoo and Finger Wave Shampoo and Henaa .. 75c $1.00 Shampoo, Finger Wave and Hot Oil Shadow ' ' Marcel ......... Eyebrow Arch .. . 35c 50C SOc The Primp Shop Edna Virkery. Mgr. WARD'S Announce! FASHION DEPT. NOW ON FIRST FLOOR « Due to the increased popularity of our Fashion Dept. we find it necessary to move it from the 2nd floor down to the main floor at a more convenient location. It is our purpose to bring to you tKe very best styles and finest of quality merchandise, at lowest prices offered in Ames. There are new arrivals in Dresses and Coats at Wards daily. Wl BO OUM CANT Enlarged Furniture and Electrical Appliance Departments With the Fashion Dept. now down on the Main floor this makes it possible for us to enlarge and better display our Furniture and Electrical Appliance stock. Visit the Second floor and see this new display. READ THE WANTS We invite you to visit out store and see how convenient shopping is at WARD'S MONTGOMERY WARD 327 MAIN ST. PHONE 151—AMES, IOWA IJANGLED] .NERVESJ ^^ &* v*^ TEST No. 6 Do jangled nerves make you say things you'll regret? START How many times in the course of a week do you snap at someone? If yon check very carefully yon willjprobably find that it happens more times than you realize. For one of the dangers of jangled nerves is that the victim so seldom knows about his own condition. It not only hurts others—but himself as well. The more alert you are, the more high- strung and alive, the greater danger there is of jangled nerves. Get your full amount of sleep every night. Eat regularly and sensibly. Fj n j time for recreation. And smoke Camels — for Camel's costlier tobaccos never get on your nerves. "~ *0% COSTLIER TOBACCOS Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand of cigarettes! 'SIZE OF • SIZE OF HALF DOLLAR ,, « exact center of this cFrcl^. w!Sr q ° art€r in «*• 3" above the point-do S^J° ]din ? your **"«' -3ee how many d«l« ££?. 3 T ^ Md Or ^ rist quarter without touS £ " ^^nd the *<•"** im,*.j., THEY NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES!
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