'BOY BBTTKB IN AMIS* MOB DAILY TBIBUXE TOttS, AXEf, IOWA, HtlDAY, OCTQBjEl 2T, 1933. •: Society:- Rainbow Glrl« To Hold Picnic and Hikt The lo&ers in the recent attendance contest of the Ames Assembly Order of Rainbow for Girls will entertain the winning side at a breakfast at the lodge at the Ledges State park Saturday morning. Each girl is eksaot dib ald-A ing. Each girl Is asked to bring her own table service. Cars will leave the Masonic tem- Ple at 7:30 a. m. for the park and all members are asked to come dressed for the hike which will follow the breakfast. Mr. Henning, custodian of Ledges Park, will be the guest of the girls at breakfast and will conduct the hike which i« to follow. W. H. B. Club With Mrs, Mather The W. H. B. club will meet "with Mrs. Ben Mather Wednesday Afternoon. Mrs. Richard Lawson and Mrs. John I. Mather are in charge of the program for the afternoon- Veterinary Division Annual Dinner Party The Veterinary Wives circle entertained the men of the department at the annual dinner party Thursday evening in the Oak room at the Memorial U-Ion. Covers were arranged for 55 at the V shaped table. The pastel shades were effectively used in the table appointments and pumpkins filled with fruit, gayly colored leaves and tall orange tapers were placed at intervals- down the table. The dinner was served by candlelight The evening hours were spent Informally in bridge, contests^ puzzles and various types of games. The affair was in charge of Mrs. C. H. Covault, Mrs. F. E. Walsh and Mrs. C. H. Stange. Readers Guest Diy Tuesday Mrc. F. C. Schneider, 724 Brookridge avenue opened her home Tuesday afternoon for a guest day party given by the' Readers club. Forty were In attendance and the program on ""Modern Germany" was^ven by £1£»£%SL-%™ J^"*^ f *" ^ During the social hour follo^^^^S^^ whS the program refreshments were eerred in the dining room. A pastel color scheme was carried out in the ices and cakes and the table was lovely with a lace cloth, pink pom pom chrysanthemums . and tall pink tapers in silver sconces. Silver service was used and the hostess poured. Out of town guests were Mrs. Joe Ainsworth, of Cedar Rapids. formerly of Amen, and Mrs. Pearl Horan also of Cedar Rapids. <£ <?s «. To Entertain Tues. Bridge Luncheon The Tuesday Bridge Luncheon dubbin meet with Mrs_ L.« .., McEIyea, 917 Grand avenue Tuesday for 1 o'clock luncheon. . •» * ^ Lutheran Brotherhood Holds Hallowe'en Program The Lutheran Brotherhood en tertained at a Hallowe'en program and party Thursday evening In the Lutheran church, casement Women were special guests a,t time. r , The basement was attractively decorated for ,the occasion with Hallowe'en colors and -novelties. Program numbers included Group singing; two selections b, male- quartet, Bonald Carey, Myru& Knudson, .Eugene Olson and Or ville Meissmore; humorous read ing, Mrs. Harold Olson; harmonica duet numbers, Messrs. Eugene 01 son and Newhouse. A debate was a feature of the evening, the subject being, Resolved: That Hallowe'enpranks 'are beneficial to the community. Tak Ing the affirmative of the' question were, Newhouse an,d Vilbrandt and the negative C. :R. Hoff anc the Rev. L. A. Pierson.. Refreshments were- served during the social hour. « «> * Rainbow Girls Meeting Saturday The Ames Assembly, Order of CALENDAE Friday Kiwanis Hallowe'en Party Yours and Mine Club. D. U. V. Party. Russell Avenue Club. Needlecraft Club. Dladema Class. W. R. C. Fortnightly Club. Baptist Rally. Joshua Chapter. Tv/entieth Century Club. Campus 4-H Club Party. Saturday Rainbow Girls. Betsy Ross Junior Club. Monday Citizenship Dept. A. W. C. Tuesday Tuesday Bridge Luncheon. Betsy Ross Party. Citizenship Div. To Hold First Meeting The first meeting of the new year of the; citizenship division of the Ames Woman's club will be held Monday afternoon at* 2:30 in the city library auditorium. This division holds but three meetings during the calendar year and Mrs. H. D. Hughes is its chairman. Each member is asked to come prepared to respond to roll call by giving "Who's Who in Government" • Prof. H. C. Cook of the history and' government department at Iowa State college will give a 45 minute talk on "The Brookings Institute, Its Organization, Purpose and Survey of the Report in Iowa." A round table discussion will follow. * € « 'Missionary Society Is Invited To Boone The Home Missionary society of the First Methoaist church of other posts in the county participating in the association «•• Albion, Llicomb. Rhodes. Melbourne, Oilman and Marshalltown. Following the business session the assembly turned to dancing. Those In attendance frojm State Center were: George M. Wormley, commander of Harland G. Pfantz post No. 122, and Mrs. Wormley; Adj. John D. Swartz and Mrs. Swartz who is secretary of the aux- dinner which will precede th« program, * * * U HMUM To Thimble Club Mrs. B. B. Welty was hostess Wtdneaday afternoon at her-home to the regular meeting of the Thimble club. Mrs. George C. White of Mason City, former club member, was a guest at this time. Following the 1 o'clock luncheon iliary unit; and Mr. and Mrs. H. (the afternoon was devoted to E. Bacnman. A called meeting of the local post was held Wednesday evening for the purpose of making reparations for a membership drive. Activities for the coming year also were discussed. At the regular meeting Nov. 20 "Circus Kelly," of Newton, aa uncle of Post Commander Worm ley, will be on hand to tell of his experiences with the big circuses which he followed for many years in different capacities. « * • Wentworth Club • To Present Play The Wentworth Community club will present a three act play, "Where's Grandma," by Priscilla Wayne, Friday and Saturday evenings, Nov. 3 and 4, in the schoolhouse. The play will begin at 8 o'clock. Mrs. J. W. Grinstead plays the part of Grandma, a sweet old lady who tries to jazz things up to suit the likes of her grandchildren. She is being supported by Mrs.. -Bennett as Mrs. Blake, her married daughter; Joe HotchMss, as Bob Blake; Arthur Worley, Mrs. Brown Blake's as Jack younger wish to go and those who can fur nish cars are asked to get in touch with either Mrs. Cox or Mrs. Ritchie as soon as possible. Announcement is made of the Women's Home Missionary conference to be held at Trinity church in Des Moines OcL 31 and Nov. 1. f «- % Betsy Ross Club Luncheon Meeting Members of the Betsy Ross Jun- 'ior clnb will meet Saturday at 12 o'clock at the home of Miss Betty Yeomans, 211 East Lincoln way, for a covered disl luncheon and meeting. The luncheon will be served promptly at 12 o'clock andf each girl is asked to bring/* covered dish, sandwlchej; and table service. A short business meeting will follow and the later afternoon will be spent informally. , Rainbow for Girls will meet-in regular session Saturday evening at 7 o'clock in the Masonic hall. •*,- <$ <$ ' " . To Hold Green Lantern Party A Green Lantern Hallowe'en party will be held Saturday eve ning at the Collegiate Methodist church Wesley hall, for Iowa State college students. <& . Traveling 12 Club Holds Meet.ng of the Traveling 12 t w ub met Thursday evening the home of Mr.; and Mrs. E. .4' J?° mas on Sixth street. A de- was . s'erved afW d!sh served at 6.30, covers being ar- a it°MV 0ne ^ centered a lighted pumpkin Jack-o'- Lantern and sprays of oak leaves ^ Bridge was played at three tables during the later evening. High score prize for the women's games was awarded to Mrs. A . D. and Harry Shrake for the ™n Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shrake were guests. The next club dinner bridge will be held at the home of Mr and Mrs. E. G. Stouffer in two week, Members of the club are - Mr and Mrs. Orlo Best. Mr. and Mrs Everett Stouffer, Mr. and Mrs P A. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs A n Pilgrim, Mr. and Mrs. Wilkie Harrier and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dae gett. ug County Society News Vaughn's Paper White NARCISSUS bulbs CHRYSANTHEMUMS of all kinds I*honn 168 OOE'S FLORAL SHOP ' ~ Lions Club Dinner Meeting W. A. Miles was program chair man at the regular semi-monthl meeting of the State Center Lion International held at the Engle wood tearoom here Monday ove ning. Following the ?• o'clock dinne and a brief -business session, Dan Woods, violinist, and Wayne Rich ards, piano, local musicians w.'u have become artists, were intro duced and played a program whicl included a number of selections composed by Mr. Richards. They also played Mendelsshon's E. Mino Concerto. Report was onade at the meet ing by the library committee tha 83 books had,been added to the public library maintained In th< public school building. These ad ditional volumes, which bring i total number catalogued and readj for free circulation to 600, were donated by three families in town and vicinity. Attend 0. E. S. State Meeting ' Mrs. Don V. McLane, worthy matron, Mrs. F. G. Bagge, pasi worthy matron, Mrs. J. G. Gutekunst, associate matron, Miss Mae Ferguson, secretary, Mrs. E. S. Pit man and Miss Blanche Sedgwick, together, with others from Clec Chapter No. 303, 0. E. S., of State Center,, have been attending the session of the grand chapter in Des Moines. Are Honored At Dinner Courtesy Miss Helen Bray, of Cedar Rapids, "and Miss Esther Kerstetter of Newton, both former teachers n the State Center public schools were honored guests at a three- course bridge dinner at the Engle- vood tearoom here Saturday evening with Mrs. Louise Bunting and Miss Katheryn Dickutt the host- sses. The party was composed of the chool teachers and other friends, ^ive tables were arranged for ames with high score prize being warded to Miss Florence Lischer nd guest prizes being given to the Misses Bray and Kerstetter. County Legion Elects Officers. ., Th .^ regular monthly meeting of the Marshall County American Legion association was held at Laurei Tuesday evening with James ™™~: es !; of Ma rshalltown, county ram . andcr - Presiding. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows: Dell 8 Tale™., rcl, commander; Guy Parker, Laurel, adjutant; A. L. Keller Mar shnlltown, finance officer' The next mooting will he hold'at Albion, Besides Ltiurol and State Center brother; Leona Wheeler as Lucy King, the girl Jack plans to marry; Idena McDonald, as Carol Worley, Jack's younger sister and Glenola Baughman as -Arlene Truesdale, a gold digger who tries to marry Jack Worley. The humor is supplied by a colored pair of servants played by Mrs. Frank Wheeler as Dahlia and Homer Goodner as Midnight. Mrs. Murphy is coaching the players. Mr. Adrians who holds the state championship In the old time fiddlers contest which was held at the Iowa State fair, will play. bridge. Mrs. H. L. Boyce went to D6B Moines Thursday to meet her brother Charles Lyon who had come from San Francisco, CaL, by airplane. Mr. Lyon will be a guest Thursday and Friday In the city and v:ill go to Ames Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lyon. He will leave by plane for Washington, D., C. this" week end. Mr. Lyon who is a construction engineer has been con nected with some large construction projects in San Francisco. Mrs. L. B. Wolf has been In Davenport for a few days with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dorrie Williams assisting them in getting settled in their new home. The Rev. D. A. Gorman has been spending a few days in Dubuque attending a series of programs. Mrs. Eva Applegate.-. 'who has been visiting in the home of her son and family in Northwood is again at the home of her son V. I. Applegate and family near Shipley. Mr. anu Mrs. Charles-"Hagaman of Albany, N. Y., who have been visiting in the home of Mrs. Hagaman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ringheim left Tuesday for their home in the east. W. 0. La Bonte of Three Lakes, Wis., father of Miss Alice La Bonte of Nevada underwent a major oper- j-tion Thursday at the Iowa sanitarium. Mr. and Mrs. Don Shaw of Marshalltown are the parents of a daughter bonr Oct 17 at their lome tehre. Mr. Shaw was graduated from Nevada high school and was a former high school let- erman. Nevada Society News «nd cntei tains Socicl Hour Club Wednesday The members cf the Social Hour club were entertained Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Laura Smith. Fifteen members enjoyed the 1 o'clock luncheon which preceded the business session. The luncheon tables were centered with garden chrysanthemums and Hallowe'en colors predominated. The meal was served by candlelight After the business sessjon time was spent informally. * * G> Lodge Groups To Hold Hallowe'en Party " the Fellows and Re"bekans will hold a Hallowe'en party Monday evening .in the I. O- 0. F. hall. Each one is asked to bring a covered dish and table service for the At the Hospitals Services for John Johnson Are Held at Huxley Thursday HUXLEY — Funeral eerviees were conducted here Thursday afternoon for John Johnson, who died of tuberculosis in the veterans hospital at Crookston, Neb., last Saturday. Rites were conducted at the Larson funeral home with the Mr. Anderson of the Fjeld- church in charge. Mrs. Lars Kloster of Des Moines sang two solos. Mr. Johnson was the son of Ole Crookston, who sur- a cousin of Henry Johnson of vh-es, and Birkestrand of this"placel Pallbearers land, Harold were Andrew Rit- Birkestrand, Weir Birkcstrand, Albert Birkestrand, and Peter Hulderson of Huxley and Lars Kloster of Des Lewis Johnson Rites Are Held at Huxley HUXLEY— Funeral services for Lewis Johnson .were conducted here Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock from the Larson funeral home and at 2 o'clock from the Palestine church. The Rev. Peter Bueland was in charge of services, assisted by the Rev. E. R. Rorem of Slater. Special music was provided by Walter Christopher and Mrs. Roy Eliott, vocal soloist Mr. Johnson died at Slater Sunday morning. DAY AT EDITOR'S ELBOW WOULD BE EXPERIENCE (Conticuec. from Page One.) person. It is a matter of organization of such staff as the particular newspaper in question is able financially to retain. The "Newt Editor" Sitting at the elbow of the "editor" might mean sitting beside )ossibly two or three persons. But ie -processes, the principles and he policies that govern remain the >ame. For this purpose, he might Mary Greeley Dismissed — Mrs. Eugene Yates and baby. College Admitted — Leonard Alexander, Madeline Preston. EXTENSION STAFF ENDS CONFERENCE (Continued from Page One) and president of the American Medical association. The program was completed Friday afternoon with a discussion of the national recovery act by Prof. T. W. Schultz of i.griculutral economics and a talk on the coordination of extension projects with emergency activities by Paul C. Taff, assistant director of the extension service. Among the speakers on the Thursday program were Director R. K. Bliss of the extension service, Pres. R. M. Hugnes of the college, Miss Ina T. Tyler, director of the state emergency relief board and Prof. W. G. Murray of the "agricultural economics staff. be termed the "news editor." There are days in the life of the news editor when more real news comes in than can possibly be used n the issue for the current day. But hose days are few. The usual experience it that there Is plenty of copy of nondescript character, and too little of real news value. The first consideration of the news editor Is the balance of the paper. There must be sport news. There must be good local copy. The telegraph copy must carry good coverage of the general news of the state and nation, and if it doesn't— it's up to the local desk to fill up. There must be society news, personal items, news for every interest in the community. Balancing Newt Content When a major event is in the public spotlight, it seems to dominate the newspaper. The Lindbergh kidnaping case, the national election, the bank situation, the NRA and most recently the corn-hog program are examples of dominating news events. But the .newspaper cannot permit itself , to overlook other kinds of news, and when some dominat- ng event takes place the news edi- :or has a difficult time planning the" day's issue of the paper to include the routine news which his readers expect to see Just aa much as they do the major event. There are regular features which must appear every single day that the newspaper is published. To omit a comic strip, an installment of the current serial novel, some sport feature or some other item that readers have come to look for every day, is to start a deluge,of telephone calls and letters asking what has happened to that particular feature. Publicity Problem* Future articles in this series will deal quite fully wUh the publicity material which floods the news editor's desk every day. He often wishes some particular persons could spend a day sitting beside him and observe the mass of material which he is asked to publish. Some of it is wholly unprintable. Most of it has to be rewritten, cut down and often supplemented by original information which the publicity seeker omitted, either purposely or thru failure to understand what is required in the preparation of news copy. The news editor has to be the master mind of the editorial staff. Ie has to be constantly on guard against misinformation and error which is bound to creep into every :lass of news copy that comes" over iis desk. He has to know the Background for current news events, for he has to employ "snap "udgment" in many cases in the matter of what to i>ass and what to cut out of news copy, regardless of its source. Selective Ability He has to possess also a keen selective ability, in order to'weed out a mass of uninteresting and unimportant detail and retain that which is Important or interesting. He has to know the diversified interests of his readers In order to select what they will expect, yet not overburden his paper with too much of one class of news and too little of another. The really amazing thing about it all to one who might some day be privileged to sit beside the editor, is that all this selection, dis- crimination and effort to serve the reader takes place within BO short a space of time each day, and the desk cleared away for the next day's grist which will without flues tion be just as big a he«p, just as •nglornerate an assortment _ will present just a* bij « »roU«L. of getting the paper to frets OB time. The next article in ttJ« »eri*i will appear Monday. The Marian Rebekah Lodge will hold a Bake Sale! SATURDAY, OCT. 28 OLSAN'S FLOWER SHOP ANNOUNCING the opening of Ye Olde Home Tea Room 50c 819 Stanton SUNDAY, OCT. 29 CHICKEN DINNER wonderful Served from 12 to 2 p. m. Sundays only. Reservations must be in by 6 p. m. Sat. WAFFLE SUPPERS every Saturday and Sunday nights I from 6 1C«» to 9 p. m *JV 1— .. — -Jj DONT FORGET... BAUGE'S BIG CORN FESTIVAL Shoe Sale SATURDAY IS YOUR LAST CHANCE AT THESE SPECIAL BARGAINS! Ladies In this lot you will find many excellent values. $2*48 Men This lot will consist of new styles and patterns of men's" Fall Oxfords, $248 So That Everyone May SAVE! ~ Giving Discount on All Shoes in Our New Stock. Bauge Shoe Company Shoes That Satisfy JL keep coming back to that word ''balanced" on the back of the Chesterfield package Y OU often hear the word balance—something is out of balance—top-heavy, not on an "even keel." What you read, "Chesterfield Cigarettes are a balanced blend," means that the right amounts of the right kinds of tobacco are welded together; that is, home-grown tobaccos, the right kind, the right quantity—are blended and cross-blended with tobaccos from Turkey and Greece. ; When these tobaccos are balanced one against the other, then you have a mild cigarette. When they are in balance, then you have a better-tasting cigarette. May we ask you to read again the statement on the back of the Chesterfield package? May we ask you to try Chesterfield? I A Balanced Blend © 195J, Liccnr A MYJBS TOBACCO Co.
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