Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 24, 1936 · Page 60
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 60

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 24, 1936
Page 60
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 24 • 1936 IMMANUEL TO GIVE PROGRAM Recitations, Dialogs and Musical Numbers to • Be Presented.. The Christmas program of the Immanuel Lutheran Sunday school \viJl be given Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The program will open •with the singing of the hymn, "Hark, the Herald Angels Sing," by :hc school. George Nelson will read the Christmas story as recorded by Luke, followed by prayer by the pastor. The program will continue as follows: Recitation, "Greeting," Norma Jean Billings: recitation. "You're Welcome," Dona Periy; dialog, "Dear Little Christ," Robert Giv- Icr, Phyllis Allen. Barbara Murray. Richard Nelson, David Erholm; recitation, "Christmas Day," Shirley Jones; recitation. "Merry Christmas,'. 1 Robert Fr:c'; recitation, "Lullaby," vVaiva Isaacson: recitation, "Jesus Best of All," Rachel Nielsen; pageant, "Birth of Christ," George Nelson, Jr., Dick Setterber?, Jerry Heic.enrich. Billy Collar. Billy Fields, Robert F.r- holm, Stirling Seymour, Paul Gus- tal'son. Jav,k Seymour. Hildiflg Frid, Mercedes Balek. Gail Gr.s- tafson, Murne Nelson, Genevicve Olson, Glmdora Setterbcrg. Lorraine Pctcrscn, Betty Wyborney, Helen Klemensen. Rotctta StcnoCf. Mary Jane Johnston, Frances Billings, Margaret Bodell. Dorea Pct- x-off. Betty Alice Nielsen. Norma Jean Billings. Vcrna Mae O'Green, Louise Klang, Juanita Smith, Lila Smith. Marjorie Jones, June Farrer, Pauline Klang: recitation, -Birthday of a King." Kenneth Johnston; recitation, "Best of All," Verna Mae O'Green; dialog, "The Christ Child," Marjorie Jones. June Farrer: recitation. "Christmas in the Heart." Charlotte Rae Guslafson: recitation, "My Little Piece." Richard Schriver: dialog. "Come Kneel by the Manger." Bonnie Wyborney. Beverly Jones and Margaret Collar: song, "Away in a Manger," primary department; recitation. "Angels Singing." Pearl Klemensen: recitation. "Christ Is Born," Donald Orndoiif: recitation. "Real Queer " Richard Bodell: dialog, "When Jesus Came," Morris Billings. Donald Farrer. Dicky Lowe: rc.'jitation. •Christmas Mes>age." Marilvn Schriver; recitation. "What Can I Give." Donovan Klang; recitation, ••Goodnight Wish." Richard Jones; fniig. "Angels From the Realm? of Glory." by Sunday school. <md distribution of gift: and candy. Fined $100, Costs Yuletide Touch at White House These two living Christmas trees flank the front door of the white house in Washington, giving it a real Yuletide appearance. on Driving Charge Herman Gallmeyer, Greene, was fined S100 and costs by Police Judge Morris Laird Wednesday on a charge of reckless driving. Gallmeyer was arrested at Twenty- fourth street and Soutli Federal avenue at 3 o'clock Wednesday morning. It was alleged Gallmeyer had been driving wobbly on the street. Clarence Brown, city, was sentenced to 30 days in ih« county .iriil on a charge of intoxication. Pcie Martinc:'., T04 Sixth street j-'iuihwest. Marie Perkins, city. Henry A. McGrath. transient farm. ,-ind Port Beattie, Waterloo, were each fined S10 and costs on similar charges. Richard Solum. 217 Sixth street southwest, forfeited a S10 bond posted when arrested on a charge of intoxication. Corwith Entertains Christmas Visitors CORWITH—Among the out of town guests here for Christmas day or for a longer time are Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Siiarcr uf Columbia, Mo., who arc with their daughter. Mrs. P. E. Walley and family: Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Oxley and children, LeRoy Marvin and Betty Jane of Minneapolis and Mr. "and Airs. Fred E. pxloy and their son, Allen and wife of Austin, Minn., at the F. J. Oxley home southeas' of Corwith: Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Perkins and daughter of Bloomington, 111., at the Nick Kelch home, south of town: Mrs. Clare Genung and sons. Bob and Lynnc of Correctionville at the A. B. Gardiner home. Miss Lorana Ellsworth of Des Moincs with her mother, Mrs. Jennie Ellsworth. Paul Bcckman, who teaches school a* Manchester, and Russcl' Ross, stu :nt at Morningside college, are homo. The Rev. Paul Williams is in Minneapolis for Christmas day. Mi'. and Mrs. William Wood and daughter, Jcanette and Mr. and Mrs. Don Wood are it the Thomas Wood home at Stuart; Mr. and Mrs. Fay Scace and daughter, Betty and Mrs. Mattie Beers are with Mr. Scace's mother, Mrs. Lillian Scace, at Primghar. Garner Theater "LIBELED LADY" COMES TO AVERT GARNER—The newspaper cinema, "Libeled Lady," an M-G-M production starring Myina Loy, Jean Harlow, William Powell and Spencer Tracy, will br on the screen at the Avery Sunday. Monday and Tuesday. Perhaps the tact •hat the story was wri'tcp by dyed-in-the-wool newspaper people accounts for the new angle on the journalistic profession brought out in the play. The picture, which i.^ a comedy of the most pronounced type, shows the gargantuan efforts of a modern newspaper to avoid a lawsuit. Unusual situations enliven the story which tells of the attempts of an heiress to bring suit against a great newspaper. That her purposs rcay be defeated a former reporter is rehired. Miss Loy plays the heiress and Powell the reporter roles. Sacrificing their romance for the good of the cause, which in this case is the suit against the paper. Miss Harlow and Tracy play the parts of an affianced couple. Miss Hat- lo\v married a guy to please Tracy and he made headlines out of it. Myrna Loy sued for $5,000.000 but when Bill Powell went to woik she would have settled for 10 cents worth of k>vc. Osage Host to Many ^ ! Visitors Christmas I i OSAGE—Christmas visitors in I Osage will include: Junior Flack of i Independence at the parental Ben j Flack home; Zoe Cutler of Min! ncapolis at the home of her i mother. Mrs. Mayme Cutler; Mrs. | Harriet Ricrdon and family of Wa! tcrlor,. Donald Tyrrell and family •of Melvin at the parental W. J. ; Tyrrell home: Mr, and Mrs. Mcr- •riil J. Orr and daughter Louise of ' Sioux City at the home of his brother. Everett Orr; Gladys Chatman of Duluth. Minn., at the home of her brother, F. C. Chatman; Winnifred Sullivan of Sioux City, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. King, Mrs. Harold O'Brien and family and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sullivan of Mason City at the parental M. H. i Sullivan home; Edson Moore-of | Iowa City. Mary Elizabeth Moore j and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Moore of I Chicago. 111., at the parental Frank Moore home; Miss Sophia Herjz at the home of her sister, Mrs. G. A. Lott; Noreen Chalice of Wayne- sport, Pa., and Margaret Chalice of Mount Vernon at the parental Gilbert Chalice home; Mr. and Mrs, Loren Graaf of Des Moines at the ! parental John Arsers home. Mr. ! and Mrs. Leonard Bowman will spend Christmas with her parents, ; Mr. and Mrs- Oluf Scwalson al I Storm Lake. We Wish You a MERRY CHRISTMAS Jefferson Transportation COMPANY BUS Depot at lo First Street Southwest, Mason City Mrs. Cunningham of Algona, 81, Buried A L G ON A—Funeral services were conducted Wednesday afternoon at the home and the First Presbyterian church for Mrs. Fanny Cunningham, 81, pioneer resident of the county who died at her home here after suffering a j broken hip just before Thanksgiving day. The shock for her advanced age and a severe cold was the cause of death. Her' husband preceded her in death seven years ago. Children surviving her are Roy. John, Archie Cunningham and Mrs. Carrie Taylor, all of Al- fjuna, and Clarence of Elmore, Minn. The Rev. Robert Schwy- i hart, pastor of the Baptist church, will officiate and burial made in Riverview cemetery. Crystal Lake School Closes; Teachers Leave CRYSTAL LAKE—The Crystal Lake consolidi-.ed school closed Wednesday afternoon after the high school had a Christmas party Tuesday evening, put on by the freshman class and the grade rooms put on programs sponsored by the grade teachers Wednesday afternoon. School will reopen Jan. 4. Supt. Ed McGreevey went to the home of his mother at Charles City, Josine Martin to her home in Emmetsburg, Harold Hawn and family to Lake Mills, Roger Northrup and wife to West Union. The grade teachers went to their homes. Marie Duescnbcrg to Garner, Ethel Schmidt, Garnavillo, Gyla Shriner, Rolfe, Bernice Tanner, Goodejft. NAZI GERMANY'S LARDER CURBED | Wartime Regulations Fix Rationing of Meat, Other Items. BERLIN, (if)— Wartime regulations on rationing of meat, vegetables, fats and bread, enforced by decree and propaganda, curtailed nazi Germany's Christmas larder. Animal feed Likewise was ordered "rationed" in order to spread the dwindling domestic foodstuffs over the winter. The ultimate objective was Germany's self-sufficiency in accord, ance with Chancellor Hitler's four iyear plan for economic rehabilita- I tion of the third reich, i The scarcity of fats, of which only half the annual average con- I sumption is produced in Germany, I has long harassed nazi conscrva- i tion plans. Government Ruled Crop Insurance Act Viewed as Probable WASHINGTON, (/P)—An administration bill for government directed crop insurance was view- I ed in many quarters Thursday as I the probable outcome of a detail! cd proposal submitted to Presi- | dent Roosevelt by his special com' mittee on the subject. The committee recommended the program start with insurance of the 1938 wheat crop against drought, flood, hail, insects and other hazards. Similar protection, it said, was desired by many fanners who grow cotton, corn, tobacco and other crops. After studying the rc- | port, President Roosevelt is ex- i pcctcd to submit it to congress. South Dakota Ends Special Session for Job Insurance Bill PIERRE, S. Dak., (/P)—Members of the South Dakota legislature, in special session here since Monday morning, were enroute to their homes Thursday, the enactment of unemployment insurance legislation for which they were called completed. Adjournment was taken by both houses at 4 a. m., following final approval of 510,200 appropriation bill to defray expenses of the extraordinary assembly. i Only one other bill was given • approval by the house and senate. i It extended provisions of a pre.s- i ent statute which permits county I governments to refinance floating indebtedness through issuance of bonds. The job insurance act will be ready for the signature of Gov. Tom Berry sometime today and then it will be rushed to Washington for the social security board to study before the Dec. 31 deadline. Before he leaves office Jan. 5. Governor Berry will appoint three $4,200 a year commissioners to administer the law. Report 99 Cases of Iowa Scarlet Fever DES MOINES, (JP)— The Iowa health department said Thursday there were 90 cases of scarlet fever reported throughout the state during the last week, but pointed out that during the same week a year ago there were 184 cases. Woodbury county had the greater number, 13. Other communicable diseases reported included: Undulant fever, 3; chickenpox, 113; diphtheria, 5; influenza, 5; measles, 2; meningitis, 2; mumps, 16; smallpox, 15; tularemia, 1; typhoid fever, 1. Twin Son Buried. LAKE MILLS—Funeral services for Thomas, infant twin son of Mr. and Mrs^ Gisle Thune, were held Tuesday at the Winnebago Lutheran church. The Rev. H. T. Husith conducted the service. The baby, about 2 months old, died from pneumonia. Heathen Chinese still bind a poor girl's feet so she wcbbics almost as much as she would in American high heels.— Lincoln Star. STARTS SATURDAY Sweaters $1.69 In white, aqua, gold, Wool slip-over sweaters wine, navy, green and in dark colors. Sizes 34 to brown. Sizes 32 to 40. 40. Corduroy Pajamas Regularly $3.95, $2.90 ABERLE HOSE 69c Regularly ~9c First quality chiffon and service weight hose. Pure silk, full fashioned. Children's Anklets, lOc pair Broken sizes. Merkcl's First Floor Perfume Bottles. % Off Compacts. 1-3 Off Magnifying Make-Up Mirrors. SI Men's Shirts, Regularly §1.25. 9Sc With Duke of Kent and starchless collars. Men's Wool Scarfs, 25% Off *HoIiday Robes and Pajamas, 1-3 Off Men's Ties, 49c Shirts and Shorts. Vz Cotton Children's Wash Dresses Regularly SI, 77c; Regularly §1-98, §1.57. In checked, plaid and striped patterns and solid colors. Sizes 1 to 16. Mcrkel's First Floor Boxed Handkerchiefs Vs Off Hankies, Rejrularly !J9c each, 5 for SI: Regularly 3 for SI. 3 for 79c. One piece styles in blue, green and brown. Sizes small, medium and large. Wool Flannel Robes $3.99 Neatly styled of green, wine, navy, black and blue flannel trimmed in contrasting colors. Sizes small, medium and large. Hand Knit Sweaters, $2.49 Slip over sweaters in wine, brown, oxford, blue, green and white. Sizes 14 to 20. Merkel's Second Floor Corsets, $3.49 Regularly Priced to $8.50 Group of La Camille, H. & W.. and Carter's foundation garments. Girdles snd one-piece styles. Sizes 36 to 44 bust and 27 to 34 A'aist. Mcrkel's Second Floor Rayon Panties, 3 for 9Sc A!l styles and sizes. Outing Flannel Gowns and Pajamas 69c and 89c SLIPS, 79c French crepe and pure dye silk slips. Bias and four gore styles. Sizes 32 to 44. Group of Pure Dye Silk and Satin Panties. Vi Price. Tailored and lace trimmed styles. Children's Underwear, 79c Carter's silk and wool union suits. Several different styles. Sizes 2 to 16. Mcrkel's First Floor ^«^S2^ Mcrkcl's First Floor WASH FROCKS, 59c New shipment of daffodil dresses. Sizes 14 to 52. KNIT DRESSES, $4.38 Wool dresses of homespun, velvetex and zephyr yarns. Coat Reductions Buy now and save the difference! $7.88 $10.88 $12.88 $18.88 Sport and fur trimmed styles. Marquisette Curtain Material 2 to 10 yard lengths. 13c yard. Soiled Curtains. 39c Priscilla and cottage sets. Lunch Cloths, 2<k Red, green, blue plaids. Size 42x42. Ladies' Broadcloth Slips, 23c Sizes 34 to 42. Ladies' Tucked Stitch Panties and Vests, 13c each. Sizes small, medium and large. Table of Soiled Garments. 39c each. Girls' pajamas, boys' pajamas, sweaters, union suits, slips, and men's broadcloth pajamas. Silk Dresses, §3.98; Regular S4.9S. Gay assortment of colors and large variety of styles. Sizes 14 to 52. Merkel's Economy Basement Group of Better Slips Slightly soiled. • 4 Off Includes Barbizon tailor- slips and lace trimmed satin and crepe slips. A real bargain! Bunte Hard Candy. Regularly 33c and 39c a pound Cellophane wrapped wild cherry, butter and cinnamon balls. 29c Chocolate and Vanilla Rap£ Regularly 39c Ib 29c Merkel's First Floor CHILDREN'S SNOW SUITS Rcff- $3.50 4.98 J2.93 4.97 $2.97 3.97 5.98 One and two piece styles, some with caps to match, In plain colors and plain colors with plaid trimming. Sizes 1 to 14. CHILDREN'S COATS Regularly S5.95. S4.47; Regularly $10.95 and $12.95. $8.47. Plain colors and plaids. Sizes 3 to 12. Ruben's Wool Shirts, 29c; Cotton Shirts, 19c; Bands, 12c; Training: Pants r 19c. Merkel's Second Floor i.

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