Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 11, 1949 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1949
Page:
Page 16
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•!»»»• City OI«H.Q«i«iU, Alice Sheffier Becomes Br/c/e at Muscat ine Miss Alice Sheffier, daughter of Mrs Frank F Sheffier, I?! 2nd N. K, became the bride of Georce K. Thompson, Jr., of San Franr S £l' a S °£ 2,1 Jud ^ and Mrs. R^flf £"* Thompson of Cedar Rapids, Saturday at the home of ««S °™ther-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bishop, at Muscatine. The Rev. Marvin B. Kober, pastor, 0 * St. Paul's Methodist church, Cedar Rapids, formerly pastor of the First Methodist church of Mason City, performed the ceremony a v 11:30 ». m. in the presence of immediate families of the couple. The vows were exchanged before the fireplace which was banked with greenery, i Lighted tapers stood on the mantel and there were large bouquets of white chrysanthemums at either side. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Katherine Sheffier and Edward Peterson of Sari Francisco was Mr. Thompson's bestman. The bride was attired in a navy blue dressmaker suit with matching accessories and her corsage was of yellow roses. The maid of honor wore a toast brown suit with brown accessories and a corsage of bronze and yellow mums A wedding luncheon at the Hotel Muscatine followed the ceremony. A 3-.tier wedding cake surrounded by smilax and white carnations centered the table. Mr. Thompson and his bride left for Chicago and from there will fly to Carmel, Cal., for a short stay before going to San Francisco to make their home. Mr. Thompson is a feature writer with the San Francisco Call Bulletin. He is a graduate of the University of Iowa Federated Clubs to Conduct Annual District, Session and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Before going to California, Mr. Thompson was on the news staff of the Globe-Gazette. The bride is a graduate son City high school and a Alpha \ i /• I I -r- i i —, /i/l A" C / (~\\/rifzr\ .^o', 0 , Widely Traveled Commentator ;; L ° vnef | lobe-Ga- i-v \ i * i ^—i i *- i f^ ri^ \ f~^&/~l \/cir !0lMa . to Be Woman s Club Speaker £ Pf ^"'"rarr^Sir^^^-- ,^-^r- ,«•„ Darm 9 Meeting college and has been employed in J ° nn w - Vandercook, author and the office at Deckers. radio commentator, who will ad- *Dt<j^kttivtf; r.1 Aw4»*.t n ;«! — ^ '. .~ _i._ j a H PPRc tH*s \Vnmnn't* *^11 *V\ T'ti/i^j_... Prenuptial entertaining included a dinner given by Judge and Mrs. Thompson Thursday evening at the Cedar Rapids Country club. Madison P. T. A. Plans Meeting Madison P. T. A. will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the school. Plans for the meeting were made at a session of the P. T. A. board at the home of Mrs. W. Roth, 35 25th S. W. Reports were made by standing committees and by the community and school committee which gave an account of a session with Supt. L. K. Shepoiser to discuss school needs. On this committee are Mr. and Mrs. M. Bellomy, Mr. and Mrs. SOUKUP-PHILLIPS WEDDING DATE SET • Spillville—Miss Marcella Phillips, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Phillips, has chosen Monday, October 24, as the date of her wedding to Marvin Soukup, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Soukup. Announcement of the engagement was made this week. The ceremony will take place at St. Wenceslaus Catholic church with the Rev. John P. Chihak officiating. hats Designed and 'made especially for the individual's personality and fall ensemble. A few of these custom made .hats can be seen at Marshall & Swift Fur Shop. For Appointment for Your Fall Hat Call JANE A. CLOUSE 943 5th S. E. BROADLAWNS ADDITION Phone 5117-J ) Snow Rcpcllant! ] Water Rcpcllant! ! Pure Silk Scarves These BRILLIANT SCARVES shed wattr 1ik« * Duck! ..without losing any color or frtshnessl Sp*cia] ,H«ter-R«t>e!l«nt finish saves your bat or hair-do from sudden showers. $•• this gorgeous array of MI6HT PRINTS. 36 inch squares. $|.so dress the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon at 2:15 in the First Methodist church, is currently completing work on a novel witn a locale set in present day France. His most recent visit to that country was during this year. In 1947 he spent some time in Europe, studying postwar conditions and during the war, he was there a number of times as a commentator-correspondent. Three weeks after he was born, John W. Vandercook began traveling. His first journey was from London back to the United States, where both sides of his family had lived since the early 1700's His father, John F. Vandercook helped to found the United Press and became its first president; his mother. Margaret O'Bannon Vandercook is a novelist and the author of many books for girls. After a year at Yale University, andercook decided to become an actor but the us*al interminable waits which space out the career of a would-be thespian proved too discouraging, so he turned his attention to newspaperdom. He served on the Columbus (Ohio) Citizen and from there he went on to other newspapers in Washington, D. C., and Baltimore, Md. Later in New York, his formal education as a newspaperman ended finally on the short-lived New York Graphic on which he was feature editor. In 1925, Vandercook began a ieries of long and leisurely journeys which were to go on without interruption for more .than 12 years. The first was to the interior of Dutch Guiana among the Negro tribes that live in the jungles of northern South America. From this adventure came Vandercook's first book, "Tom-Tom," i study in essay form which is itill required reading in courses of advanced anthropology in a number of American, universities. A stay on the island of Haiti, followed by months of careful historical research produced "Black Majesty" in 1928 which was a Literary'Guild selection, for many months high on the best seller lists, and which sold more than 100,000 copies. A year later, Vandercook made a long journey on foot into the unmapped northern corner of the West African Negro Republic of Liberia. On a subsequent trip to Africa he walked more than 600 miles across a part of the great Central African plateau in the French Mandate of Cameroon. .Then came an adventure in the' western Pacific, highlighted by an expedition by dugout canoe into the then unchart- ered Papuan Delta on the southern coast of the island of New Guinea. It was on this trip .that Vandercook succeeded in penetrating, without mishap, the land of an extraordinary tribe of head- collecting cannibals, most of whom had never seen a white man. Dur-, ing the same year he also crossed the primitive Island of-Malaita, in Electrolux SALES AND SERVICE O. A. BUECHLE Phone 5870-J or write 910 6th Street S. E. JOHN W. VANDERCOOK the Solomon Islands, by a previously untraveled route, discovering an unsuspected river high among Malaita's jungle-covered mountains. He also explored on foot the island Viti Levu in the Fijis. In the intervals between these journeys Vandercook returned to New York and contributed articles on travel and exploration and on world affairs to such leading publications as Harpers, Asia, National Geographic, Vogue, Country Gentleman, American Magazine, Liberty and The Saturday Evening Post. Besides the 2 books mentioned, he is the author of "Empress of the Dusk," a life of Theodora of Byzantium, several other travel books, a volume of short stories and a number of detective stories. He is currently completing work on a novel with a locale set in present day France. Apart from traveling, John W. Vandercook's chief interest is photography, which has been a necessary adjunct to his trips of exploration. A member of the councils of both the Authors League of America and of the" Authors Guild, he is an enthusiastic amateur of modern painting and, naturally enough, a collector. A part of Vandercook's ethnological collection of primitive carvings, brought back from the Solomon and Fiji Islands, is on permanent exhibition in the Brooklyn Museum of New York. B/fs About 'Em Miss Georgia Ludeman has returned to Jacksonville, 111., where she teaches crafts in the State School for the Blind, after a weekend visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Ludeman, 23 Virginia S. E. ' Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Speers, 110 12th N. W., and daughter, Mrs. Dora Keller, and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Reeve McNitt, and son, Michael, and Mrs. Frances Olson and Glen Shaver returned Saturday from Kirksville, Mo., after attending the funeral nephew, Darryl of Mrs. Speers' Heavlin. They also visited her brother, Harry Heavlin of Green top, Mo. at tie smallest price •f tke year Enjoy the luxurious look of Mink at a price well within your reach. Sec OUL- lovely coats of mink paw that have been carefully selected and worked, chevron-wise into a coat you will wear with pride for many seasons. China Mink Paw . 295.00 Wild Mink Paw . 396.50 Natural Silver Blue Mink Paw .. 732.00 Mink Head. Mink Sides 335.50 to 854.00 All prices include tax Exclusive Jac's Hats National Business Women's Week October 9 through 15 Women from the Federated clubs in Black Hawk, Bremer, Butler, Cerro Gordo, Chickasaw, Floyd, Franklin, Howard, M a r s h a'l 1, Mitchell, Tama and Worth counties will gather at Cresco Tuesday for the annual district meeting. Mrs. William Aves of Marshalltown, director, will preside and the state president, Mrs. Fred Lovrien, Spencer, will speak on "Meet Your Federation." There will also be a talk by Mrs. Martin Van Oosterhout, Orange City, first vice president. The session will open at 9:15 and following introductory speeches, a forum will be conducted at 10:30 on "Youth Guidance," with Mrs. W. A. Seidler state chairman for youth guidance as moderator. The new division mental health chairman, Mrs. E. T. Peterson, will be introduced. After a luncheon at Assumption church hall, the afternoon session will take up with workshops. There will be music by the Howard County chorus of Federated Club women. Tea will be served by the Howard county hostess clubs at the close of the session. District officers include Mrs. Aves, Mrs. C. E. Melcher, Clear Lake, vice director; Mrs. Louis York, Melbourne, secretary; and Mrs. Fritz Freese, Marshalltown, treasurer. —o— Juliette Low Stamp Display Is Arranged In preparation for Girl Scout week, a Juliette Low stamp exhibit has been arranged in the public library. The Juliette Low memorial stamp, honoring the founder of Girl Scouting in the United States, was first issued on Oct. 29, last year. The stamp was put on sale in Savannah, Ga., first because Mrs. Low established the Girl Scouts there, her birthplace. The first stamp was bought by a Brownie, selected to represent all Girl Scouts, and this stamp was placed in the Juliette Low museum. Mrs. Samuel Lawrence, a niece of Mrs. Low and the first Girl Scout in the world, was at Savannah and helped in the celebration and in sending covers One of these she mailed to Mrs. E. J. Kelly, Mason City's Juliette Low representative. Girl Scouts from troop 33, un- Knocke-Grove Wedding Held in Colorado V Announcement is made of the marriage of • Miss Elaine Grove, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Grove, 319 Vermont S. E'., and Richard N. Knoche of Grand Junction, Colo., performed in the Little Chapel of the Congregational church of Grand Junction Sept. 30 by the Rev. Roy Schramm. Miss Shirley Anderson and Richard Hopper attended the couple. , The bride is a graduate of the University of Minnesota school of nursing and is on the nursing staff of St. Mary's hospital in Grand Junction. Mr. Knoche who served with the Army air corps attended Grand Junction schools and is a student at Mesa college. They will make their home in orand Junction. COUPLE ON WEDDING TRIP—Mr. and.Mrs. Thomas pictured m the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. c t a l y ' 525 Esst state - where a reception was held in their honor Saturday afternoon, following their marriage Saturday morning at bt. Joseph church. The bride was Mario O'Leary before her marriage. The couple left on a wedding trip after the reception and will return to Mason City where Mr. Kelly is district manager for the Chevrolet branch of General Motors. der the leadership of Mrs. W. R. Strong, met with Mrs. Kelly, who lent the covers for the exhibits at the library. The girls who helped arrange the .exhibits are Karen Edel and Judy Strong, the troop's Juliette Low representatives, with Pat Kelroy, Rosaleen Gallaghe and Sharon Bair. Social Calendar MONDAY Toastmistress club— 6:30, Cerro Gordo hotel. Trinity L. D. R.— 7, Mrs. William Steuben, Rock ford. Daughters of Union Veterans— 7:45, Hi-12 clubrooms. Amvet auxiliary— 7:45, Y. W. C. A. Beta Sigma Phi (Xi Nu)— 8, Y. W. C. A. Baptist circls 2— 8, Mrs. Jay Thraves, 654 7th N. E. Presbyterian Evening circle— 8, parish house. Good Cheer lodge— 8, Legion hall. Veleda club— Mrs. Thor Jensen, 1450 Virginia N. E. T. T. T. club— 8, Mrs. Reuben Hnll, Clear Lake. TUESDAY Wa-Tau-Ye club— 12, Cerro Gordo hotel. South Side Friendly club—• 12:30, Mrs. Milton Sherman. 507 20th S. E. Priscilla club— 1, Mrs. W. J. Tuttle, 724 Jersey S. E. B. P. Kensington— 2, Mrs. U. W. Davis, 1447 Hampshire place N. E. Garfield P. T. A. board— 2, school. Central Heights club— 2,. Mrs. Roy Wineman. Christian Workers— 2, Mrs. Jacob Nagel, 1022 Monroe N. W. Woman's club— 2:15, First Methodist church. Milwaukee Women— C, Mutual Insurance building. St. Lucy's circle— 7:30, Mrs. William J. O'Brien, 243 5th S. E. Unity Chapter No. 58— 6:30, Masonic temple, meeting, 7:30. Women of Moose Drill team— 7:30, Moose hall. Grant P. T. A.— 7:30, school. Trinity Garfield circle— 7:30, Mrs. Elaine Parks, 246 9th S. E. St. Dorothy's circle— r 8, St. Joseph school. St. Joseph unit— 8, Mrs. David Campbell. 717 Washington N. W. Holy Family circle 4— 8, Mrs. G. W. Glenn, 107 Indiana S. E. First Christian group 8— 8, Mrs. Arthur Gaul, 829 12th N. E. Subordinate lodge No. 224— 8, I. O. O. F. hall. Parish Dance Is Scheduled by Holy Family First project of the newly organized Young People's club of Holy Family parish will be a parish, dance to be held in the Holy Family school hall Oct. 27. This will be a Halloween party for Holy Family parishioners and friends, and those who remember old time dances will have an opportunity to aid in their current revival of the square dance. Committees appointed to prepare for the party include: Entertainment, Miss Leone Corkery, assisted by the Misses Cecilia Vega, Ruth Goetz, Mary Ypungworth and Shirley Kunz and Jim Pfiffner; decorations, Miss Marion Weaver, assisted by the Misses Jeanette Folkers and Betty Weiner, Mrs. Bonnie Lease, Dale Linnenkamp, John Casey and James Kay. Refreshments co mmittee is headed by Miss Julie Vega and includes the Misses Eileen Hood, Dorothy Hocraffer, Rachel Matz, Phyllis Kirshbaum and Lucie Vega; publicity, Douglas Wells, assisted by Miss Jean Ahern; tickets, the Misses Patty Bielefeld, Virginia Smith, Lucihn Foxen and Joan Bielefeld. Membership in the Young People's club is open to all those interested and those who wish to join may call the Rev. John Reed, moderator. The club has been organized to provide a Christian social program for young people and to serve as a guide for personal and united apostolic endeavors. It is open to single young people and young married couples. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Northwood — Only 5 marriage licenses were granted this last week the smallest number for a week in many months. They went to Hubert Dahl, 23, Manly, and Vivian Miller, 27, Plymouth; Ben Fried, 39, and Katherine Spears, 33, both Chicago; Orval Steele, 36, and Joan Lund, 32, both St. Paul; John Nimeth, 24, Brainard, Minn., and Jean Clarquist, 24, Pequet Lakes, Minn.; and William R. So- derheim, 24, Wayzata, and Edythe Green, 19, Hopkins, Minn. The United States' present area of commercial forest land is estimated at 461 million acres. Lucien LeLong Perfumes and Colognes WATCHES DIAMONDS Old Pillows Just Like New! With Lyons Exclusive CLEANING and RENOVATING PROCESS Removes all dust, dirt and dried perspiration and restores original fluffiness. MRS. ROBERT DIRKSEN HONORED AT SHOWER Mrs. Robert Dirksen, formerly Theodora Pappas, was honored at a kitchen shower at the home of Mrs. Lula Speers, 110 12th N. W. Mrs. Rita McNitt and Mrs. Frances Olson were Hostesses. Gifts were presented to the honoree and games were* ,played with prizes going to Mrs. Herman Wessels and Mrs. Helen Smith. Refreshments were served. Is Given for Visiting Postal Wives Wives of the supervisors of the Mason City postoffice entertained the visiting wives here for the convention of supervisors at tea Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. J. Steinberg, 920 Washington N.^W. Mrs. Willis Patton talked to the- grot»^ih her recent trip to Europe and snowed colored slides of pictures she took while traveling. Mrs. Fred Cahalan and Mrs. Irene Friedley of Boone, president of the State Women's auxiliary of the Postal Supervisors, poured. Hotsesses were Mrs. Steinberg, Mrs. .Ford Frick, Mrs. Charles Price and Mrs. Rudy Rhutasel. The liquid left from cooking vegetables may be used to dilute evaporated milk for a cream- sauce. SEE HOW THIS WOftDSRfUL BATHS, GH/U)ff£ttS#OOMS. 0#£MMtfL LOOKS, 77L£_.. : #£V£# ft££OS INC. *«,, N. ,. O ,9,9 THIS IS National Business Women's Week OCTOBER 9 TO 15 i "Boost Your Town — It Boosts You" stop worrying about stocking fit! ,ur MOJUD stockings' have "the.hiddenrinch"? • Wear" our Mojod Stocking* and you'll never 'n«ed to worry about getting the right length, the ' right width, the right shape for your individual leg. For each pair of our Mojuds has The Hidden Inch which automatically proportions your stockings for just the fit you need. The Hidden Inch h a reserve of fabric that comes into play only when you need itJ Come in »odoy and find complete hosiery happiness! 2«-28 East State

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