Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 7, 1949 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 7, 1949
Page 22
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16 Oct. 6, 1949 Mason Clly Globe-Gazeile, Mason City, la. Hadassah Has Meeting Held at Center . Hadassah, women's Zionist organization, held its October meeting in the Jewish Community center, Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Leon Raizes presiding. The program included a discussion of the Adult Education courses by Mrs. Samuel E. Wolf. Mrs. Nate Levinson gave a brief review of the work and life of Theodore Herzl. Music was provided by a group of Miss Marjorie Smith's string students from the high school. Refreshments were served by a committee including Mrs. Ben Benowitz, Mrs. Sam Kitsis, Mrs. Lydia Schoon Wed to Harold Kuntz i Buffalo Center —The Home of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Schoon was the scene of a wedding Oct. 1, when their daughter, Lydia, exchanged vows with Harold Kuntz, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kuntz of St. Louis, Mo. The Rev. H. F. Senne officiated. Mrs. George W. Christie, Jr., of Red Lake Falls, Minn., sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Earl Paddon of St. Louis was the bestman. Alvin Schoon and Dennis Dreesman were ushers. The wedding reception followed and the couple left on a trip to Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Schoon had given a bridal dinner at their home Sept. 30. SOCIETY NEWS Patricia Ferris Becomes 'Mier Kaufman Rosen. and Mrs.' F. E. LEGION AUXILIARY MEETS FOR SEWING Legion Auxiliary members met at the Legion clubrooms to sew for the veterans hospitals Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Les Whjpple in charge. Work was done on membership. Mrs. Leo Allstot presided at the tea table. Mrs. Willis Bemiss, county chairman, brought in Auxiliary members who had been attending her school of instruction, to visit the sewing meeting. COUPLE" OBSERVES 52nd ANNIVERSARY Bancroft—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fox celebrated their 52nd wedding anniversary Wednesday with open house and a high mass in their honor Wednesday morning in St. John's church. Mr. and Mrs. Fox are the parents of 6 children: Mrs. Helen Asmus, who lives in Illinois; Charles, Algona; Mrs. Arthur Renger, Wilbur, Joseph, and James, living here. GOLDEN WEDDING OBSERVANCE SET Alexander—Mr. and Mrs. Ben Arends will celebrate their golden Bride of Clark Bramweil Hampton—Miss Patricia Ferris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Ferris of Hampton, and Clark D. Bramwell of Stockton, 111., son of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Bramwell of Eldora, -were married Oct. 1 in a double ring ceremony at the Ferris home by the Rev. D. M. Beggs, Congregational minister. About 100 relatives and close friends witnessed the ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Her only attendant was Miss Jane Weeks of Hampton. Willis K. Bramwell, Jr., served his brother as bestman, and ushers were Earl Ferris, brother of the bride, and John Mills, of St. Charles, 111. Organ music was provided by Joe McCoy of Hampton. A reception for the wedding guests was held at the home after the ceremony. The bride was graduated from Hampton high school and attended Gulf Park college at Gulfport, Miss., and the University of Iowa where she was pledged to Delta Gamma sorority. The bridegroom was graduated from Judson school, Phoenix, Ariz., and at- nounce the birth of a daughter Sept. 17 at the Murphy General hospital. Mrs. Jones is the former Kathleen Kerlin of Rudel. Dumonl—Judy Wagner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wagner, submitted to a tonsilcctomy at the hospital in Hampton. Lchtiul — Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Haagenson and their daughter, Joan, went to Storm Lake where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haagenson. Herbert is a student in the Buena Vista college. Dumonl — Mrs. Francis Hcn- drickson and son Freddie and Vincent Boots of Waterloo were recent guests in the home of Mr and Mrs. Ray Boots. Plymouth—Mr. and Mrs. Charles -Torthwood. Mrs. Christianson was ormerly a Northwood girl, Petra O-ogstad. They visited L. E. Whitcomb, Miss Minnie Sime and other Ciner drove brought Mrs. to Nevada anc Sabra Seiverson home with them. She has gone to 'riends. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. Manly to visit in the Lowell Koci home. Northwood—Mr. and Mrs. Lews Christianson of Duluth, Minn., pent the first of the week in tHl STCRl YOUR CONflOlNCE HAS IUHT wedding Oct. 9 at their home west of the corner south of Blairsburg where 69 crosses 20. They will hold open house from 1 p. m. until 5 p. m. There will be a family dinner at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cristens at 11 o'clock a. m. the same day. Mc- MRS. CLARK BRAMWELL FORMER WAUCOMA RESIDENT TO WED Waucoma—Mrs. Dorothy Cauley of Dubuque announces the engagement of her daughter, Sirley to Lester Kieler of Dickey ville; the wedding to be Oct. 25. The McCauley family were longtime residents of Waucoma before moving to Dubuque, a few years ago. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Ha m p t o n—Marriage licenses have been issued in Franklin county to Clark Dana Bramwell, 21, Eldora, and Patricia Jean Ferris, 21, Hampton; Frank Aldinger, 49, and Bessie Elizabeth Price, 34, both of Iowa Falls; Emanuel H. Dohrmann, legal, Latimer, and Nellie Lake. L. Miller, legal, Storm where he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Bramwell left on a trip by plane to New York and Bermuda and upon their return will make their home at Stockton, III., where he is vice president of the First National bank. —o— When Should Education 'Begin for a Child? By DAVID TAYLOR MARKE AP Newsfeatures Writer When should a child's education begin? This is a question frequently discussed, with varied results, if we are referring to formal education. But real education begins with the child's consciousness of existence. And says the National Kindergarten Association, much can be taught prior to -entrance into kindergarten. How often have we noticed a mother place her child in his car- Charles F. Schncbly of Albert Lea, Minn., were guests nt the home of their son, Ralph Schncbly, and family. Goodcll — Mr. and Mrs. Carl Godfrey of Plymouth and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Mahn of; Manly visited the fore part of the week in the Orville Mahn home. Orville is a brother of Lyle and Mrs. Godfrey, j Mrs. Lyle Mahn and Mrs. O. Mahn ' are sisters. Marble llock—Allen Wentworth, who is attending college at Iowa City, visited recently in the home of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Wentworth. Bancroft—Jane Bradley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Bradley, has accepted a position as dietitian in St. Joseph's hospital at Alton, 111. 4.00 Sweet neat velvet ( trimmed derby . . . From our teen-tempting collection. Ask Ray Seney 19 EAST STATE STREET riage or crib, clean and comfortable, but without a thing for him to play with. How often have we heard her admonish the child, "Now, do be good until I get my work clone." However, if he is a normal, active child, the chances are he will not be good. He will .look around in vain for something to get hold of, to manipulate, and to examine. But these natural xirges will remain unsatisfied. Now, while the child sits inactive, there is very little development of any kind. Very simple toys can teach a child to concentrate, and to use his fingers. For example, a string threaded through some empty HERE and THERE Thompson—Miss Helen Keistor who is employed in Minneapolis Minn., visited recently at the home of her. mother, Mrs. Edna Keister Northwood—Mr. and Mrs. Walter Suft of Peoria, 111., who have been visiting friends and relatives in Northwood this past week, returned home Monday. Goodcll—Mrs. George Steele o Belmond is having a barn and double garage built on her farm west of town tenanted by Arthu Zeigler. Corwith—Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Green o£ Buffalo N. Y., are visiting Corwith relatives and friends. Buffalo Center—Miss Ethel Husome returned to her duties as a special surgical nurse at a hospital in New York City after a month's vacation in the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thiele. Lakota—Mrs. Harry Mussman was at Goldfield Monday attcrtd- ing the funeral of an aunt who died in Ohio. Hanlontown — Mr. and Mrs. Arlie Brunsvold, Oscar Brunsvold and Nels Giere of Hawley, Minn. are visiting at the home of Mr and Mrs. Arthur Jensen. Scarville—Miss Valborg Nelson Here's the last word in fragrance., new It's new . . . It's utterly different . . . It's wonderful fragrance -experience . . . Repartee . . . witty ... expansive . . . lasting ... So beautiful . . . Lenthenc brings it to you in a complete fragrant sequence, REPART EE PERFUME 2.50 to 4.50 BOUQUET REPARTEE 1.50 to 2.50 IN FLAGONS 1.85 WITH LENTHERIC'S OWN ATOMIZER PERFUME PURSE FLAGON 2.75 REPARTEE BATH POWDER 1-75 REPARTEE TALCUM POWDER 1-50 REPARTEE SACHET * TOILETRIES — STREET FLOOR spools and tied loosely will keep a baby happy for some time. When he is old enough to sit on the floor, he can have 2 boxes nnd some empty spools to put from one box to the other. After being shown a few times, he will learn to put all the spools into one receotacle and then into the other. When he becomes tired of that, he can be shown how to pile up the spools in various ways. There are almost endless things hat small children can do with slocks. A child with a package of colored sticks will enjoy lay- ng them in a straight line along he linoleum, and through this activity he learns to notice form and to follow a guide. Then there are the ever-popular cutouts for children before they reach the kindergarten stage. One should show a child how to cut out the main figures but should not call to his attention any lack of exactness. Even a 5-year-old child must not be encouraged to do anything which requires fixed or prolonged attention. . And, points out the Kindergarten Association, leave baby talk to the baby. The best language is none too good for him. When he is struggling with a new word, if it is divided into syllables for him he will find it much easier to learn, and he will be able with this help to pronounce some long words. •A little extra thought, planning, and watchfulness on the part of the parents during pre - school years may help the child to enter kindergarten and the grades with a keen mind and clever fingers. The period is all too short when Mother and Dad have the child so largely under their care, so why should they not make the best of it and give their boy or girl a good foundation on which to build in later years. —o— PIANO PRACTICE CLUB HAS MEETING Miss Lucile Bauman, 38244 Federal, was hostess to the Piano Practice club Wednesday evening. A lesson on scale construction and harmony was presented by Mrs. Marlowe Evans, followed by piano selections by members of the club, launch was served by the hostess. and Miss Valborg Reindal of Albert Lea, Minn., returned recently from a trip east visiting a friend and former resident of this vicinity, Mrs. John Coryell, at Washington, D. C. Rockford—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strate of Nora Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Nelson were recent guests in the Jay Cooper home north of town. Greene—Mr. and Mrs. William Martin were recent guests in the home of the former's parents, Mr and Mrs. Oscar Martin, in Milwaukee. Forest City—Mrs. Gilbert Anderson, a former Forest City resident now living in Albin, Wyo., i here visiting friends. Fredcricksburg — Mrs. U. E. Bruechert of Longview, Wash., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Trunkey, and her brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Ringo and daughter at Frederika. Rutld—Sgt. and Mrs. Donald L. Jones oC Fort Dcvens, Mass., an- S. ALPHA CHI CHAPTER MEETS AT SWIFTS Alpha Chi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi sorority met at the home o£ Mrs. Erdix Swift, 309 Taylor S W., for dinner Wednesday evening. The time was spent playing games, each member receiving white elephant prizes. The next meeting will be Oct. 10. —o— MATINEE MUSICALE PRESIDENTS TO MEET Matinee Musicale Past Presidents will meet Friday at 2 at the home of Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, 303 Louisiana S. E., lo elect officers. ©1941 RAGS TO RICHiS 1949 "After 80 washings the left half of this cotton dress was worn to shreds. But the right half which had been Perma Starched after each eighth washing was still crisp and new looking-." Tests by the nations' leading independent laboratories conclusively prove Pcrma Starch doubles the life of cotton clothes because it docs not wash out even after 8 to 15 washings. Fervna Starch starches clothes in an entirely new way. Unlike ordinary starch that coats cloth to stiffen it, Perma Starch penetrates into the individual fibres of each thread. Melted under the heat of an iron it actually grasps and holds fibres in place, keeping them from being torn away by wear or by washing. No cooking is required, simply mix with cool water. By making clothes wear so much longer, Perma Starch can save the average family $50 to $75 each year. One 09c pint bottle makes % to % gallon and docs the work of $2.50 worth of liquidcornstarch. At your Grocer. LARGER .HEA0SIZES V COOLER WEATHER CALLS for CLOSE-CLING COAT HATS (EXCLUS1VELV OURS) HATS THAT IN&EHIOUSLY COMBINE CHARM k//rH DIGNITY... IN BLACK. COFFEE. GREEN, W/NTER fINK. 1LD unit 104 North Federal 5 Time now to wear a smart small hat that balances the bulk of your coat; a head-cupping silhouette that avoids "collar bother.' Time now to choose a close- cling coat hat from our fine felts in wardrobe colors at a practical price! Millinery Department MERKELS-ALDENS IT PAYS TO USE THE G-G WANT ADS! Two Sensational New Dress Styles! Tattersol \ combinations SKETCHED FROM STOCK SKETCHED FROM STOCK Proving Your Dollar Does Buy More Here! You'll Want to Buy Both of Them! Two dress fashions as new as tomorrow! A one-piece and a two- piece style made of gabardine type rayon. Wearable for ; date, work or school. Solid color skirt and contrasting tattersol check lops. Red, Green, Brown, Blue. Sizes 9 to 15. ALSO , . . See Our Terrific Values in COATS SUITS and OTHER PALL DRESSES OUR VALUES . LEAD! WHY PAY MORE ! 3 South Federal Avenue

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