Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 22, 1940 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 22, 1940
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Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MONDAY, JANUARY 22, Art Section \ Singer *w-^* ! " C^ Postpones Its Meeting (0 O'Clock Is Time Set for Literature Program at Y. W. C. A. Two changes in plan are announced by the Woman's club for its meetings on Tuesday at the Y W. C. A. The literature department will begin its program at 10 o'clock instead of 10:30 as originally planned and the art department has postponed its afternoon program until a later date. Word was received by Miss Gertrude Decker, art chairman, Monday of the illness of Blair Wernes of Minneapolis who was scheduled to speak Tuesday afternoon. Because of this the art meeting will be postponed until Mr. Wernes is able to come to Mason City. In order that the speakers at the literature department meetin" may have their full allotment of lime and a period for discussion be allowed, the literature chairman, Mrs. Draper Long, has announced a change in time, with the program beginning at 10 o'clock. Literature department speakers will be Mrs. C. R. Messer, Mrs R. W. Baumgartner, Miss Helen iu- cillc Gay and Mrs. Marion Starr Mrs. Starr will speak brieflv on her aunt, Maud Rittenhouse Mayne, author of "Maud," a diary kept by Mrs. Mayne 50 or 60 years ago when she was a young girl Mrs. Messer will review "Children of God" by Vardis Fisher; Mrs. Baumgartner, "Let the People Sing" by J. B. Priestly, and Miss Gay. "Black Narcissus" by Godden. Each will give a 15 minute review and discussion will follow. Rude carriages were known in France in 1547 in the reign of Henry II Again ffll nr' •LUlliJ QUICK-RUB ON 5UPER-MIDICATEC PENETRCHET IT GET IN ITS GOOD WORK. FAST--BECAUSEfTCONWf« 2 TO3 TIMES MORE MEDJCAT/ON THAN ANY OTHER SALVE SOl NATIONALLY FOR COLDs' MUSCUtAR ACHES AND NASAL MISERIES. SET SUPER-MEDICATED ' PENETRO New Morrison Guild Will Elect Officers The newly organized Bisho Morrison guild of St. John' Episcopal church met at the horn of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dye 60 Eleventh street northeast, Sunday evening for supper and a lesson Devotions were led by the Rev C Burnett Whitehead. Election o officers for the guild will be con ducted at the next meeting which will be on the third Sunday in February. —o— BID W ELL -MORGAN ALGONA—The Rev. Alexander English, Presbyterian pastor, performed the marriage ceremony Jan. 19 at his home for John Bidwell and Ruth Morgan, both from Blue Earth, Minn. Attendants were Bertha Kelson and Earl Montgomery, all of Blue Earth. CLUB MEETS GRAFTON—Mrs. Walter Wa»- ner was hostess to the Bridge club at her home Friday evening. JANUARY SALE Most Wanted Furs at the season's lowest prices NOW IS THE TIME TO PURCHASE THAT NEW FUR COAT THAT YOU HAVE BEEN WANTING Check our valuesf If you've always been quite sure that you'd never be able to afford a fine fur coat, look at our values, remember our budget plan, and realize that now you can have that NEW FUR COAT. PHONE 788—OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT Marshall ^Sxvift I CUEAMrl-.S l-LR:.iirC.S J Mr. and Mrs. Helmke Honored at Surprise Party on Anniversary WHITTEMORE_Mr. and Mrs H. if. Helmke, were honored a the home of the former's broth er, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Helmke a a surprise party on their fiftieth wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Helmke were married Jan 19, 18SO, by the Rev. William Faulstich, in the old Lutheran schoolhouse which Mr. Helmk< purchased in 1922. He moved i on the lots adjoining his farm ii the east part of town and remodeled it into a modern dwelling Both Mr. and Mrs. Helmke came to the United States from Germany. They had 10 children, of whom a boy and a girl died in nfancy. Those who are still living are Mrs. Merrit Supyle of Winona vlinn., Hilda Helmke of Chicago, ttrs. Albert Binnoboise of Hinton Mrs. Harry Paine of Los Angeles' :al., Mrs. Walter Krumm of Prim- "har, Sophia Helmke of Sioux :ity, Alvina Helmke of Sparta Vis., and Fred at home. A 1 o'clock dinner was served 'he Rev. W. H. Discher gave a ilk following dinner. Open house vas held and they received many resents. IISS WII.MA RIEHLE : VEDS ER1VEN SABELKA SPILLVILLE—The marriage of Vilma Riehle, daughter o£ Mr and Irs. Will Riehle of Spillville, and rwen Sabelka, son of Mr and Irs. Joseph Sabelka, will be per- ormed Jan. 22 at the St. Wenccs- aus church by the Rev. V. J ieubek. Attendants will be Ethyl Sabelka, sister of the bridegroom, and Julius Riehle, brother of the bride. A reception will be held at the bride's home for 50 guests After March 1 they will make their home on a farm north of Lawler. PLANS ARE ANNOUNCED Reciprocal Trade Plan Is Indorsed University Women as Consumer Buyers See Better Values Support of the present reciprocal trade agreements program specifically indorsed at the last biennial convention of the American Association of University Women, is now uppermost in the attention of two departments of that organization, international education, and social studies which covers the consumer field' according to Miss Esther Pagen- hart and Mrs. P. o. Storvick-; Mason City chairmen of those departments. Esther Caukin Brunauer, associate in international education, has appealed to the international relations chairmen of all A. A. U. W. aranches to work in their own communities to increase public understanding and appreciation of what the trade agreements pro;ram means. Dr. Brunauer is known in Mason City, having addressed the local branch. "It is a crucial question of policy, she said. "Will we preserve a measure of free international trade, a comparatively liberal economic policy, to serve as basis for a new world order after war?" Dr. Brunauer classified arguments against the trade agreements into three categories, legal economic and administrative, and lefended the program against hese criticisms. To the legal con- ention that the agreements are in unconstitutional delegation of lowers of congress over tariffs faxes, and treaties, she replied that friends of the program are quite willing to have constitutionality tested in the courts, so sure are they that the agreements follow well-established legislative precedent. As to the economic debate, "the old much-mooted question of free trade versus protectionism," Dr. Brunauer pointed out, "the net result has been expansion of both domestic and foreign markets." * * * As to administration, Dr. Brunauer refuted the contention that the trade agreement negotiations are arbitrary, adding: "The best interests of the nation as a whole are served by the scientific methods used in negotiating the trade treaties, based on impartial, care- -ully prepared technical data methods unique in tariff history." Esther Cole Franklin, associate the social studies, voiced the views of the university women as consumers. "As an economic group, A. A. U. V. is primarily a consumer organization," she said. "The con- umer study project, carried out >y more than 300 groups within he organization, is centered on vays in which the consumer can make her dollar go the farthest, iaving analyzed their positions as Giobe-Gazette 15 Cent Peerless Pattern 1 19 West Nineteenth St., New York City By Diana Day 3098 SIZES 16-SO Style No. 3098 is designed for sizes 16. 36, 38, 40 42 44 4G 48 snH NEW FURNITURE MADE OF GLASS AND PLASTICS By JOAN DURHAM AP Feature Service Writer Headlines are destined to be made by furniture in 1940 For everybody—fabric and upholstery experts, furniture designers and interior decorators—is busy experimenting with media that until very recently had been unknown or used only rarely. Take glass, for instance. It wasn't so far back that glass furniture—or furniture in which glass was used—made its debut It was greeted by all sorts of criticism. Criticism only prodded designers into working harder to make glass furniture really beau* * * Recently a new plastic which is transparent as glass and is pliable aas been made up into a few household effects. Chief among these are coat and dress hangers boudoir chairs and dressing tables' One of the most recent additions is a chair with legs and back -i-amework of the plastic and red tufted satin seat and back It slopped traffic when it was displayed in the window of a Fifth avenue store. Glass and plastics, however aren't the only news. Pickled' sandblasted and bleached woods— particularly oaks and mahoganies —are seen m many of the smartest display rooms. Laminated birch too, is used by one of the foremost designers of those simple, modern chairs and tables you've begun to see. * * * A new material is being used in upholstered furniture and mattresses, the milky sap of the rubber tree, whipped into a foam and baked so that the bubbles sta in it. Among the newer furniture lab L-ICS are those made of spun glass new tweeds, and rough fabrics H elping the omemaker For Fun or Reit ENJOY FLORIDA BEST Selected Clien:*fe FINE MIVATE OCEAN (EACH Avaihfafo , 0 Guest; V/ilhoul Outgo Near Gojl, Firtino Shops. lhcnlre=. Churrl- Our BooibUand Rsl~ 3 will inlsrcs! youWnl also ROBERTS' MIAMI BEACH HOTEL „ R«W««i New. F.reproof ''°;> r t^ete- Eur. S30 wk. up »A ~"" d C 0 "™ opposite Beach _ AH 'win Beds. Tub and Showar PERSONALITY STYLED PERMANENTS MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT NOW FOR OUR WINTER SPECIALS! / *"/ / M General Beauty Work AL'S BEAUTY PARLOR Some Old Location Under Newberry's PHONE 549 Tuesday Upper Room class— 6:30 o'clock, church, pot luck supper, program. Hi-Tri club— 7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., for ice skating party. Central Heights p. T. A.— 8 o'clock, school, to plan hot lunch project. Y. M. F. class— 6:30 o'clock, Church of Christ, pot luck dinner. M. AV. A.— 7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. Beta Sigma Phi— CALENDAR Tuesday onsumers, A. A. U. W. members are vocal in demanding removal of artificial barriers to the flow of goods. They have recognized in the trade treaties one effective means of tearing down these barriers and making more goods available at reasonable prices." * f- * Dr. Franklin cited as indication the trade agreements program has specifically served the consumer, the fact that the average ad valo- rem incidence in 1933, before the program started, was 56.3 per cent, as against approximately 33 per cent on Jan. 1, 1939, when the Anglo-American treaty went into effect, owing to the great number of reductions in the score of trade agreements. "Consequently, as the obvious beneficiaries of a policy which from 1934 to 1939 reduced the average incidence of the tariff more than 60 per cent, these women are east, to Betty Lou Miller of DCS unwilling to return to a system of Moines which took ,Ice Frid-w excessive duttes which they, as evening, J iln . 10. % St John's consumers, must pay, and which Lutheran church in Des Moines at — - 7:30 o'clock. Hotel Hanford Delta Thcla Chi— 7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford Dauffhters of Veterans 7:45 o'clock, Hi-12 clubiooms. Joyce Kilmer club— 8 o'clock, Miss Florence O'Leary, 624 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, lesson, Mrs. Milly Daly Miss Avis Gregory, Miss Loretta Carney. Contract Duplicate club— 7:30 o'clock at Hotel Hanford. —o— Former Mason Cityan Wedded in Des Moines to Betty Lou Miller Announcement is made of the marriage of Nels Henry Landgren son of Mr. and Mrs. Nels Landgren, 524 Twentieth street south- in the long run can benefit only a small number of our people," said Dr. Franklin. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Balck, 624 Washington avenue southwest, had as their weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Erickson and daughter, Audrilee, Fort Dodge. Miss Grace McNeil of TJecorah, formerly of Mason City, has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe V. Ludcman, 1016 West State street. * •* * Mrs. John Scnncff, 9 Beaumont I drive, and daughter, Mrs. Wright Pcrcu-al of DCS Moines, are spending some time at Excelsior Springs. * * ¥• Miss Marilyn Hiles. senior student nurse at Lake View hospital, Danville, 111, has returned there to continue her duties after spending some time at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hines, convalescing from an attack of typhoid fever. ^ ^ ¥ Mrs. G. P. Hodges, 1402 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, returned Monday from Minneapolis where she spent the weekend with her daughter, Mrs. Hazel Jones, and other relatives. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES ALGONA—Marriage licenses is- I sued in Kossulh county were to | Juhus Cink. legal, and Frances | piers, legal, both of Bancroft; John N. Bidwell, 26, and Ruth L. Morgan, 19, both of Blue Earth, Minn. a candlelight service. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Sauers attended the couple. The parents of the bride and bridegroom and a few close friends attended the ceremony. Immediately after the wedding, a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents The couple left on a short trip to Chicago and returning will be at home at 1422 Twenty-eighth street. DCS Moines. Mr. Landgren is employed by a DCS Moines newspaper, JACKIE GLANDO.V HONORED AT PARTY Jackie Glandon was honored on his lentil birthday with a party given by bis mother, Mrs. Herman Glandon. Refreshments were served and games' were played. Guests included Garv Roderick George Alt, Allen Calkins. John Dodge, Calvin Davis, Bobbie Peterson, Bernard Ryan, Keith McGuire and Harold Nesite. P. O. 3L A. CLTJB HOLDS MEETING depart- Woman's club— 10 o'clock, literature ment, Y. W. C. A \Va-Tan-Ye club— 12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford Priscilla club— 12:30 o'clock, Mrs. T. H. Wallace. 1415 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Idl-R's club— 1:15 o'clock. Covered Wagon. Ucbekah circle— 2 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, pub. lie card party, Mrs. U. W. Davis chairman. ' ImmanucI Central division 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Harold Lesteberg. 1708 Delaware avenue southeast. High School Music Mothers— 2:30 o'clock, P. G. and E. auditorium. Masonic Social club— 6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, dinner and bridge. CIi» club— Mrs. Harriet Michael, 420 North Federal avenue. Phoenician club— 8 o'clock, Mrs. Hughes Bryant, 615 Second street northeast lesson, Mrs. Kenneth F. Neu. —o— Entertainment Held by Woman's Country Club From Kanawha KANAWHA — The Woman's Country Club entertained husbands and families at a party at the primary school building Friday evening. A program was presented by the club. A modern melodrama was given. There was a playlet, "The New Hired Man." The committee in charge was Mrs. Irving Thompson, Mrs. Martin Thompson, Mrs. Clarence Jordanger and Miss Lucy Carr. Lunch was served. —o— Quarterly Session of ^.A.L.ofFenton's [LutheransIs Held FENTON—The A. A. L. of the St. Jnhn's Lutheran church held Us quarterly meeting Friday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Zumach. Two tables of 500 were played. The next meeting will be in April at the home of Mr. and Mrs Clarence Theesfield. Mrs. Theesfield and Mrs. A. R. Willrett served lunch. P. O. M. A. club met at the home f of Mrs. Joseph Lemkef, 521 Twen- I tieth street southeast, Sunday was played night. Five hundred •~ii_ -- — «iv«»x.v* » v & ficijKU with prizes going to Mrs. Leslie Booth and Virgil Chehock. The next meeting will be with Mrs. V. C. Smith. 40 Twenty-seventh street southwest, Feb. 10. AUXILIARY .MEETS MANLY—The Ladies Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen met Thursday in the I. O. O. F. hall. The meeting d'lte has been changed from the third Wednesday of each month to the third Thursday of each month. REMNANT PAPER SALE S2.50 Oil Permanent Wave, Includes Haircut, Shampoo £«""'"; $1.50 FASHION WAVE SHOP 2 Doors East of Scars Roebuck PHONE 1520 By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Variety in "Winter Suppers Dinner Menu Swedish Meat Balls Tomato Sauce Boiled Rice Br ead Grape Jam Green Salad Bowl Cherry Pie Arlington Coffee Swedish Meat Balls 1 pound ground beef li pound ground pork Vz pound ground veal 2-3 cup rolled toast crumbs (or dried bread) 2 tablespoons minced parsley % cup finely chopped onions 'A teaspoon nutmeg % teaspoon paprika 1 teaspoon salt 2 egg yolks \k cup milk 6 tablespoons fat (bacon suc- gestcd) Put the ground meats through the food chopper twice. Add the crumbs, seasonings, yolks and milk. Shape into one and one-half- mch balls. Brown quickly in the fat heated in a frying pan. Cover and cook 15 minutes over low heat. Shake the pan several times to brown the balls evenly. Cherry Pie Arlington 1 tablespoon granulated gelatin 2 tablespoons cherry juice % cup boiling pineapple juice ^tablespoon lemon juice '/4 teaspoon grated lemon rind 1 cup granulated sugar 1 cup seeded red cherries 2 egg whites, beaten 1 baked pie shell Soak the gelatin for five minutes in the cherry juice and dis- solvie it in the pineapple juice. Add the lemon juice, rind and sugar. Chill until slightly thick. Fold in the cherries and whites. Pour into the pie shell. Chill until firm If linen or washable clothing becomes scorched during ironing, soak it at once in cold water. After several hours, usually, the stains disappear. PROGRAM IS PRESENTED KANAWHA — Miss Dorothy Voortman presented a program at her school south of Kanawha Friday evening. Lunch was served following the program. Devotional Program Is Conducted St. James Luther League Committees Are Appointed St. James Senior Luther league met Sunday evening in the parlors of the church for a devotional program opening with a hymn. Come, oh Come Thou Quickening Spirit." Scripture reading and prayer were by the president Verne Redeker. The league will hold a skating party Tuesday, Feb. B, at Clear Lake. The Rockwell Luther league and the Junior Luther league have been invited. *• * * The committees appointed were- Entertainment, Florence Rohr and Helmuth Zuehlke; membership Norma Bahr, Marieta Broers Willie Brack-lien, and Walter Zuehlke' activities, Ralph Wandry and .Pearl Rohr. An Easter decorations committee will be appointed at a future date. Before the topic, a hymn, "Savior Like a Shepherd Lead Us" was sung. Norma Bahr presented the topic, "How Does Jesus uide?" * * ¥ A hymn, "Precious Word of Got! n Heaven" was sung and Miss .tsther Schwartz gave a selection for the evening. She answered the following questions: "How Can We Obtain Greater Interest in Church and League Work?" and "Where S 00 ^." 16 , Soul o£ Man G ° After Death.' If to Heaven, Why is a Judgment Necessary?" Her answers were obtained from the Bible. The meeting closed with the singing of "God Be With You 'Til We Meet Again," and the Lord's "Key to a New You" Offered by Clinic Beginning at Y. W. "Here's the key to a New You" declares the folder announcing the second term of the Y. W C A personality clinic which will open Poise, charm and intelligence are being stressed in a sounding of potentialities. Classes include a choice of clothes, radio and choral the first hour, 7 to B o'clock"and psychology of every day living tennis and puttershop during the last hour, 8:30 to 9:30 o'clock In the intervening half hour. Mrs. Frank Pearce will present a program, "Moods in Music" Each week, a general program will be staged during the half hour. The clinic is open to all business girls and is sponsored by the Business Girls League. Midwinter Activity in Health Education Department at Y. W. Swimming, life saving, dancing, bounceball, basketball, badminton and other physical activities are on the new mid-winter schedule which opened at the Y. W. C. A n the health education department. Miss Elner Courtney, secretary of the department, has invited V *r, a ^ wcl1 as regular patrons ~. the Y. to take advantage of the special arrangements for the use of gymnasium, game room and pool. The schedule is worked out to n-ovide activity for every member of the association, grade and high school girls, young business ind industrial women and matrons. —o— DR. R. E. SMILEY TO ADDRESS GROUP Dr. R. E. Smiley will be the •peakcr at the meeting of the Jef- erspn Parent Education group Wednesday evening at B o'clock at the school. His subject will be wealth in the Home" and all who are interested may attend the meeting. tOOmsr AND SATISFACTION WITH IVERT Prices prevail on every garment in our stock. Never- have you been able to purchase such Bargains at such low prices Call tomorrow. Reduced (Silks & Wools) _ & Fur-Tr.) Girls' Coats < A * es 31« BloUSeS (Silks & Cottons) ^ Mittens Wo <" Knm SnOW Suits <' V K CS * i<> n vrs "SEE YOU TOMORROW" Reduced to Qr- COC Reduced to Reduced Reduced ri>*r r\O to •pu.yo

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