Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 19, 1948 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, July 19, 1948
Page:
Page 10
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«, 6 July 17, 1948 M*son City Globe-Gaxelte, Mason City, I». 50th Wedding Anniversary to Be Marked Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sullivan will observe their golden wedding anniversary Tuesday at their home, 210 Connecticut N. E Mr. Sullivan and Catherine Donahue were married July 20, 1898, at Susquehanna, Pa., where Mr. Sullivan was engineer for the Erie railroad. He was transferred to Chicago and later to Fort Dodge, coming to Mason City in 1914 when he was yardman for the M. and St. L, until his retirement 10 years ago. The Sulliv'ans had 2 sons, William, who is in the national office of vital statistics in Washington, D. C., and Daniel who died in 1929. There are 2 grandchildren, Daniel who is attending Upper Iowa University at Fayette, and Paul who is a student at Iowa State college, Ames, and 1 great grandchild, Catherine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sullivan of Fayette. The honored couple's son, William, has already arrived to be here for the anniversary observance, and their daughter-in-law, Mrs. Daniel Sullivan of Oelwein, their grandsons and great granddaughter will be here for the event. Shirley Gerard Honored at Party Miss Shirley Gerard who will become the bride of Edward Bernemann on Aug. 7 was honored at a dinner and miscellaneous shower given by Miss Delores Jansen and Miss Kathryn Mullan at the AR Veterans Social Center at Clear Lake. A green and yellow color scheme was carried out, the table being centered with a picture hat and a miniature bridal party. Court whist was played, prizes going to Mrs. Al Gerard and Mrs. L. F. Anderson of Chicago. There were 16 guests, those from out of town being Miss Agnes Bernemann and Mrs. Anderson. Virginia Jaeger Weds E. W. Sonne Charles City—Miss Virginia Jaeger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jaeger of Charles City, became the bride of Edward W. Sonne, son of Mrs. Harry E. Sonne and the late Harry E. Sonne, Charles City, July 10 at the Little Brown church near Nashua. The Rev. Walter M. Fritschel, pastor of St. John's Lutheran church, Charles City, officiated at the double ring ceremony. Bridesmaid was Mrs. Ruby Jaeger, sister of the bridegroom, and the best- man was Claire Jaeger, brother of the bride, and ushers were Roger Jaeger, brother of the bride, and Dale Sonne, brother of the bridegroom. A reception for 150 guests was held in the Activity building in Nashua. The bride is a graduate of the Charles City high school and attended Iowa State college, Ames. She has taught for 7 years in Floyd county, the last 2 at the Colwell Consolidated school. The bridegroom spent 41 months in the navy and has been engaged in farming south of Colwell. After a short wedding trip they will be at home on the bridegroom's farm. Program Marks Close of Junior College Summer Term L. H. Shepoiser NEW /ADDRESS FIREMAN'S SHIRT—Required equipment for college this fall, in roaring red jersey teamed with a gray flannel skirt, with matching hem lining. By Clifford. 35 St. John's Church Women at Lawn Party Thirty-five women of St. John's Episcopal church attended a meeting of the Womanhood of the church Friday afternoon on the rectory lawn, when Mrs. Arthur Pritchett was hostess to them at a lawn party. Reports of work completed were given and plans were discussed for coming activities. Refreshments were served at a table arranged on the lawn. Mrs. R. T. Allen poured. Mrs. Myrtle Lamb, sister of Mrs. Pritchett, and her daughter, Sally, who arc here from Sandusky, Ohio, were guests. —o— "Tin" cans actually are about 99 per cent steel. Air-conditioned for your comfort Try bur Permanent Wave Special Feature <nit Cardigan b/ves Address to Students The first summer school session of the Mason City junior college closed Friday afternoon with a social hour and a program in the auditorium. Mrs. Dorothy Pippert, a student, accompanied by Mrs. Harry Wolf, sang 2 numbers, "My Hero" and "Summertime." Miss Edna Carstensen, head of the teacher training department, .introduced Lawrence Shepoiser, superintendent of the Mason City schools. Mr. She- poiser, who recently returned from the National Education Association's meeting in Cleveland, spoke on "What Educating the Whole Child Means to Me." "A teacher's understanding," Mr. Shepoiser pointed out, "should begin with the formation of a definite philosophy. Next, a teacher should understand herself, the child, and the world in which he lives. It is no longer sufficient to educate the child for the age of Pestalozzi; we must educate him for the world of today—'One World.'" According to C. H. Beem, dean of the junior college, both students and faculty members were well satisfied with the summer's work. Many students commented favorably on the opportunities to do regular college work, to gain practical suggestions to use in the classroom during the coming year, and to renew their certificates, while living at home. Five courses of work, divided into 7 sections, were offered by the Misses Edna Carstensen, Helen Fullerton, Alice Riter, and by Warren Ruby. In her classes in remedial reading, Miss Carstensen made suggestions to remedy, as well as to prevent, the difficulties young children have with reading. Introduction to education considered both the history of education and present day problems of administration. This course, as well as methods in teaching arithmetic, was presented by Miss Fullerton. Miss Riter's class in geography found that the field trips to Decker's Packing plant, the Standard Oil company's warehouses and offices, the Mason City Brick and Tile company, and the airport provided much first hand experience. Art students in Mr. Ruby's classes were introduced to basic principles which can be applied in their work. Plans for future courses will be announced soon from Dean Beem's office. There are possibilities for night or Saturday classes during both semesters of the coming school year, and interest has also been expressed in another summer session. —o— New Officers Charge of Rebekahs MASON CITY Vows Spoken by Lois Easton and Paul Fey Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Lois Easton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Locke Easton, 209 9th N. W., and Paul Fey, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Fey, 221 3rd N. W., performed July 13 at the Holy Family rectory by the Rev. Ivan Boyd. Miss Shirley Easton, sister of the bride, was maid of honor, and William Sernett was bestman. The bride wore a white suit with white accessories and her corsage was an orchid and white roses. The maid of honor wore a pink suit with white accessories and a corsage of pink roses and white lilies and white roses. Following the ceremony, a breakfast was served at the Hotel Eadmar for the bridal party and the 2 families. The bride is a graduate of the Mason City high school and at- ended junior college. She has jeen employed at Younkers since he opening of the store here. She s a member of Beta Sigma Phi orority. The bridegroom is a graduate of the Mason City high school and attended the University of Iowa and St. Thomas college at St. ^aul. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Mr. Fey is training for store managership with Levine and Tanz of St. Paul at Rochester, Minn., where the couple will be at home. FAMILY PHOTOGRAPHS ARE Globe-Gazette PhoiO FUN—Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rosenkilcl and theii daughters, Doris and Rosemary, get a laugh out of pictures in their photograph album which Doris points out to them. The family is living at 317 13th S. E., having arrived here May 3 from Atlantic. Mr. Rosenkilcl is working with the Northwestern Bell Telephone Social Calendar MONDAY D. A. V. auxiliary- Take Three different wavers to choose from! "ur experts can tell if your hair will be most manageable v/ith the SPECIAL Creme cold wave, SPECIAL Creme heat wave or SPECIAL Creme ma- chineless permanent. Conditioning shampoo, test curls and. individual styling. Service with or without appointment. Air-conditioned for your comfort. A knitted cardigan sweater done i the attractive cable stitch is a quick and easy knitting diversion. Pattern No. 1151 contains complete instructions for making sizes 2, 4 & 6. Needlework book 15 cents. To order: Send 15 cents in coin to Needlework Bureau, Globe-Gazette, 220 Fifth Ave., New York, 1, N. Y. Enclose 15c extra for Needlework book which includes 8 free patterns and illustrated instructions for slip covers; in addition, a large selection of designs to crochet, knit and embroider. Quilts, dolls, etc. BUDGET WAVE 3.95 The first newspaper published in the American colonies was in 1690 when the Boston "Public Occurrences" was founded. New officers of Queen Rebekah Lodge occupied their chairs for the first time at the regular meeting of the order Friday evening. Mrs. A. V. Hertig, noble grand, presided. Special guests present and introduced to the membership by tho lodge conductor, Mrs. J. C. Dickinson, included Mrs. Harold Schaller of Des Moines, past president of the Rebekah Assembly, Mrs. James Woodside of Cedar Rapids, assembly treasurer; Mrs. Muriel Galvin of Knoxville, warden, Rebekah Assembly; Mrs. Rose Woodruff, past president, department association; James Woodside of Cedar Rapids, senior warden, Grand Encampment of Iowa; Mrs. Harold Rosenkild, chairman board of control of Rebekah Assembly; and Mrs. J. D. Farrer, assembly messenger. Three candidates by transfer were received into membership, escorted by the lodge conductor. Mrs. Marshall Brown was in charge of reception bers. Mrs. Charles Gooch thanked all committees who assisted in the joint installation of new officers, held July 7. Past Noble Grands picnic was announced for August 5 to be held in East Park. Instruction night for the new officers was held in charge of the lodge instructor, Mrs. Al Clemens. Sandals being popular foot gear for summer, more girls will be going stockingless. To avoid embarrassing odors and help protect summer shoes from, becoming perspiration stained, use a deodorant cream between your toes and on the soles of your feet. 7:30, Hi-12 clubrooms, benefit party. Hellenic Orthodox Youth— 7:30, church. Y. W. C. A. board— 7:30. Y. W. C. A. M. T. club— 8, Mrs. James Demos, 25 West State. TUESDAY W. R. C.— 1, East park. Police auxiliary— 5:30, East park. N. A. P. E. auxiliary— 7:30, Y. M. C. A. Catholic Daughters— 8, K. C. Hall. Women's Labor auxiliary— 8, Labor hall. F. D. P. club— 8, Mrs. Harry Barnd, 3rd N. E. Subordinate lodge No. 224— 8, I. O. O. F. hall. Moose lodge— 8, Moose hall. WEDNESDAY Bridge club— 1, Mrs. Charles E. Strickland, Lake Shore hotel, Clear Lake. St. James circle 1— 2, church. ^company here. He has been* associated with this same organization for 22 years. The Rosenkikls are active members of the First Christian church. Mr. Rosenkild is a past grand oC Circular Skirt Friendly Birthday club— 427 2, Mrs. Chet Buffington, 23rd S. W. Central Lutheran S. E. group— 2:30, Mrs. E. W. Schilling, 323 6th S. E. Firemen's auxiliary— 6:15, East park pavilion. Wa-Tan-Ye club— 6:30, All Veterans Social Center, Clear Lake. Freeman Ladies aid— 7, East park. Legion Auxiliary— 7:30, Legion hall. THURSDAY Newcomers club— 1:45, Y. W. C. A. Energetic class— Congregational church. Baptist circle 5— the Odd Fellows lodge, a past chief patriarch of the Encampment and was mustered into the canton at P. M. park this week. Mr?. Rosenkild is past noble grand oi the Rebekahs and is serving as chairman of the board of control for Theta Rho Girls club of Iowa. Their collection of snapshots is only one of the Rosenkild's hobbies. Mrs. Rosenkild paints in oils and pastels and writes poetry. Her verses have appeared in several different publications and she was listed in the National Who's Who in Poetry in 1942. Mr. Rosenkild does wood working for a hobby and has made a number of pieces of furniture for their home, including a knee hole desk of black walnut. Daughters Doris, 17, and Rosemary. 10, are musicians, having both voice and piano training. The former was first drummer in the Atlantic high school band and a member of the girls sextet, as well as accompanist for other vocal groups. She was graduated from Atlantic high school in 1947 and will enter junior college in Mason City this fall. Rosemary will be in the 5th grade at Roosevelt school. Doris is working at the Y. W. C. A. this summer, preparing for life-saving and camp councilor work. Minneapolitans Licensed to Wed Northwood — Marriage licenses were issued to Patrick Hughes, 31, and Ann Tayerle. 31, both of Park Falls, Wis.; William Haskitt, 35, and Edna Feller, 34, both of Big Springs, Nobr.; Willis Smith, 48, and Loa Sutton, 47, both of Austin, Minn.; Raymond Grosland, 20, Emmons, Minn., and Lois Krucger, 19, Graf ton; John M. O'Leary, 27, and Alice R. Daniel- —o— June Burnside Becomes Bride W a u c o m a—Miss June Hope Burnside, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arlie G. Burnside of Waucoma, became the bride of Burton K. Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mitchell of Hawkey e, July 15 at the Little Brown church near Nashua. The double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Ernest C. Allen, substitute pastor. Shirley Jean. Bond was substitute organist. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Campbell of Fayette—the former a service buddy of the bridegroom. Mrs. Mitchell attended State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, and . Columbia university, New York City, and has taught in Iowa the past 5 years. Mr. Mitchell was a first lieutenant in World war II, serving 4 years as an air corps pilot. He received his B. A. degree from Upper Iowa university, Fayette. and his M. A. degree from the University of Iowa, Iowa City. A wedding dinner at the Aldm K. Leichtman residence at New Hampton was given by cousins, Mmes. Leichtman and Leo Honkomp. They will establish a home this fall at Dinsdale where both will teach, after a wedding trip to California. Parsley is easiest cut with a scissors. Fold over several of the sprays of one stalk and hold between the thumb and other fingers of the left hand; now cut fine with scissors. Cut out a dress with a circular skirt for now and later. Simple Lo sew basque bodice has a rever collar and twin pockets to give colorful applique. Perfect for first days at school. No. 2482 is cut in sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 8 requires 2J yds. 35- in. fabric. TOT and TEEN SHOP NEWS Use Your Charge Account CONMDINCt H»l IUHT No Appointment Necessary Phone 1600 We have, what we believe is, the outstanding high chair on the market — the SECUR-I-KIDY. Widespread legs make it practically tip-proof. The adjustable "Loc-tite" Safety Tray is easily set at three different positions to accommodate baby's growth, and locks tight in all three positions. The tray is solid birch with no crevices or, grooves to harbor dirt or germs . . . easily washed clean. The adjustable foot rest can be set in the most comfortable posi- tioVi for the baby. See the SECUR- I-KIDY HIGH CHAIR at the Tot & Teen Shop priced at only $12.95. .CLEARANCE: All summer dresses and play clothes are now reduced. 3.98 garments now $2.98; $2.D8 garments now $1.98; $1.98 garments now 98c. Now we have DRESS TIME undies for girls. Made of two-bar rayon tricot, the panties are in blue and white, sizes 2 to 8, at 79c and 89c. Slips, in white only, sizes 2 to 8, at $2.25. Need more slacks for summer? We have them! Made by Wear Well with adjustable waist band. In small checks, assorted colors, sizes 7 to 14, at $6.50. Those nationally famous Ship- n-Shore Dungaree Shirts, in plaids and stripes, are ideal to wear with slacks, $2.25. . Make it a habit to shop at the Tot & Teen. . . . It's the place to go for the brands you know! 20 Second Street N. E. 2, Mrs. Robert Hayden, 509 N. 2nd, Clear Lake. L. V. G. A. club- Mrs. Roy Ward. Immanuel Dorcas aid— 2:30, church. Legion Women Golfers— 4, Legion Golf club. Holy Family circle 11— 7:30, West park, Mrs. .T. Murphy. G. A. P. A.— 7:30, Greek Orthodox church. Bethlehem. Walther league— 7:45, church social rooms. Trades and Labor assembly— 8, I. O. O. F. hall. St. James Ladies aid— 8, church, ice cream social. R. N. A.— 8, Labor hall. Anchor Encampment auxiliary— 8, I. O. O. F. hall. FRIDAY Pleasant Ridge club— Mrs. Clara Johnson. Krumrey-Roethler Vows Exchanged Osage—Veronica Marie Roethler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' Ed Roethler, became the bride of Stanley James Krumrey, Charles City, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Krumrey, Saturday. The Rev. T. Conroy officiated at the Sacred Heart church. Organist was Leland Burns. Mrs. Rex Martin, Mason City, herself a recent bride, attended her sister. Everett Beck, Charles City, cousin of the bridegroom, was the best man. A reception was held for 30 at the bride's home. The couple is at home in an apartment in Charles City. The bride attended the Osage high school. Mr'. Krumrey attended the Charles City high school, spent 18 months in service and is now cm- ployed by the Oliver Corporation, Charles City. son, 29; Edwin Ugelstad, 26, and Alice McGerr, 21; Stanley J. Wagner, 29, and Marguerite L. Gareau, 35; Kenneth Ritechke, 33, and Lois Hutchins, 22; William G. Radkc, 34, and June M. Balko, 36; Albert J. DeMarsh, 31, and Marian Hewitt, 24; Sidney C. Heggcrncss, 46, and Erma Ranhcim, 41; Wayne Hoger, 33, and Ann McFarland, 30; Richard May, 24, and Vickie Willctt, 31, all of Minneapolis. Send 25 cents for with Name, Address PATTERN and Style Number. State size desired. Se sure to order your copy of the SUMMER FASHION BOOK and let it save you many dollars on smartly styled, easily made clothes. Over 150 pattern designs to select from — for all occasions and all sizes, including children, big and little. Order your copy now while the supply lasts. Costs only 20 cents. Address PATTERN DEPARTMENT, Globe-Gazette, 121 W. 19th St., New York 11, N. Y. JULY 19th Watch For Our Advertisement in Monday's Globe-Gazette Osage Resident Weds at Church Osagc—Mildred Weber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Weber, Little Cedar, became the bride of James Rogers, Osagc, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Rogers, Saturday, at the Visitation church, Stacyville, the Rev. Bertram Kalb performing the ceremony. Betty Ethen, Stacyville, acted as organist. The bride, given in marriage by her father, had Alice Weber, her sister, as bridesmaid. Urban Rogers, brother of the bridegroom, student at Iowa State college, Ames, was the bridegroom's attendant. Vincent Weber, Little Cedar and Lawrence Weinberger, Osage, were ushers. A reception was held at the home of the bride's parents with 35 guests in attendance from Ricc- ville, New Haven, Stacyville, Ames and Osage. A wedding breakfast was served at Kelly's Cafe, Osage. They will be at home in an apartment at Hampton after a week's trip. The bride was graduated from the Stacyville high school and has been employed as secretary at Wards, Mason City. Mr. Rogers attended the Osagc high school, entered the U. S. navy, and is now employed as welder at the Mallory Manufacturing company, Chap in. Calf's brains arc much like sweetbreads in texture and flavor. Use them as you would sweetbreads, creamed or with scrambled eggs. Across From the Tostoffice SUMMER HAT CLEARANCE Perk up your summer wardrobe with a new hat. -Choose from our hats at drastically reduced prices. $2.49 $4.49 I, '«-.."• v'y^*>* *c / I iff•!• :.*&' ••• •":. 26-28 East State

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