The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 4
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 4, 1931
Page 4
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^ FEBRUARY 4 1931 NOMINATING COMMITTEE ELECTED BY WOMAN'S CLUB Additional Meeting to Be in March Slate of Officers to Be Voted on at Meeting. At the meeting of the Woman's club-board Tuesday afternoon at the y.-W. C. A. a nominating committee was elected which includes Mrs. W. A. Westfall, chairman, Mrs. B. A. Webster and Mrs. William H. Hathorn. This group will prepare a slate of officers to be voted on at the March general meeting. Officers to be elected are a president, a recording secretary, a _ financial secretary and correspond-' ing secretary, each of which will have two terms and a director who will serve four years. Outgoing officers are Mrs. J. Curtis Amen, president; Mrs. H. J. Bryant, recording secretary; Mrs. R. K. Nyquist, corresponding secretary, Mrs. Lee P. Loomis, financial secretary; and Mrs. Frank T. Vasey, director, whose place was not filled after her departure last summer. Mrs. Carter to Speak. It was voted to have a special general meeting March 3 In the Y. W. C. A. gym when Chrystine Button Carter, New York Interior decorator, will talk. This will be an afternoon meeting. The regular March meeting is to be in the evening when Carl Sandburg will speak. Announcement was made of the general meeting to be held Tuesday when Gretchen Steiner will speak on "The Movies and You." Miss Steiner who is the daughter of Dr. Edward Steiner of Grinnell college, has had considerable experience in dramatic work and is in the east now attending plays and gathering material. It was voted to contribute $25 to a project of Miss Lydia Barrette which haa for its purpose the providing of library memberships for rural school children In the event of the project's development. Music Group to Meet, Mrs. Frank Pearce announced that the next meeting of the music department will be held Feb. 27 at the home of Mrs. B. I. Bright when Mrs. Hathorn will talk on "Sigmund Spaeth." There will also be a talk'on "How to Listen to Music." Mrs. Pearce also announced the reorganization meeting of the club chorus to be held Monday evening at 7:15 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A., and said that in the event of failure to reorganize an. organ, recital ·woiild'he given Instead of the spring ~-«OBS^te'T = -*~"*^^~*«t«£3. Mrs. 3. L. Pauley reporfeu tha' the book review .department's nex review will be given by Mrs. Titus of Rockwell Feb. 11. Mrs. Archi Peterson announced the next meet ing of the outdoor life departmen to be held Feb. 11 when V. W. Flick inger, city forester, will talk on "Shade Trees, Their Protection am Care." Mrs. R. E. Romey spoke o the 'speech classes being conductec by .the drama department and re . ported .that the plans of the department may be changed so that a long play would be presented in March instead^ of three one act plays. Social Calendar WEDNESDAY Yeomen-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. D. A. R.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Y. · Art Department Plans. ^ Mrs. F. B. Woodruff announced that plans of the art department which may include a talk by Edward Rowan of the Cedar Rapids Little Gallery. The final meeting is to be an amateur photography exhibit . Mrs. p. E. Dakin and Mrs. D. H. Fltzpatrick reported for the civic improvement committee on the hospital bed project which is being considered by the Woman's club. Definite action was delayed until the next board meeting. Mrs. Fltzpatrick, Mrs. W. C. C. Bagley and Mrs. Peterson were appointed on a committee to co-operate with the Izaak Walton league in the work of beautifying the achool grounds. Jones, 1104 Second street southwest, talk by Arthur Piqkford. THURSDAY Thursday Bridge club-1 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, 'luncheon with Mrs. A. H. Kohl, hostess. Grace Evangelical Ladies' aid-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. C. B. Bailey, hostess. I/. S. Bridge club-8 o'clock, Mrs. C. C. Evans, 212 Fifteenth street northwest. Olivet Missionary society-Postponed. , N. D. Bridge club--Mrs. M. M. Carroll, 326 West State atreet. New Idea club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Ed Sipple, ' 828 First street northwest, luncheon. Sans Souci-1 o'clock, Mrs. Artemas Brown, 225 Ninth street northwest. Xri-Deck Bridge club-- " ' . · 2 o'clock, Mrs. Leslie G. Hawkins, 10D River Heights drive. Gee Dee Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. George Smith, 512 Carolina avenue southeast. R. N. A. club-2 o'clock, Eagles hall, Mrs. Earl Slack, Mrs. H. F. Goodwin, Mrs. Ida Slack, Mrs. H. R. Leake, hostesses. .Athenian 'club- Mrs. Walter Martin, 102 Connecticut avenue southeast, current events, group four, lesson, Mrs. E. E. Fleming. Sorosls club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. 'B. Hasbrouck," 504 Washington avenue northwest, "Switzerland," Mrs. F. M. Norris. History club-Mrs. H. L. Knesel, 120 Fourth street northwest, Miss Doris Markley, "Travelogue." Get Together club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Guy Angell. 20GO Carolina avenue northeast. East State Street club-Mrs. W. H. Reese, 121 Vermont avenue southeast, assisted by Mrs. N.i D. Brumgard, Mrs. O. A. Merkel, Mrs. H. E. Hanson, Mrs. A. L. Adams, book talk, Miss Lydia Barrette. Vomen's Bureau-2:30 o'clock, labor hall. "Tovel club-Mrs. M. M. Wolverton, 231 Sixth street northwest, "Adams' Rest," Mrs. Volney Hanson. Olivet Ladies' aid--' 2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. O. R. Harris, Mrs. R. W. Heard, hostesses. Oarlieia P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, founders' day program, r _ B. V.-Vft club-- ^ Business 6:30 o'clock, First Meth' odist church, A. L. Rule to talk on "Lincoln." Beryl Grove 135 Woodman circle-7:30 o'clock, Y. W.'C. A. Mystic Workers-8 o'clock, Labor hall. Immanuel Alar.Iia society-8 o'clock, Miss Cecelia Gustafson, 232 Fourteenth street southeast. Portland W. C. T. TJ.-Mrs. O. J. Hubbard. · Milwaukee Woman's club-8 o'clock, clubrooms, card party. Hanford Ladles aid-1 o'clock, Mrs. David Diercks, luncheon for husbands. G. F. S. Juniors-7:15 o'clock. Mrs. Sidney Bowen, 103 Connecticutiavenue southeast, election of officers. W. G. A.'s Board Named at B a n q u e t R e p o r t s of Year's Work Read at Annual . Meeting. Newly elected members of the Y. W. C. A. board were announced at the annual banquet Tuesday evening to be Mrs. W. P. Butler, Mrs. A. M. Feist,- Mrs. Joe Gashel, Mrs. Roy Potter and Miss Ruth Scott. Mr? C. H. Barber and Mrs. J, H. Marston were returned to the board. Mrs. Ralph Fischbeck presided at the banquet and introduced the speakers. Miss Beulah Randolph, secretary,- read the minutes of the last annual meeting. Mrs. Fischbeck introduced Miss Esther Baker, general secretary, who reported on the activities of the association during the year. She spoke of the co-operation of the directors and members and announced that the ideal of the Y. W. C. A. for the next year would be the association service in a changing world. She mentioned the many activities of the Y. W. C. A. Miss. Starks Speaks. Miss Ruth Starks, 'health education director, talked on the activities of her department during the past year which included classes in swimming, dancing and gym, mixers, splash parties, swimming meets and basketball tournaments. Miss Theresa Holt announced that there are 391 grade and high school girls participating in Girl Reserve work which is supervised by 19 advisors. 'There are 13 'grade groups, three high school, a College Y with 32 members, and groups at Manly and Northwood. The work includes Bible story dramatization, father and daughter and mother and daughter dinner's, world fellowship work, play day, doll dressing contest, camo at Clear Lake and service activities including distribution of Thanksgiving: baskets, Christmas gifts and sunshine boxes for invalid girls. Many Served. Miss Randolph read the report of the cafeteria for Miss Leone McGhee, director. There were 68.T77 meals served during- 1930. In addition to these Y. W. C. A. groups have been served and a number of other groups outside the association. Miss Randolph read changes and additions to the by-laws and constitution which were accented. Ralph Geer played three piano selections, "Rustle of Spring" by Slndling, "Valse Chromatique," God- 'ard, and "Prelude in D, Minor," an original composition. , He played two saxophone numbers, "Sax-O- TROUBLE IN INDIA M)T BRITISH MISSIONARY SOCIETV TO HAVE LUNCHEON Members of the Women's Foreign Missionary society of the First Methodist church will meet for a covered dish luncheon Friday at the church. Each member will bring a guest and a special program has been arranged including devotions by Mrs. Grove, lesson from the study book, Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, solo, Mrs. C. Z. Smith and World Peace talk by Mrs. William, H. Spence. . - _ _ . A play, "The Y W C A. Treasure Chest" was presented. Harriet Smith acted as Interpreter,' Haze Helm, pirate; -Mable Elsbury, every girl; Ruth. Rising, association; Lil lian Clarkj hospitality; Mary Snook Girl Reserves; Margaret Hartigan health; Dorothy Kirk, knowledge and Jean Moore, spirit, Helen Wil kina, Arline Abel and Lillian Bohn dances "The Sidewalks of New York. Dances Given. A pickinanny dance was given by Gwynethl Holub, Viola .Morphew, Lenore Bappei Jane Hines, · Helen Harris, Muriel Griffith and Renee Fatland. Hi Tri representatives were Jane Williams, Margaret Vaughn, Betty Senneff and Margaret Thompson and College Y, Louise Leach, Catherine Farrell, Lois Meyer and Naomi Boyd. Foreign girls were represented by Arline Hart, Dolores Layman, Ruth Sanderson and Dorothy Kapp.le- man. A jockey dance was given by Madge Cummings and Jessie Church. Winifred Porter, Jessie Church and Marita Cummings were recreation girls. T. N. T. was represented by Florence Hanstreet and Vera and Hazel Herskind and Tusu- lata, Sylvia Snyder, Carrie Bradbury and Lenore Gulbranson. Mrs. H. C. Hines acted as accompanist. C. B. Gilman, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A., gave the invocation and Miss Arcley Marshall led community singing. Miss Ellis Bracken acted as accompanist. More than 150 attended the affair. PAST NOBLE GRANDS WILT. HAVE MEETING Members of the Past Noble Grands will meet Thursday "afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the I. O. O. .F. parlors with Mrs. John Hazlett, Mrs. Oliver Repp and Mrs. Charles Doderer in charge. The lesson on parlimentary law will be led by Mrs. R. J. Kolwinska and Mrs. Fay Wolters and current events will be given. Mrs. W. W. Remington Tells of Country's Problems More than 250.women were present at the fourth of Mrs. W. W. Remington's lectures on / current events at the meeting of the current events department of the Woman's club Wednesday noon at the Y. W. A. Mrs. Remington continued her discussion of India which she announced she would follow thru in her final talk in March with a talk on Australia, New Zealand and South Africa. "The problem of India is not of English' making but is original with the country itself," Mrs. Remington said. "It is the problem of pressure on the' land. Mahatma Ghandi believes that there should be a place for every Indian on the top of the earth, but with the present population of India, 32 million and with a yearly increase of a million, the possibility grows doubtful. Birth Rate Increases. "Indian people realization of.the economic problem caused by the decline of the birth rate in England, France and Germany. In their country a man who has 10 acres,of land is wealthy and a man with, five is envied. The land has been divided and subdivided because of these large families until soon it will stand no more. "India received dominion status at the London roundtabie and the promise of an independent government hi the future. One of .the greatest strokes of statesmanship was made by Ramsey McDonald at the conference when the Mohammedan representatives came to him and aaked him that they have minority representation in the electorate and he reminded them that al- tho they insisted that they were ready for independence, they were still bringing problems of racial and reliigious difference. Country Is Vast. "India is a vast country and for every 50 miles there :s a different language and a wide variety of people. Only six million of them are literate. Some have learned to read and write and forgotten because they had no use for it. This is not true of India as a whole. There are many educated people. There are" women, such as Sarojini Naldu who are as advanced and emancipated as any American woman. "The caste system Is one great cause of trouble. There are the Brahmens or high,.class, there is the class of soldiers and merchants, rep-, resenting the^wealUi .pi^Tndla; tHere is a'class of agriculturists, there are the Sutras, the serving class, and there are the untouchables. "India's wealth Is represented in precious jewels. When money was needed to build railroads and canals it was lent by Great Britain at five and six per cent instead of the high- Indian rate of 30 per cent. Luxus Ice Cream s a good food for children. It is 100% nour- ' ishment and is easily digested. Teach them to ask for · Luxus Ice Cream at your dealer. TRY OUR FAMOUS MAPLE NUT ICE CREAM. MADE OF PURE MAPLE SYRUP. E. B. HIGLEY CO. PHONE 115-116 P B ' R M A N E N T S SPECIAL for a while yet NESTLE CROQUINOLE LA JilVR MODERNISTIC HARRINGTON BEAUTY SHOP N. Federal riione 3011 Many College Graduates. "There are thousands, of college graduates in the country. They have been educated to positions which are not there to ne filled and so they drift into factories and add to the dissatisfied element in the country. There is great poverty because often wages for college graduates are no more than five or six dollars a month. "The Hindus live in enmity with the Mohammedans and before the British rule there was constant war. Their religions differ widely and they quarrel continually, stirring up new differences. "Ghandi who is the leading figure in India today studied law in England where he had a hard time living because of the restrictions his religion placed on eating and because of the loneliness suffered by ostracism enforced on him. When he returned to India he made a good living as a lawyer because litigation is a favorite sport in the country. He went often to South Africa in the interests of his clients and was impressed by the intolerance of that country toward the Indians whom they considered because of the color of- their skin altho the Indians belong to the white race. Fought In War. "He fought in the Boer war and when the World war began, altho fighting is in direct contradiction to his principles he offered big services and was in France for 15 months. When he became too ill to be of further service he was returned to India where he spent His time soliciting for aid to win the war. He was doing this because he ' had been promised consideration by Lloyd George when the peace treaty was signed, but when the time came the promises wero broken. "India was promised a new kind of government in 10 years and nothing was done until 1929 when the promise came due and the Sir John Simon commission was sent out to study the conditions. They learned little and nothing was done about it. India was not mentioned in the election promises in 1930 in England altho it was one of the leading questions. "The roundtabie conference has given them a government which will develope gradually into Independence. The Indian people have a great literature which is just being discovered today. "Ghandhi may not be a practical man, but he is certainly the most Christllke, selfless person alive today. His principles stand in direct -contrast to the material ones of Lenin 1 and Stalin. He cannot be imprisoned because of the greatness ol his soul. Permits to Wed Issued to Couples Eleven Licenses Given at Waverly, 9 at Garner. WAVERLY, Feb. 4.--A total of 11 ma'rirage. licenses ' were issued from the office of Clerk of Court 3. Schwake of Bremer county during the month of January. Licenses were : issued to the following couples: Walter J. Biermann, Tripoli, and Gladys A. Gillett, Frederika; Fred H. Borches 'and Emma J. Aiken, both o£.Waterloo; David E. Richmond and Hazel Rettig, both of Tripoli; Walter Aschbrenner and Margaret Lehmkuhl, both of Sumner; Floyd G. Nelson and Elsie Lund, both of Nashua;. Ernest F. Pries and Ruth E. Hanssen, both of Waverly; John H. Jones of Boone and zella W. McClaren of Boone; Clement Marcus Kneeland, Clermont,-and Viola Agnes Schmelzer, Sumner; Aloysius J. Schmelzer and Ethel V. Ohl, Sumner; Walter Warneke, of Fairbank and Elda Hoppel o£ Waterloo; Harley A. Wentworth and Stella D. Thompson, both of Mason City. Matinee Musicale Studies Works of Spanish Composers Matinee Musicale met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. Raymond Weston, when Mrs. C. E. Gilman and Mrs. Earl Dean presented the lesson on three Spanish composers, Granados, Felipe Fed- rell and Carlos Pedrell. Mrs. Gilman gave sketches of their lives. Mrs. John Sloan sang "Dreaming Eyes" by Carlos Pedrell.. Mrs. Gilman sang two aongs by Carlos Pedrell, "If He Should Return" and "Dreaming and Waking." Mrs. Leon Woodward accompanied these numbers. Mrs. Sloan sang- "Goddess in the Garden" by Granados, accompanied by Mrs. Woodward. Mrs. Dean played two piano numbers by Granados: "Playera". and "Spanish Dance No. 10." Mrs. Maudsley sang "The Maja and the .Nightingale" ; fronv the opera '_ "Goyenzaa,"! by., Granados. Mrs. Stinehart accompanied her. Mrs. Dean played two more piano numbers by Granados: "Spanish Dance No. 2" and "Villanesca." MRS. WILL GROTH HONORED AT PARTY Thirty-five relatives and friends of Mrs. William Groth gave a surprise party in her honor Tuesday evening at her home, 616 President avenue southwest. There was a program of music and games were played. Refreshments were servedi Wa- Tan -Yes Hear Review at M e e t i n g C u r t i s . Yelland Talks on "Man and His ·Universe." MRS. AL ZACK IS HQSTESS AT PARTY' Mrs. Al Zack entertained eight girls at dinner Tuesday evening at her home, 1022 Fourth atreet southwest, in honor of her daughter, Rheon, ' w h o was celebrating her fourteenth birthday. Decorations were carried out in pink and green. Later in the evening the girls went to the theater. CHILD STUDY CLUB MEETS FOR TEA Mrs. E. J. Kelly talked on "Autobiographies of February" at a tea given by the Child Study club at the home of Mrs. R. J. McEwen, 410 Jefferson avenue northwest. Mrs. J. A. Gashel spoke on the "Unadjusted School Child" and Mrs. A. M. Saug played several Spanish numbers. ---:-r- BENEFIT LUNCHEON GIVEN IN SERIES One of a aeries of benefit luncheons being held for the First Methodist Ladies aid was given at the home of Mrs. Anders Stortroen Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. George Gitz and Mrs. W. A. Ca'gle as assisting hostesses. Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne talked on Japan and Mrs. Nels Malm gave a reading. LARS ON- OBERME YER KIESTER, Minn., Feb. 4.--The wedding of Miss Pauline Obermeyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Obermeyer, north of town, and Melville Larson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Larson, east of town, was held in the German Lutheran church by the Rev. C. Schreetmuel- ler Wednesday. A reception in the basement of the church followed. SMITH-SEWERSON NASHUA, Feb. 4.--Miss Helen Simcraon, daughter of Mrs. Helen Simerson, and John Smith, son of Jake Smith, both of Nashua, were married at the Christian parsonage in Charles City by the Rev. G. A. Hess. ,»,_ Joax--I had a fall last night which rendered me unconscious for eight hours. Hoax--Really! Where did you fall? , ' Joax--I fell asleep--The Pathfinder. "Man and His Universe" by John Langdon Davies was reviewed by Curtis Yellan'd.for the members of the Wa-tan-ye club at the Tuesday noon luncheon meeting at Hotel Hanford. . ; . Prefacing his- review Mr. Yelland gave a brief sketch of the life of the author, stating he was born at Zululand, South Africa, 34 years ago. He was educated at Oxford, l^ land, and -has written for English and American papers. During the past seven years he has done considerable lecturing before English and American educational institutions. Among some of the books he has written are "The New Age of Faith" and "A Short History of Women." the latter being a Literary Guild Book. Mr. Davies is married to the granddaughter of Sir Gilbert Scott, who was the architect of Albert Memorial hall. Miss Bertha Gould, president of the club, announced that the annual meeting and election of officers of the club will be held on March 17. Mrs. W. H. fiathorn Talks on Zionism Before Hodassah Mrs. William H. Hathorn talked on "The Relation of England to Arabs and Jews in the Zidnis' Movement" at the meeting of th Hadassah Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. William Chapman 1030 Second street northwest. Sh reviewed Dr. John Hayes Holmes new book, "Palestine Today and To morrow." The book was written b; Dr. Holmes on his return from Palestine where he went at the re quest and expense of the late Na than 'Strauss to get an unbiased opinion of the situation. LICENSES ISSUED AT GARNER COURT GARNER, Feb: 4.--Marriage licenses issued in the month of January by County Clerk C. 3. Johnson include: Willis Lamker, Monona, v and Selma Kahlstorf, Brltt; William Malek and Ludmilla Vavrik, Britt; Joe Kubicka^ and Mary Vavrik, Duncan; Cecil Stille and Thelma Roe, Garner; Lynn A, Arnold and Hester Mae Arnold, Mason City; ;Edwin. Medaus and Doris Heginger, Kl.emtne;; Gaylen. Arthur and Bertha Lundy, Kariawha; John H. Boyken and Hulda Eden, Woden; Hennon Terry and Louise Houdek, Garner. ST. RITA SOCIETY MEETS FOR BRIDGE Sixty members of the St. Rita society met Tuesday evening at the Damon Igou'tea garden for a bridge party. High score prizes were won by Miss Luella Dougherty, Miss Cleo Woodcock. The Drama Shop Players presented a portion of the play which they will give Feb. 16 under the sponsorship of the St. Rita society. Refreshments were served. On the committee were the Misses Lucella Sweiger, Mable Carr and Mae Cassidy. MILWAUKEE WOMEN PLAN CARD PARTY Members of the Milwaukee Women's club will give a card party for members and their families Thursday evening at the clubrooms There will be bridge and 500 anc Mrs. M. J. Ramsey and Mrs. S. V German are in charge of arrange nients. Bits About' em Mrs. G. H. Feldman, 223 Second street northwest, is visiting with relatives in Tulsa.^Okla. Before returning to Mason City she will spend some time with Mrs. W. E. Sundell in Stillwater. Mrs. Sundell. a resident of Mason City, is visiting "in Stillwater with her daughter. 3 5 - .* Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Swale,, 1004 North Federal avenue, were expected back Wednesday from Minneapolis they have been since Monday. * * * W. E. Gildner. 217 Fifth street northwest, spent Wednesday in Omaha. . * * * Mr. and Mrs. Roy Potter, 1019 Jefferson avenue northwest, have as their houseguest. Mrs. G. A. Bailey of New Hampton. Mrs. Bailey is Mr. Potter's mother. i * * 9- Mrs. O. S. VonKrot of Eltiora is visiting for two weeks at the home o f v Mrs. George C. White, 318 Fourth street northwest. * * * Dr. C. C. Carrick, 615 Jefferson avenue northwest, is attending the dental meeting in Chicago and also visiting his brother. He will probably return to Mason City Thursday. W. S. Winders, street northwest, is week in Chicago. 221 Seventh spending the Mrs. F. C. Gaylord, 4 Third street northwest, and Mrs J. C. Shipley. 114 Third street northwest, are nlanning to drive to Des Moine? Thursday. They will return to. Mason City. Friday, going by way of Ames, where they will be Joined by Mrs. Gaylord's son, Earl, who will accompany them home for the week-end. * * * Mrs. J. W. Irons. 124 Fourth street northwest, "will drive as far as Creston with Mrs. Harry Keeler. who leaves Thursday for her new home in California. In Creston, Mrs. Irons will visit her daughter, Ruth, who is teaching in the high school Mr. Irons and Mrs. Richard Davey, 8 Washington avenue southwest, will join Mrs. Irons in Creston Friday to spend the week-end. * * * Mrs. A. A. Leissring of LaCrosse, /Via., left Wednesday with her ather, A. J. Killmer, for a short trip o Des Moines. She will return to ason City for a visit before going iack to her home in LaCrosse. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Fred Uischner, 1107 Qulncy avenue northwest, and Mr. d Mrs. Rudy Hinch have left for Wisconsin where they were called y the illness of Mrs. Hindi's and Mr, UiscHner's mother. * * * Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee Long, th lev. and Mrs. A. M. Haggard, 104 Sixth street southwest, and H. I Prusia, 422 Washington avenue northwest, have left for Des Moines where they will attend a meeting ol :he Church of Christ. * * i: Too many people think co-opera Lion consists in going thru a revolv ing door with the other fellow am yet doing nothing to make" It re volve.--Kessinger's Review. Music Pupils Presented at St. Joseph's Solos, Trips, Part-Songs Orchestra. Numbers Included. Festoons of blue and white, ferns and baskets of rosea decorated the stage of St. Joseph hall, forming the setting in which the senior music pupils of St. Joseph school appeared Tuesday evening in the first of two recitals to be given this week. The second recital was scheduled for :30 o'clock Wedneshday evening. The program consisted of piano and violin solos, trios, duets, part- ongs, readings and orchestra num- jers. Louise Nugent; who is to receive, her certificate in piano work his year, played two solos, "Caprice Mernale" by Henkel 'and "Valse Jrillante" by Lieurance. Many Solos I'layed. Other piano soloists on the pro_ram were Irene Jarosh playing 'Angel Voices" by Sweet; Richard Sasey, "Robin Hood" by Grady; Dean Daly, "Kiss of the Night Wind" "by Todd; Elizabeth Maricle, Waltz in A Flat" by Davis; Maud Emily Cain, "Polonaise JoyeuBe'Vby Xfentzlin; Doris Ryan, "Mazurka" by Bbhm; Mary Jane Pauley, ·Woodland Frolic" by Ruhe; William Daly, "Goldfishes" by Heins; Donald Sweeney, "Trot du Cavalier" by Spindled; Bernice Jones, "Awakening of Spring" by Drumheller; {Catherine Burke, "Impromptu Ma- rurka" by Lack. A reading entitled "From a Far Country" was given by Elizabeth Maricle. Filothea Lukes played a violin solo, "Ecstasy," by Held. Sartorio's trio "From Flower to Flower" was played by Mary Fleming, Clara Mae Paulsen and Catherine Kohl. Dean Daly and Richard Casey played "March of the Rookies" by Delafield. Duets Included. The two-piano numbers were Tschaikowsky's "Valse, Opus 39" played by Irene Jaosh, Bernice Jones, Donald Sweeney and William Daly; Williams' "Firefly" by Doris Ryan and Mary Jane Pauley; Ring- uet's "Le Carillon" by Louise Nugent, Maude Emily Cain, Katherlne Burke, Elizabeth Maricle. The glee club, composed of'Irerie Jarosh, Ruth Wolfe, Filothea Lukes, Mary Reardon, Christine Berry, Bernice Jones, Margaret Nelson and Catherine Kohl, sang "Venetian Boat Song" by P.orter, ",The Cuckoo.,_Clock" by Grant-Schaefer. an$«. "Memories of Mother" by Parka. ~ The three orchestra numbers played were "Rays of Gold," "Supplication" by Davids, and "Recessional March" by Stickney. at reach YOUR PHONE IDEAL PLBG. HTG. CO. Phone 70S 514 South Federal ONLY ONE COFFEE IS ROASTED UNDER SCIENTIFIC CONTROL Hills Bros. Use Radically Different, Patented Process to Develop Finer Flavor · The housewife who cooks food in small quantities to insure perfect results will instantly recognize the valua of Hills Bros.' patented, continuous process--Controlled Roasting--as a means to develop the utmost flavor in coffee. Instead of the rare blend of fine coffees being bulk, ·which is the ordinary method, only a ijew pounds at a time are roasted. These small- quantities pass continuously through the "Controlled Roasters" in which heat and speed of operation are automatically Controlled. Because of this accurate control of the flow of c'offee and the heat, every berry of the blend is roasted evenly. None are overdone--none are under-roasted. This uniformity is demonstrated in the cup of coffee eventually made. It has a flavor other coffees cannot equal because they are not roasted the same way. Hills Bros. Coffee is sold everywhere by grocers. It comes to you perfectly fresh because it is packed in vacuum. This process extracts air, -which destroys the flavor of coffee, from the can and keeps it outt Ordinary cans, even if airtight, do not keep coffee fresh. Ask lor Hills Bros. Coffee by name and lookjfor the Arab--the trade-mark ~ on the can. Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 01931 Smarter Styles,. Rfttter Quality For Lcro Money Since 1920 FEBRUARY- THE CLEAN-UP MONTH Received Within the Last 60 Days at Clean-up Prices Women's and Misses dresses like these are a real find at $9.95 and $12.75. Especially for women who are limited as to price. They're the same type that hundreds of women have been gladly buying at their regular high prices. Mostly cantons and prints, few chiffons and party frocks. Smart New Siyles. All Sizes. All Colors -- Muskrat Fur Coats L50 and $119.50 PRICED TO CLEAN-UP Two Shades. Sixes 16 to 38 Only

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