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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. JANUARY 16 1936 WOMAN'S CLUB THEATER ARTS SECTION PLANS MEETING H. S. Drama Students Will Demonstrate Miss Ruth Irons Will Speak on Problems of Play Producing. Various problems which confronl the producers of a play will be explained to Woman's club members at a meeting of the theater arts section Friday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock in the high school auditorium. Miss Ruth Irons, oral English instructor at the high school, wil have charge of the program and will present her stage manager, Dean Huxtable, who will speak on stage equipment, and the electrician, Bob Liebendorfer, who will talk about lighting effects. Stage technique will be explained by Miss Irons, assisted by the cast of the all school play, "Growing Pains." Various scenes from the play will be given to illustrate Miss Irons' talk. Meetings of the Woman's club, scheduled for the coming week include a handicraft department meeting on Tuesday at the Y. W. C. A., and a literature department meeting Wednesday at the Hanford when Mrs. W. H. Hathorn and the Rev A. S. Carlson will speak. GARNER COUPLE LICENSED-TO WED GARNER, Jan. 16.--A marriage license was issued to Evelyn. Whitehurst, 19, and Arvid Stokesbury, 18, both of Garner. . CATCHING COLD? At the first warning sneeze -- quick -- a few drops up each nostril. Its timely use helps prevent many colds. VlCKSVATRONOL WE DO . . , COMMERCIAL WORK OF ALL KINDS R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 NEXT J. C. PENNEY CO. WIFE PRESERVERS When serving a, cottage cheese salad, put one teaspoon of tart jelly on top. It ''dresses it up" and it also tastes good. Founders' Day Will Be Marked by Two Chapters Chapters DZ and GN of the P. E. O. sisterhood will observe founders' day Saturday, Jan. 18, with a 1 o'clock luncheon at the Church of Christ. Following luncheon, a short pro gram will be presented. All unaffiliated members who wish to attenc the luncheon have been asked to call 1466 or 2870 by Thursday evening for reservations. Chapter GN met with Miss Jeanette Winters, 221 Seventh street northwest, Wednesday afternoon when Mrs. C. H. McNider led the lesson on Egypt. Miss Winders was assisted by Mrs. J. W Hight and Mrs. B. A. McDonald. Chapter DZ held its meeting Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Ralph Willis, 221 Ninth street northwest, and Mrs. Edmond Dunlop gave an account of the "Theater Guild." GIVE AND GET PARTY HELD FOB HADASSAH Mrs. Frank Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest, entertained at a 'give and get" Hadassah party Wednesday afternoon when a group gathered at her home for a dessert )ridge. There were six tables and ugh score auction prize went to . J. L. Zimmerman and contract, s. Julius Cohen. VEDDINGS HELD AT ;HUKCH IN VALE NASHUA, Jan. 16.--Marriages at .he Little Brown church by the Rev. William Kent included those of Laura Johnson, Wells, Minn., and Arthur Prom, Mankato, Minn., Frances Jensen, Ringstead, and Henry Benson, Des Moines, Lorene Werth and Ernest J. Trelstead, Zumbrota. It seems that $1,500,000 in Chinese money is only $550,000 in American money. Once you have that clearly in mind, the idea is to find out how much $550,000 in American money is worth.--Boston Transcript. 3-Day SALE Friday -- Saturday -- Monday Reg. $1.00 Electric Sandwich Toaster 77c Special! WHILE THEY LAST! Ladies' Rayon Panties, e a c h . . , IOC Ladies' Rayon Hose, 2 pairs 25c Ladies' Full Fashioned 4-Thread Chiffon, Picot, Run-Stop, Under Welt, Cradle Sole, French Heel. FIRST QUALITY PAIR Yard Goods Percale, yard Fast Colors IOC 8 " x 10" Framed Pictures Beautiful Subjects 9 ox. Table Tumblers Green or Crystal Regular $1.00 to $1.49 VANITY TABLE and Complete With Shade Floor Lamps Special! Ladies' Fancy 'Kerchiefs embroidered, fine quality cloth, each . . . Boys' Sweaters, 100% woof, each.. CHILDREN'S FAST COLOR DRESSES SIZES 1 to 6 EACH Fancy Buttons, cord Men's Heavy Union Suits Regular 69c Elsewhere 55c each, 2 for $1.00 Ladies' Percale Aprons Fast colors, each CJt). 5 - 1O -25 * STO RES New Matrons Class Will Be Begun at "Y' Health Education Depart- men Plans Variety of Activities. Registrations are being taken at the Y. W. C. A. this week for a matrons' gym and swimming class to start Tuesday, Jan. 21, for 10 weeks. The class will meet at 2 o'clock on Tuesdays and Thursdays for 45 minutes of exercise and sport. The list of sports includes badminton, tennis, ping pong and volleyball. The second 45 minutes are put aside for swimming". No registrations for tap or acrobatic dancing will be taken after Feb. 1, when the classes will be closed. Preparations for the spring dance drama begins on March 1, and all tryouts for special numbers will be held during- February. ' The last chance this season to try out for "Mermaids" is taking place this week and next. The tryouts are open to all junior and senior life guards in good standing. The last session is next Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock after which the club is closed until next October. Plans are under way for a free general swimming meet for high school girls on Feb. 3. The life saving camp is planning the event and will officiate at the meet. Events will be planned to take care of beginning and advanced swimmers. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Hamburg Steak Smothered in Onions Mashed Potatoes Spinach Celery Graham Cracker Ice Box Cake or Ice Box Pie Using crackers or cookies for pie crust is a fairly new wrinkle, and :he housewife who likes to keep up :o date in her cooking and serve the family the best of the new recipes, should try it. Here are two recipes for your files. Today's Recipes. Graham Cracker Ice Box Cake-One-half pound, graham crackers, one-half pound marshmallows, one tablespoon orange juice, one-half pound dates, one-half cup chopped nuts, one-half cup coffee cream, 10 maraschino cherries. Roll the crackers fine, cut the marshmallows, nuts and fruit fine and combine in the order given. Line' a loaf pan with waxed paper and butter the paper. Pack the mixture firmly into the pan, cover with waxed paper and let stand over night in the refrigerator. Turn out, slice and serve with, whipped cream. Ice Box Pie--Twelve molasses cookies, one tablespoon gelatin, one- fourth cup cold water, two eggs, three-fourths cup maple syrup, one- half cup cream, whipped; one-fourth ,cup chopped pecans. Line pleplate with cookies. Soak gelatin in water five minutes. Combine slightly beaten egg yolks with syrup and stir over boiling water until blended and thickened. Stir in gelatin. Cool. When beginning to set, fold in stiffly beaten egg whites and whipped cream. Pour mixture into cooky-lined pie plate and sprinkle with nuts. Chill and serve. Makes one eight-inch pie. L. A. TO B. OF R. T. CONDUCTS MEETING L A. to B. of R. T. met Wednesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. Roy Lang, president, in charge. There were 24 present and following the business meeting Miss Eva Whitney and Miss Dorothy Price were :aken into membership. Mrs. Henry Smith was installed as outer guard, Mrs. Guy Davis, legislative representative, and Mrs. Ernest Kennedy, alternate. After lunch, Mrs. Davis, klrs. John Huffman and Mrs. Harry "Irvin served refreshments, assisted Jy Mrs. Earl Lambert. ALL SKI SUITS 72 Priced as low as Ski Pants , , , $4.90 $2.49 F I N K ' S SMART APPAREL TWO PIECE FROCK SMART GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS IS CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Attractive Style Has Peter Pan Collar; Belted Jacket With Patch Pockets; Skirt Well Tailored. The two-piece jacket dress has formed a. definite place in the mode. It is likely to be much seen this spring. Today's pattern shows a youthful style which can well be carried out In all materials such as plain or patterned woolens, - plain or printed crepe silks bsides linens, cottons and tub silks for resort or later wear. Style No. 3289 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years. 36, 38 and 40- inches bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material. Send fifteen cents (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Fashion book costs ten cents. Send for Your Copy Today! Book and pattern together twenty-five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. 3289 SOCIAL CALENDAR THURSDAY Tusalata club-6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. B. P. W. club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, talk by Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney. Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. American Legion auxiliary-- , : - 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. High School P. T. A-8 o'clock, high school auditorium. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. hall. FRIDAY Women's Union-1 o'clock, Congregational church, group 1 in charge. Progressive club-Mrs. Ed Letzring. Tuckabatchee-- 1 o'clock, Mrs. Mabel Hepner, 215 Adams avenue northwest, Mrs. A. W. Harroun, Mrs. A. C. Kluck, Mrs. Foster Elliott, Mrs. C. Engbretson. Grant P. T. A.-Postponed. Presbyterian Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, church, "Ways and A Way," a play directed by Mrs. A. C. Hagerman, devotions, Mrs. Fred Vorhees, hostesses, Mrs. C. 0. Pasnau, Mrs. A. Faleo, Mrs. Charles Garnsworthy, Mrs. Herman Bruns. Jefferson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, School, talk by the Rev. A. S. Carlson, executive board meeting at 1:15 o'clock. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. Theater Arts department-3:15 o'clock, high school auditorium. City Progressive club-Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mitchell, 1500 South Federal avenue. Lucky Lindy club-Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morris, hard time party. Queen Rebckah lodge-.7:30 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. hall. W. C. TJ. F-8 o'clock, Moose hall. --*-BERNAED-SKODA PROTIVIN, Jan. 16.--Miss Celia Skoda, daughter of John Skoda, and Louis Bernard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bernard, were married by the Rev. Father Hradecky in the Holy Trinity church. Miss Pauline Kovarik. cousin of the bride, was Dridesmaid. The best man was a cousin of the bridegroom, Leonard M"oudry. A dinner was held for a '?w relatives after which Mr. and Mrs. Bernard left for Chicago. Another fault of colleges is their effort to educate people after the jrammar school failed.--Fountain nn Tribune. Now at AH Time LOW PRICES North Federal Phone 1326 Parent-Teacher Workers Liked by Psychologist By GAKKY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Authority. IT IS. REFRESHING to slip off for a few days now and then to meet with the folks who read some of the things to write. It so happen? that every -week or so I am called to some city to make a talk or a series of them. Inasmuch as it is my habit to answer questions following an address, I am always learning about some new angles of human relationships, especially within the family. Recently it was in Kansas City, Kans., where I spoke four times in one day, and then four times more on the following day in Topeka--under the auspices of the Parent- council in both cities. As you know, Kansas City, Kans., is just across tie river from Kansas City, Mo., At our afternoon meeting Mrs. Mary Harmon Weeks was present, and in her presence I spoke with more thari usual feeling of humility. A venerable parent-educator, she is listed in "Who's Who in America." Always she has been an inspiration to all of us parent-teacher workers, and she looks no older now than she did when my wife and I met her first fifteen years ago. For years then, she had been carrying on a remarkable program in parent education in Kansas City, Mo., She trained many young women who are now carrying on. Her program was builded so that it would stand and grow. Some of those she trained were also at our meeting, including Mrs. Dorsey. "My girls" is what Mrs. Weeks affectionately 'calls them. I found the superintendent of schools, F. S. Schlagel, and his principals wholeheartedly back of the P. T. A., and that the public schools of Kansas City, Kans., had easily weathered the depression, having been cautious in the days of prosperity. And what capable leadership the parent-teacher associations have in that city! What I remember best of my day in Kansas City, was my dinner with a lovely family. Not the dinner, though it must have been superb, but the family at the dinner table--the quiet, companionable parents, and the three children ranging from 10 to 18 years of age. They talked freely, each in his turn, and the parents let me and these children carry on conversations. Not once were we interrupted by the parents--a very rare experience! These gracious parents were gocrj hosts to their children as well as to their guest. I wish all we parents might emulate them. If all my readers could have had experience during that exceptional dinner hour, they would have gained more practical suggestions on how to live well with their children than from reading my column for a year. Lutheran Friendship Society Elects 1936 Officers, Committees The Lutheran Friendship society of St. James Lutheran church met Wednesday evening for the annual election nf officers. Harold Maass acted as chairman in the absence of the president, Carl Henkel. August Buhr was elected president; Fred Meyer, vice president; Mrs. Raymond Keister. secretary, and Elmer Bublitz, treasurer. The following committees were appointed by the new president: Entertainment, Mrs. H. Frenz, Mrs. H. Thompson and Richard Krieger; program, Mrs. E. Schroeder, Mrs. E. Holler and Elmer Bublitz; publicity, the Rev. O. Mall and Harry Kinney; membership, Mr. and Mrs. O. Govig and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pearson, and visiting and flower, Mr. and Mrs. H. Kinney and Mr. and Mrs. Max Rohde. Mr. and Mrs. R. Krieger were elected members of the society. Mrs. Raymond Keister sang "In the Hush of | the Twilight Hour.' and the Rev. and Mrs. Mall played a piano duet, "Sleigh Ride,." The next meeting will be hpkl at the two country homes of Mr. anrt Mrs. H. Thomp- j son and Mr. and Mrs. H. Frenz. Anniversary Observance Is Planned Program Will Be Presented Friday Evening at I. 0. 0. F. Hall. The initial term meeting of Queen Rebekah_ lodge with the newly installed corps of officers will be held Friday night at 7:30 o'clock in the I. 0. O. F. hall with Mrs. Wayman Closson, noble grand, presiding. Mrs. W. E. Brown and Mrs. Floyd Voiding are in charge of the program which will be given after the meeting, to which Odd Fellows, their wives and friends will be guests. Observe Birthday. The program which will be in observance of the birthday of Thomas Wildey will open with a song, "Thomas Wildey," by the assembly, a tap'dance and song by Mary Francis Wintrode of Rapid City, S. Dak,, accompanied by her mother; popi lar songs by Marlys Mallo, accompanied by her mother, and a reading by Mrs. Voiding. Sando Monteon will introduce a group of Spanish numbers including two Spanish dances, "La Jota Es- pagnole" and "Jarabe Tapatio," by Jesus Faz and Anita de Faz. Antonio Aguilar will play the guitar, Cipriano Aguilar, the violin and Celestina Abrego, the accordion. Account of Life. Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, Mrs. C. W. Robinson and Oliver Repp will give the life of Thomas Wildey. This program will be in accordance with a resolution adopted in 1926, by the Sovereign grand lodge, I. O. O. F. in which all branches of ths order are directed to observe the birthday anniversary of Thomas Wildey, the founder of Odd Fellowship on the North American continent. Thomas Wildey was born in England, Jan. 15, 1782, and the proclamation was issued this year by Mrs. Esther Leming, president of the Ke- bekah Assembly of Iowa, by direction of the grand sire, Parke P. Deans of Richmond, Va. Church of Christ Has Prayer Meetings in 6 Different Homes Here The weekly prayer meetings sponsored by the board of elders of the Church' of Christ were held Wednesday evening in six different districts of the city. At the C. H. Stevens home at 936 North Pennsylvania avenue 21 were present. The lesson was conducted by Mrs. Helen Dillon. A duet was sung by Miss Evelyn Taylor and Miss Elizabeth Stevens. In the lesson study, the message of New Testament evangelism was outlined as the exhaltation of Jesus, the denunciation of sin, and the plan of salvation. The method of New Testament evangelism included both public meetings and home or private conversation. The results of New Testament evangelism were a happy working church, happy converts and a reformed community. Other meetings were held in tht homes of Joseph Buckland, 14 Twenty-fifth street southwest, Charles Knouse, S57 Second stieet northwest, George Slagle, 11 North Connecticut, and Theodore Olson in the Crane apartments. A total of 55 were present. The meetings will ba held next Wednesday in a different set of homes with different leaders. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Rose Monk, 220 Seventh street northeast, has returned from Weaver, Minn., where she has spent the past two months caring for a sister who has been ill. * * * Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Barclay. 322 Madison avenu? northwest, havh' received word of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Roeder of Waterloo Thursday morning. Mrs. Roeder is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Barclay and the baby is her second son. * * * Mrs. Ralph Morehouse and daughter, Jean Louise, Des Moines, are spending the week at the homes of J. J. Goelz, 128 Ninth street northwest, and R. C. Morehouse, 502 Fifteenth street southeast, while Mr. Morehouse is in the city on business. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Long. Kirk apartments, have returned from Kansas City where they spent a few days visiting. * * * Mrs. W. E. Taylor of Adrian, Minn., and Mrs. A. Mcynan of Ovvatonna, Minn., have returned to their homes after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lynch, 330 First street northeast. Calvary Missionary Auxiliary Observes Birthday at Meeting The Calvary Home Missionary auxiliary met for a birthday anniversary luncheon with Mrs. Fred Shaffer, 850 First street northwest. Mrs. J. R. Patterson, Mrs. Harold Shroyer and Mrs. L. D. Helm were assisting hostesses. The program comprised historical sketches of the auxiliary, tracing its organization under the leadership of Mrs. Henry Shipman and Mrs. H. O. Sanborn in January, 1920, when Calvary chapel was still a branch of the First Methodist church. Mrs. Boyd Walter read extracts from the various record books up to the present date. Six of the charter members were present. The worship hour was in charge of Mrs. H. E. Kennedy. Textbook study, home missions and social welfare were given by Mrs. A. A. Briggs. Mrs. J. D. Reeler handled the enigmas. .;. HARDING C. S. C. MEETS AT SCHOOL Harding Child Study circle met Wednesday evening at the school when the study program divided into three groups. The adolescent group studied "Intellectual Growth." the elementary group, "Learning to Deal With Facts and Property Rights," the pre-school group, "Clothing." Refreshments were served by Mrs. F. B. Wade, Mrs. L. B. Epple and Mrs. Theodore Bergen during the social hour. WOMEN OF MOOSE SPONSOR PAKTY Women of the Moose sponsored a benefit card party at Moose hall Wednesday with Mrs. F. W. Huffman as chairman, assisted by Mrs. Hans Pusch and Mrs. J. R. Holman. Bridge prizes went to Mrs. C. C. Warden and George Alverson; 500. Mrs. C. W. Groth and Clarence Boeck, and door, Mrs. L. M. Hammersly. Another party will be held in two weeks. BUNKER-MILLS MARBLE ROCK, Jan. 16.--Fred Bunker of Greene and Arlene Mills of Marble Rock were married by L. N. Wilson, justice of the peace, at his home. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mills, was graduated from the local high school. The couple was attended by Percy Mills, brother of the bride, and Miss Helen Bahene of Greene. They will make their home in Rockford, 111., whre the bridegroom has employment. 'Â·;Â· ' " Â· Â· : Â· - Unit Hears Talk Given by E. Karges Madison P. T. A. Meets for Program Presented at School. Members of the Madison Parent- Teachers association met Wednesday afternoon at the school when a program was presented .including a talk by Evron Karges, music by high school students and numbers by the Madison fourth grade. Mr. Karges, speaking on "Problems of Parents," pointed cut that parents should realize that their children are growing up and going through a process of learning. "Each child has a different personality and presents a different problem," he said and spoke of the types of discipline as being those of interest, skill and responsibility. Music by Students. Students from the high school orchestra played "So'ore Las Olas" and "United Liberty March" Miss Martha Sours directed the fourth grade program which began with a song by the fourth grade girls "The Dragon Fly." A playlet was staged by Lorraine Berneman, Estella Snyder and Levon Garrison and the fourth grade Â·iris sang "You May Not Believe/' A one act play, "Woof-Woof" was staged with the setting the garden of the castle of Tralaloo and the time, once-upon-a-time. In Cast of Play. Edwin Anderson appeared as the King of Tralaloo, Ruth Davis, the queen. Margaret Nesje, the Princess Fan Tan; the five brothers of the princess, Wayne Young, Burr Jones-, Ralph Perkins, David DeMaris and Richard Wallace. Douglas Kunz- men was Woggly Woo, the magician and Warren Tilton, Prince Nonesuch. Announcement was made of the home talent play. "Ready Made Family," to be given Friday, Jan. 24. Refreshments were served by Mrs. F. V. Hampton, Mrs. Claude Wallace, Mrs. R. Humiston^ Mrs. William Carson, Mrs. Frank Perkins, Mrs. Harry Anderson, Mrs. H, McCaulley, Mrs. O. Reierson, Mrs, Jim Snyder and Mrs. B. Cogill. The objection to a dictator's rule is that any agreement is legally annulled when he has a new Wisconsin State Journal. ONE SWIFT AND SAFE PRESCRIPTION FOR One supremely good prescription for rheumatism, sciatica, neuritis and lumbago--when caused or aggravated b.v excess uric acid--and most of it is--is well and favorably known to live pharmacists all over America. Just ask for 8 minces AI- Icnru prescription and take as directed--it is swift and safe--often the pain and agony leave in 48 hours. Costs about 8"ic. Cut this out nncl save it. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Clearance of Our Better There are just a few of these very fine coats left --mostly one-of-a-kind-and although there are all sizes, there are limited numbers of each size. Colors black, brown, green and o few mixtures. Reduced for quick clearance at-- FEW BETTER -\ , Untrimmed Sport and \4 Swagger Coats A \ Reduced ?@95 "nd to . . . . 2? up to SILK DRESSES, reduced to $3.95 KID GLOVES, reduced to $1.00 KNIT MITTENS, reduced to . . . . $ .75 WASH DRESSES, reduced to . . . . $ .75 RAYON PAJAMAS, reduced to ... $1.00 SNOW SUITS for Girls, reduced to . . $4.69 WOOL DRESSES, reduced to $5.95 "SEE YOU TOMORROW"