Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 5, 1931 · Page 6
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 5, 1931
Page 6
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irasi :^.^JN*3a^at--P-^gK3lgatt£a3J^^ SiisBasgmsiiGi^^ -- - - . . - . . ._ . . . » wlAoUJN L»ll I vfLjOBb-vrAAEj l i b ELKS MINSTREL SHOW HAS SUCCESSFIJL Miss Dolores Soli Weds Vern Van Note; i To Make Home Here Miss Dolores Soli, daughter of Mrs, M. Soli, 317 Eighth street southeast, and Vern M. Van Note, 627 First street southwest, were married Thursday'afternoon in St Joseph's 'rectory. -The Rev. P. S O'Connor officiated. Misa Bernlce Soli, sister of the bride, and Ray- ,.mond Van Note, brother of the bridegroom, attended the pair. Mr. Van Note and his bride will make their home in Mason City, MAGNUS-SCOTT ' CLARKSVIDLE, Feb. 5.--Announcement has been made- of the marriage of Miss Noma Scott of Waterloo, daughter of Mrs. Lottie Shepard, and Ft. G. Magnus of Mus- WIFE PRESERVERS A little bulletin board made of linen, bound in your kitchen colors is a good thing to hang in the kitchen. On it you can pin recipes cut from papers, pictures or notes of things you want to remember. catine. She \VP~ ville. Olarks- ANNOUNCING The Spring Mode in MILLINERY T. . · - · · * At Popular Prices 'A galaxy of lovely hats, each of which will flatter you. Dei signers have such new ways of moulding dashing lines into the finest straws. Stop in and see them. · \ Advance Spring Styles From Betty Jane's .· * Scintillating, fanciful creations--the frocks'that will set you alive with expectancy; sports dresses that breathe the spit-it of active outdoor hours; afternoon frocks gloriously romantic evening gowns lavishly trimmed . . . all at one low, price. 15 Stout Women Note ..... Youthfully Fashioned FROCKS Wiggle Your Toes In Betty Jane HOSE Youthfully fashioned frocks' that will appeal immensely to the larger woman. Trim, tailored effects in a variety .of fine materials and colors. 114 N. FEDERAL AVE. Music, Jokes Combined by Ambassadors Much Amusement Given a (Performance of ' , Minstrels. · ! Beginning with the stirring musi, of "Strike Up the Band" the per formers in the Elks Minstrel show Mi;/3trel ' Ambassadors," carrlec thru the.entire .production with thi saine spirit and dash which charac terized' the opening chorus. The show which was presented Wednes day .evening at 8:15 o'clock in the high school auditorium was sch'ed uled for a second performance Thursday evening. The auditorium was well filled for the opening night. . . : 5 The music in both'solo and chorus numbers was notable not only for the excellance of its execution, bul for its variety. The selections included "Here Comes'the Sun" with the solo part taken by John Dibble"Minnie the Mermaid," solo by-Don · Helbling; "One Day in Springtime,' so') by Jack Murray; ."You're Driving Me Crazy," Dennis Cross.'Mary Gilbert and .Dorothy's Dancing Do!ls; "My Baby Just Cares for Me," solo by Bill Dorr; "Oh' Death Where Is Thy Sting," solo by Sam Grow; "When the Organ Played at Twilight," solo by Seymour Angel"Kentucky Bids the World Gooc MoYning,". solo by'Earl Kehm, and "Sweet Jeinnie Lee," solo by Dr. H K. Jones. . Solos Entertain. The solos were all well received and encored enthusiastically. . The antics of Mr. Grow in "Oh Death Where Is Thy Sting-." Mr. Helbling in. "Minnie the Mermaid" and Dr. Jones in "Sweet Jennie Lee" were especially entertaining. .-· Tie chorus, included EJ Babcock, Leslie Adams, Sidney Thompson,' Charles Elder, Norman Olson, William Hathorh, Jr., Jack Murray, Harry Van Every, Seymour Angel, Jaok,Woisnak, R. J. Edwards, Carl Johannson, Charles Lombardo, Bill Beck, Joe Schrader and Ralph Stevens. Much 'amusement was 'provoked by the comedians, Earl Kehm, John MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE J5 CENT PRACTICAL: PATTERN PATTERN 2063. · . By ANNE ADAMS. Smart youngsters love soft, fenii- nie frocks for best, and here is one which can be easily made in school or at home. It is'quite simple, relying on the graceful shoulder cape- lets and added skirt flare, for its chic. There are long sleeves 'with the pattern if you care to use them. Pattern -2053 suggests any number of fabrics..Those smartest for pring and summer are eyelet em- roidery, batiste, organdy, linen and .imity. Lovely, also are the cotton voiles, georgets and lawns in solid color, or print. The pastels are especially nice for youthful figures. May be obtained only in sizes 6 8 10, 12 and' 14. Size 6 requires -2% -yards of 39 inch material. · No dressmaking" experience- is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size,' and simple, exact instructions are given. . Send 15 cents in coins or stamps (coins preferred) for. each pattern.. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. . . . . ' The new spring and" summer fashion book is now ready. It features an excellent assortment' of afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie,'pajamas and kiddies' clothes. Price-of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern, 25\cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. Dibble, Sam Grow, Bill Dorr, Don Helblmg- and Dr. H. K. Jones. Nels Malm acted as a capable interlocutor. Local personalities who came in for some notoriety included Remley Glass, Don McPeak and the Rev. William H. Spence. The Dancing Dolls who performed in the "You're Driving Me Crazy" number Included Mary Kern, Betty Edwards, Dorothy Harrer, Dorothy Brlce; Jean Curtlss and Beth, Carter. Give Song and Dance. 'Act^two opened with the singing of "Honeysuckle Rose" by Ramona Liesveld and Harriet Jordan, two little girls in blue, assisted by a chorus of.patent leather girls; Catherine Harrer, Margaret Kern, Ruth Brawn, Ruth Grippen, Dorothy Madsen and Betty Barney. In scene two Grace Danielson, June Satter, Odette Stoddard, Betty Edwards, Mary Kern and Evelyn Schmaehl performed the "Syncopating Steppers." Scene three which was one of the most ' successful laugh provokers in the show was a one act play demonstrating that there can be no more than one wrong way of doing a thing. The cast included Dorothy-Decker, the niece 1 ; Norman Olson, the nephew; Catherine Decker, the nurse; Charles El- 'der, the doctor, and Jack Murray, the patient. The play was'first presented so that everything the actors said was intelligible, with much the same effect as when the sound goes off in a .talkie. The second time the Improvement was too-noticeable Development of Child's Disposition Depends on Treatment He Receives By ALICE JUDSON PEAJLE. ; .Your child's disposition is to croe| 'extent influenced by his naive constitution. Certain children re just naturally more placid and cheerful than others. But the way a child's.disposition with all the actors, even to the dying uncle, shouting their parts Dancers Perform. Scene four was. a song and dance number performed fay Margaret Macku, Nina Macku, Corinne Dreher, Jane McWhorter, Floris Westly, Marion Hayes, Leormine Breese, Evelyn Thomas and Edna Thomas. The final scene, "A Bit of Hockum" was a skit in which King Wizzlewazzle, a downtrodden tyrant, Don Helbling encounters difficulties from the Bolshevists. His life is threatened by Dry Martini, a bolshevist, Bill Dorr, when Dr. Spout, a romantic lover, John Dibble, ar- ( rives.- He is attracted by ,the king's ' daughter, Lotta Wizzlewazzle. Helen Barclay, and saves the king's throne thru the help of Anthracite. Dr. H. 1C. .Jones. In this skit Dorothy Madsen and Betty Edwards perform an adagio dance. ' Thedanclng was all well performed and the costumes made the scenes particularly effective. Special mention should be made of the orchestra which not.only offered pleasing accompaniments for the songs and j dances, but also performed some unusually .attractive music during the intermissions under the'direc- tion of Joe Power. · I , The show was a. John B. Rogers production,'rehearsed and staged by 1 Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Wilson. MR. AND MRS. THOMAS ENTERTAIN AT FAREWELL. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Thomas, ill Adams avenue northwest, enter- 1 talned Wednesday evening at their home in honor of Miss Margaret Wellik who is leaving soon'for Garner where .she has accepted a position. Five-lhundred was played at two tables, and high score prizes went to Mrs. Lloyd Thomas and Leonard Bouck. and Mrs. Bouck am' Jack Utter, low: A gift was present e.d to Miss Wellik. Alfred Cook oi Garner was an out of town guest. develops is largely determined by the treatment which he receives during his early years. No- one has yet brot forth evidence which proves that temper .tantrums are inherited. Barring certain obvious abnormalities of temperament, it is certainly possible to bring up any child so that he will, have a good disposition. Here are a few rules to kee'p in mind. "Be sure that your child's schedule is -rjgiijar Irregularity makes for poor health,Mo Itself a factor fa bad temper. Irregularity also causes innumerable disciplinary situations, arising because the child's life is continually upset, and den) and 3 made upon him when he Is not pre-.. pared to meet them. Disciplinary situations result in nagging and ,harsh7 punishment, which in turn make for moodiness, peevishness and irritability. Be consistent in your discipline. If your child knows what to expect from you, he will not constantly have to make new adjustments with their accompanying strain on his self-control. Don't tease your child, or permit him to be teased, even in good fun, unless he is fairly well matched against someone whom he can answer In kind. Don't frustrate him any more than is necessary. Keep your promises. Refrain from interrupting his play or interfering with his plans except for some very good reason. . Set him an example of cheerfulness and self-control. Children's Colds %». Checked -without "dosing." Rub on OVEgg MILLION JARS USED YEARLY What you get only in a Gruen. wristlet There are any number of wrist watches on the market . \--some good, some not so good. But good or otherwise, JWTW of them can -give you-in addition to Gruen accuracy, beauty and style--Omen ' frtttige. Where fine watches are worn, Gruen* are supremely admired! Our newest designs are priced from $19.75. Murray JEWELRY CO. * M.'B.' A. BL.DO. Delegation Elected for Convention D. A. R. Members Plan Washington Tea Feb. 21, Mrs. Harry L. Wright, Mrs. D. L. Mills, Mrs. H.-N. Jacoby and Miss Dorothy Ransom were elected delegates to the state convention of the Daughters of the American Revolution at the meeting at the home of Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones; 1104 Sec - onH street southwest, Wednesday evening. The convention will be held March 2, 3 and 4. · Alternates for the convention are Mrs. Everett W. Curry,' Mrs. R. B. Girton, Mrs. Herbert Winter and Mrs. H. E. Swarner." Plans Were made for the annual Washington tea to he held Feb. 21' at the home of Mrs. F. G. Carlson, 511 East State street. Hostesses will be Mrs. Clara Holman, Mrs. Allen Beck, Mrs. H. C. Shipman, Mrs. D. B. Barton, Miss Eva Fell and Mrs Winter. · · ' . . · : Arthur Pickford talked on the "Making of a. Rural Community." Raymond LaGasse played three violin numbers, accompanied by Margaret Cooper. · Let congress stop talking long enough to give money a chance to talk in the appropriation bills and there may thereafter tie no extra session, and a, great silence.-Boston Transcript ; WEDS COUNT ' I 1 V V " X Associated Preat Photo TOSCANINI, daughter of. tha famous conductor, Arturo Toscaniiu, was married to Count Castelbarco Alban! of Italy in Milan, Italy. LUCKY LJNDY CLUB TO MEET FOR PARTY. Members of the Lucky Lindy club will meet Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bohnsack, Rockford, for a Valentine program and stunts. Marriage Licenses ; Issued in Kossuth County in January ALGONAJ Feb. 5.--Marriage licenses were issued in- January in Kossuth county to George A. Hask- 1ns, Imogene, Minn., and Mrs. Cora Woolery, Fairmont, Minn.; Magnus Hohm,'"St. Benedict, and Rosalia Neufoth, Algoua; Melvin Ditsworth and Catherine Flannery, both of Bancroft; Victor Pauls'en and Hazel Strong/both of-Blue Earth, Minn.; Walter Bieratedt, and Martha Ruhnke,. both of Whittembre; Everett Kelley' of Swea City and Bertha Vigdal of Armstrong; Arthur Sprank and Loretta O'Donnell, both of Lone Rock; Leslie Baxter, Ruthven, and Gladys .Walker of Ringsted; Harold Dillon of Winnebago, Minn., and Elsie Johnson of Pine City, Minn. To prove how highly a trade mark is regarded, witness the Insurgents who are ready to fight to retain the name republican.--Oakland Tribune. Skin Like Velvet with New Powder No more ugly shine when you use MELLO-GLO Face Powder. New French .process makes It stay on longer and prevents large pores. Smoothest, finest, purest powder known--its coloring matter is approved by the United States government. Never dries the skin. Never makes complexion look pasty, but always youthful. Try MELLO-GLO. Damon's, Inc. S M A R T E R S T Y L E S , B E T T E R Q U A L I T Y F O R L E S S M O N E Y S I N C E 1 9 2 0 BLOUSES FOR SPRING $1.00 to $3.95 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE, NEW SPRING HATS Only ' $2.95 to $9.95 1 1995 FASHIONS Imbued With New Loveliness. - Values that urge immediate choosing. You'll stand spellbound before such springtime loveliness. We 'ourselves have seldom''witnessed such enchanting, vivid fashions. Models for the Misses and Youthful Matrons in many, versions of peplums, tiers,-low placed flares and two- or four-fold pleated styles. Quality fabrics of Prints or Plain Cantons, Novelty Woolens and Knit. Fabrics. High colors as well as black in sizes of 12 to 48 extra size. An Early Visit Will Convince You of the Accurate Interpretations of Spring Fashions

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