The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1936 · Page 10
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January 21, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 21, 1936
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TEN i MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 1936 COMPETITIVE VAUDEVILLE TO BE CONDUCTED BY P. T. A. Committees at Work on New Project Grade School Health Func Will Benefit by Pro-' ceeds of Show. Entries are being received for the competitive vaudeville to be sponsored by the Parent-Teacher council Feb. 18 at S o'clock in the high school auditorium. Mrs. D. G. Klempnauer is chairman of general arrangements, Mrs J. D. Vesterby, co-chairman, Mrs 0. A. Merkel,-publicity, A. G. Krager, tickets and Mrs. Paul Gustafson and Mrs. C. A. Anderson complete the committee. Prizes of 520 and $10 will be awarded to the winners of first and second place in the' contest. Clubs and organizations in Mason City have been asked to compete and a number have already signified their intentions of participating. The deadline for entries is at 6 o'clock Friday, Jan. 24. It will not be necessary for the club to put on its act itself, but merely to sponsor an act. No act can excede 15 minutes in length and contestants must be 16 years old or over. There will be an half hour of music by the Lincoln orchestra under the direction of W. A. Storer preceding the program. The proceeds will be used for a grade school health fund to replace the fund, formerly raised by the Christmas seal sale. Judges are being appointed by the committee. .;. COUPLE GKANTED MARRIAGE LICENSE NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 21.--License to wed was issued to Peter Chris Beckman, 21, and Arlene Margaret Beckman, 18, both of New Hampton. CAJVCPBEUL-GUNDACKEB NEW HAMPTON, Jan.. 21.--Miss Lavonne Gundacker, daughter of Phillip Gundacker of New Hampton, was married to Merle D. Campbell of San Diego, Cal., in Yuma, Ariz. They will live in San Diego, Cal., where he is a radio operator in the United States navy. WIFE PRESERVERS If you keep your baked apples covered during the first half hour of baking- you can be sure they wil" be tender all the way through. I . SWANSON-POSE NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 21.--Miss Eleanor Margaret Pose of New Hampton exchanged nuptial vows Tuesday with Wendell C. Swanson of Minneapolis in St. Paul's Lutheran church in Chicago. The bride is the daughter of Robert E. Pose of New Hampton. They will live in Chicago. The bridegroom is employed as a musician in Will Osborne's orchestra, currently at the Blackhawk restaurant. THESE FACTS ABOUT BRAN HAVE BEEN PROVED BY TESTS Supplies Gently Acting "Bulk" to Aid Regular Habits Now and then, in talking with your friends, the subject of bran has come up. So that real facts might replace -unsupported opinions, the Kellogg Company has aided for some years research, in leading . nutrition laboratories. Studies made on a group of healthy women showed that two tablespoonfuls of bran daily continued to relieve constipation* over a period of months. How different from cathartics--where dosage often must be increased. Another series of tests on men indicated that, with some people, tha "bulk" in bran was much more effective than that found in fruita and vegetables. Further tests stowed that Kellogg's ALL-BRAN provided vitamin B and iron as' well as "bulk." This "bulk" absorbs mojsture, and gently exercises and cleanses tha system --the right way to correct constipation. Serve ALL-EUAN regularly for regularity. Either as a cereal, with milk or cream, or in. cooked dishes. It is a natural laxative food. Sold by all grocers. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. 'Constipation due to insufficient "bulk.* Membership Drive of A u x i l i a r y Will Be Ended Wednesday .Wednesday is the final day fo. payment of the American Legion Auxiliary dues according to an announcement by the membership chairman, Mrs. Iva Willey. The drive will close Wednesday and persons who have not paid their dues have been asked to bring them to Mrs. Willey, 414 Third street southeast, or to call her, 1695W, to arrange for having them called for. Open Installation to Be Conducted by R. N. A. Juanita Camp Open installation of the R. N. A., Mason City Juanita camp No. 476 will be held at 7:30 o'clock following a 6 o'clock dinner for R. N. A. wives and husbands Thursday evening at Moose hall. Guest speakers will be Mrs. Grace McCurdy of Des Moines, member of the supreme board of managers; Grace P. Bedford of Des Moines, district deputy: Blanch Schmidt of Cedar Falls, state juvenile organ- zer, and lola Downing of McGregor, district deputy. Eleven camps will send delega- ions to Mason City for the occa- ion. They will include Northwood, ensett, Manly, Plymouth, Nora springs, Dougherty, Clear Lake, Garner, Britt, Klemme and Corwith. . jncoln Fun Night Festival Arranged Mrs. H. B. Major entertained the members of the executive board of Lincoln P. T. A. Monday evening at the Major residence on Beaumont Irive. It was decided by the board to iold "Lincoln Fun Night" festival it the school on the evening of an. 31 and committees were ap- lointed to take charge of the var- ous activities of the enterprise, under the general chairmanship of ivilliam H. Huffman. The meeting tvas followed bya few social hours and refreshments. The regular monthly meeting of the Lincoln P. T. A. will be held at the school at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening, with Mrs. Maude Rankin Leonard as the principal speaker. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT GARNER GARNER, Jan. 21.--Marriage licenses were issued Monday to Herman Tjarks, 25, Wesley, and Bernice Isibrand, 19, Woden; Peter Anderson, 28, Corwith, and Myrtle Welsh, 21 Britt; Leonard Swanson, 24, Klemme, and Irene Lernke, 78, Garner. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued to Lawrence Skjeveland, 23 Albert Lea, and Pearl G. Olson, 20 Meltonville; Marvin O. Olson, 22 Heltonville, and Dorothy Pettit, 19 Otranto; and to Paul E. Hoagfelt 34, and Dorothy Judd, 24, both o: St. Paul. OLSON-PEXTIXT OTRANTO, Jan. 21.--Mr. an Mrs. E. E. Fettitt announce the mar riage of their daughter, Dorothy, ti Marvin Olson on Jan. IS. A family dinner was held in their honor Sun day at the parental Pettitt home. SCOTT-WOBBEKING DOWS, Jan. 21.--Mr. and Mrs George Maddle announce the mar riage of their daughter, Mrs. Myrns Wobbeking, to Donald Scott, whicl took place in Des Moines, Jan. 18 They were attended by Mr. and Mrs Harold Marcuson. Miss Dolores Mad die, Dick Miller, Miss Alta Maddl and Loren Geil. They will make thei home in Des Moines. First See Your Doctor Don't neglect even a small rupture, believing it to be unimportant. Even the smallest hernia is serious. See your physician at once. Get his advice upon what is best to be done. By so doing you avoid grave risks that are not to be trifled with. Our servica is Expert Truss Fitting. A trained fitter is here every day. And we guarantee every truss we sell to hold the rupture. Queen Mary Inspiration to George V Wife Eminently Qualified to Reign With King of England. LONDON, Jan. 21. W--Happily for King George, for the British throne and for the British empire, he bad as wife, "God's rarest blessing--a good woman," A platitude ( perhaps, but not all kings, and not all English kings have been so blessed. Queen Mary was her husband's inspiration and helpmeet. Once when asked by an old friend who of his many advisers had been of the greatest service to him he replied without a moment's hesitation, "My wife." A stately and beautiful woman, strong of character, highly educated, well read, a devoted mother of a large family possessed of a broad outlook on life and with modern and progressive ideas, she was eminently qualified to fill the ?lace of queen. Consulted the Queen. It is said that throughout their :ong married life, the king never took any decision of importance without first consulting his queen, and that in family matters he relied absolutely upon her visiion and practical common sense. She was undisputed mistress of his home, and although the royal couple gave their children's upbringing their joint attention, in this as in other matters, the king sought and deferred to his wife's views. To ler he entrusted their early educa- ion and she taught them certain of .heir lessons herself. Charmed by Manner. Many American women have met Queen Mary and have been charmed her gracious maner. In 1924 when he American Bar association met n London, the British majesties en- ertained two thousand American awyers and their wives at a great arden party at Buckingham palace uring which she met all her guestg ersonally and talked at length with many of them. With Mrs. Charles Evans Hughes, 'ife of Chief Justice Hughes of the 'nited states supreme court, Queen ilary walked among the crowds of Americans--more citizens of the Jnited States than had passed the ortals of Buckingham palace in many years--and the two women, eautiful, graceful and charming, eemed to typify all that is oest in American and British womanhood. Presented at Court. During' the World war, Queen lary met and became acquainted vith many American war workers, while it has been a part of her formal duty every season to meet in egal style the jewelled and richly- gowned, be-feathered women from lemocratic America who seek to be iresented at her formal courts. There was no appeal from Queen Gary's decision in the matter of resentations at court, and she also revised the king's "visiting list. However, her influence was not confined .0 this narrow sphere, for many state duties were left entirely to the queen's hands. Force in the Reign. From the first Queen Mary was a force in the reign. On the morning after King Edward's death in 1910, Sing George met his privy council and announced with deep feeling the passing of his father whom he dearly loved. "To endeavor to follow in his footsteps and at the same time upholc the constitutional government of these realms will be the earnest ob ject of my life," said his majesty "I am encouraged by the knowledge that I have' in my dear wife one who will be a constant helpmeet in every endeavor for our people's good." Her Life Ambition. Mary was queen of England. Tir gossips said her life ambition was at last realized. For Queen Mary, as Princess Mary of Teck, was first en gaged to King Edward's eldest son the Duke of Clarence, who died in January, 1892, after a brief illness from influenza. Princess Mary, as she was gener ally called, was a great granddaugh ter of George m, of American revo luUonary days, and she was a fa vorite of Queen Victoria, her moth er's cousin. Prince George's betrothal to hL brother's choice, an Englsh princess was immensely popular with a! classes of the population, for thosi were the days when there were stil many eligible foreign princesses. Married in 1893. There were great national rejoic ings when Prince George and Prin cess Mary were married on July 6 1893. He was 28 and his bride 26 The young couple was warmly at tached, and their devotion to each other endured through their married life. Their home life always set an example of simple domesticity in a happy family circle. Their children numbered six: Ed ward, prince of Wales, born June 23 1S94; Albert, duke of Sorjc, Dec. 14 NECKLINE IS YOUTHFUL GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS IS CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Attractive Frock Is Very Easy to Make; Would Be An Interesting Addition to a Mid-Winter Wardrobe. 5 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. PHONE 8!) Authorized Exclusive Akron Truss Fitter SPECIAL ON SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHS R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 A lingerie collar of white pique, contributes a brand new look to this youthful wool crepe dress. The simple two-piece skirt hugs the hips and keeps the silhouette slim and young. See small diagrams! You can easily cut it out and finish it to wear the same day. For the 16 year size, 3!i yards of 39-inch material with '.i-yard of 35-inch contrasting material is sufficient to make it. Plain or printed crepe silks are other nice suggestions. Style No. 2876 is designed for sizes 14, 16.. 18 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Send fifteen cents (15c). (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name* address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. New spring 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. Literature Department Meeting Set Mrs. Hathorn, A. S. Carlson Will Be Speakers at Hanford. Members of the literature department of the Woman's club will meet Wednesday noon at the Hotel Hanford for a program of book reviews by the Rev. A. S. Carlson and Mrs. W. H. Hathorn. Mrs. Hathorn's review will be of a biography of Dwight Morrow, written by Harold Nicholson. Mr. Carlson has chosen "Catholic and Protestant" by William Adams Brown and "The Church Against the World" by Frank Miller Niebuhr. Luncheon will be served to those who wish it and reservations will be taken at the Hanford until 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. Serving will begin at 11:45 o'clock. The literature department has two meetings scheduled for February. The first will be Feb. 12 when Dr. G. E. Harrison will speak and tne second Feb. 26 when Mrs. Rob Koy Cerney will be heard. 895; Princess Mary, the only girl, pril 25, 1897; Henry, duke of Gloucester, March 31, 1900; George, uke of Kent, Dec. 20, 1902; John, uly 12, 1905. John, a delicate child rom birth, died Jan. 18, 1919, in his ourteentb year. Newspaper Publicity. Even in this modern day when the iercest light that beats upon a hrone is newspaper publicity, there s often speculation as to the real nature of the lives led by a royal :amily. With the British royal fam- ly there seems not the slightest doubt of the beauty and simplicity of the life at Buckingham palace and at the other royal homes in England. The religious side of the palace ife has been little known, but it is recorded in a letter from Lord inollys that King George promised his mother, Queen Alexandria, as ong ago as 1881 that he would read a chapter of the Bible daily, and .hat he adhered to that promise .hroughout his life. King George once said on a public occasion: "In its secular aspect the English Bible is the first of national treasures, and in its spiritual significance the most valuable thing conferred upon the world." Intelectual Gifts. King George's intellectual gifts are said to have been wider than many people supposed. He'was a busy man, his days filled with appointments, and he liked to add to his knowledge by conversation, rather than by books. Learned men were frequently his guests with Queen Mary sharing in the conversation. On the whole, no king and queen throughout the range of British history were so closely associated in public life as George 'and Mary Strong and secure in mutual love and confidence, the royal pair shared equally all the cares, responsibilities labors and joys incidenta to their position. The names of King George and Queen Mary are likely to be long linked together in the memory of the British people. Together they set an example of simplicity, courage, self- denial and devotion to work, duty and service. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. John Senneff, 9 Beaumont drive, are spending a few days in Mankato, Minn. * * * Mrs. M. Goldberg, 147 Crescent drive, left Monday for the "Twin Cities" where she will spend a week visiting relatives. * * * M. W. Boomhower, 9 Madison avenue northwest, is attending a convention of hardware dealers in Minneapolis. * * « P. E. Reishus, manager of the Sioux. Falls, S. Dak., branch of the International Harvester company and Mrs. Reishus, spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs J. G. Hanson, 510 Ninth street southeast. BERRY-COONEY NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 21.--Miss Mary H. Cooney, daughter of Mrs P. J. Cooney of New Hampton, anc Dr. Robert Berry, were married in Chicago at St. Jarlaths church with the Rev. T. B. O'Brien officiating. They were attended by Miss Gertrude Cooney, sister of the bride, and Dr. Joseph Markey of Saginaw, Mich. They will live in Marquette, Mich., after a wedding trio to Florida. SOCIAL CALENDAR TUESDAY T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. fledical auxiliary-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. T. E. Davidson, 908 Second street southwest, Mrs. V. A. Farrell, lesson, "The Greatest Obstacles in Medicine," Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, Mrs. N. C. Stam, Mrs. George M. Crabb, Mrs. R. R. Flickinger, Mrs. Draper Long, ,hostesses. Baptist Y. W. A.-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. T. B. Ferguson, 150S Delaware avenue southeast, pot luck supper. Century club-6:30 o ' c l o c k , Congregational church, Mr. and Mrs. John McMillan, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Makeever, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Shanor, M. and Mrs. Earl Ehlers, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Koenecke. Roosevelt-Jackson C- S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school, parliamentary law, lesson by Mrs. K. E. Griffith. Alchor Shrine-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, - cards and refreshments. Missionary circle-7:30 o'clock, Church of Christ, Mien's meeting, lesson, J. W. West, program, R. C. Morehouse, Floyd Hape, F. C. Menter, W. C. Maves, D. E. Watts, F. L. Emmert,. R. Q. Moore, reception, J. E. Sheka, D. L. Kratz, ushers, R. E. Prasia, O. G. Engebretson, social hour, James Peterson, John Doctor. St. Joseph P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school. "VIcKinley C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. Immanuel W. M. S.-8 o'clock, Miss Olive Larson, 109 Tenth street southwest, Mrs. V. E. Gustafson, Mrs. Charles J. Olson, Mrs. Cecelia Gustafson, hostesses. Triple D club-8 o'clock, Mrs. John Bach, 1016 East State street. Phoenician club-8 o'clock, Mrs. Bob Beach, Fifteenth street southeast, lesson, Mary Sherman. Clio club-Mrs. Ralph Stanbery, 915 Delaware avenue northeast, lesson, Mrs. G. O. Gould. Moose lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Junior Hadassah-8 o'clock, Jewish comunnity center. WEDNESDAY , Literature department-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Mrs, W. H. Hathorn, the Rev. A. S. Carlson. Baptist Division 2-1 o'clock, Mrs. William Kern, 29 Vermont avenue southeast. 0. T. T. club-1 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Roy Fellows. Freeman Ladies aid-1 o'clock, Mrs. William McArthur. Oweso club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Otto Engebretson, 311 Second street northeast. Fortnightly club-1:45 o'clock, Mrs. C. B. Swafford, 1315 Jefferson avenue northwest. Triple 4 Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Ted Galbreath, 705 Tenth street northeast. Women of Moose Child care and training group-2 o'clock, Mrs. Gilmer Beckjorden 1210- Sixth street southwest. Today's-Brldge club-- '·'·'· 2 o'clock, Mrs. George Rhebb, 634 First street southeast. Our Saviour's Ladies aid-2 o'clock, Mrs. H. Lunning, hostess. Central Lutheran Ladies guild-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. W. Alborn, Mrs. 0. Anderberg, Mrs. M. Zarling, hostesses. Trinity Washington circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. M. M. Moen, 603 Adams avenue northwest. E. B. club-6:45 o'clock, Leone McGhee's tearoom, Mrs. M. W. Boomhower, hostess. Jefferson C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock. Mrs. R. R. Flickinger, 940 First street southeast, question box, Mrs. Arthur Krager, lesson, Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, assisting hostesses, Mrs. W. H. Rees, Mrs. Leslie Adams. Bridge club-1 o'clock, Mrs. C. I. Snyder, 1015 First street northwest. I. O. F. lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Social Hour club-Mrs. Harry Davidson. Olivet Queen Esthers-Mrs. J. E. Vesterby, 25 Tenth street southeast. Crescent club-Y. W. C. A., meeting after basketball game. Y. M. F. C. to Stage Play on January 28 At the regular monthly party of the Y. M. F. C. class of the Church of Christ at the church Monday evening plans were perfected for the ticket drive for the annual class play which is to be given Tuesday evening, Jan. 28, in the Monroe school. A number made calls upon church members to sell tickets. At the close of the evening a lunch was served by the party committee composed of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Garrison, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Buckland and Mrs. Ruth Hanson. Following the party the regular monthly business meeting was held, with Charles Crumb, president, presiding. --*-KRAHENBUHL-MICHELS OSAGE, Jan. 21.--Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Mary Ann Michels, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Michels, to Roscoe Krahenbuhl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Krahenbuhl of Toeterville, held in Northwood Dec. 15. The bride was attended by Elvira Krahenbuhl, a sister of the bridegroom, and Adrian Kleckner, a cousin of the bridegroom, was best man. Mr. Krahenbuhl was graduated from St. Ansgar high school. The bride attended school in New Haven. They are making their home temporarily on the Krahenbuhl farm. LEGION AUXILIARY TO HEAR PROGRAM Members of the American Legion Auxiliary will hear a program broadcast from 3:30 to 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon over WSUI. POT LUCK DINNER IS POSTPONED The Chicago North Western Women's club has postponed its pot luck dinner scheduled for Thursday, Jan. 23. MR. AND MRS. WEITZEL ENTERTAIN AT TEA Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Weitzel entertained at a silver tea at their home, 1509 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. A number of friends were present and the time was Spent in playing 500 with prizes going to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Groh. Refreshments were served at the close of the party. Honorary Colonel Honorary commission of cadet- colonel was conferred on Catherine K. Nacke. the R. 0. T. C. unit at the University of Iowa at Iowa City at the annual military ball. Miss Nacke is from Marshailtown, Iowa. Contract Duplicate Tourney at Hanford Contract Duplicate club met Monday evening at the Hotel Hanford. High score prizes, north and south, went to Dale Taylor and Bob Powell. Carl Patchen and Charles Barber placed second. In east and west direction, scorers were Matt Kelsh and Barney Logan, first and Mrs. Leslie Boomhower and Mrs. Gerald Cady, second. The next-tournament will be held at the Hanford on Feb. 3. Mrs. Houghton Gets . Office of Chairman WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. UP)--Executive officials announced the appointment of Mrs. H. C. Houghton of Red Oak, president of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs, as the new chairman of the advisory council for the national president of the Federated Women's clubs. NEW BABY CRAFT CLASS TO START Because the class in baby craft for Girl Reserves has a full membership, a new class is being organized which will meet at 4:30 o'clock on Thursday at the Park hospital. The first class met Tuesday afternoon. Members of the Girl Reserve clubs who wish to enroll in the new class may do so by calling the Y. W. C. A. Federation Work Topic of Meetings Study Club Programs Based on Wide Variety of Interest. Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, director of the fourth district of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs, spoke at two club meetings Monday, telling the Chatauqua club and the Joyce Kilmer club of new club activities. These were two of the eight study organizations which held sessions Monday. Chatauqua club was entertained by Mrs. R. A. "Walker, 4 Taylor avenue southwest, and Mrs. E. A. D. Bell led the lesson on "Death Cornea for the Archbishop" by Willa Gather. Meet nt Hanford. Mrs. Milly Daly and Miss Vera Burns were hostesses to the Joyce Kilmer club at the Hotel Hanford Monday evening. Miss Evelyne West spoke on the late plays and current events were given by Miss Florence O'Leary and Miss Mae Dugan. Monday club met at the home of Mrs. J. H. Smally, 34 Linden drive. Mrs. T. A. Potter led the lesson from the Atlantic Monthly and Mrs. Merle Anderson spoke on Dean Inge. Contributions to the Iowa Childrens home and the National Child La.bor committee were voted by the Child Study club at its meeting Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. D. Judd, 324 Ninth street northeast. Mrs. Shadrach Morgan reviewed "Edna, His Wife" by Barnes and "Illyrian Spring" by Bridge. Studies Architecture. Mrs. George Feldrnan, 40 Oalr drive, was hostess to the Twentieth Century club Monday afternoon when current events were given by Mrs. R. L. Jackson and a lesson on "Early American Architecture" by Mrs. W. G. C. Bagley. T. A. E. club was entertained at the home of Mrs. L. R. Meuwissen, 426 Fourteenth street southwest, Monday afternoon. Mrs. A. C. Kluck was the leader and her topic, "The Development and Influence of the Motion Pictures." On Thomas Hardy. Mrs. C. M. McNidcr, 232 Second street southeast, entertained the Maria Mitchell club Monday afternoon. The study was based on "Teas of the D'Urbervilles" with Mrs. J. D. Nichols taking the topic, "Stoned hedge", and .Mrs. Roe Tnompaca;- : "Talbothays." H. E. O. club met with Mrs. Ella Maddy, 913 Adams avenue northwest, Monday afternoon. Mrs. C. E. Sherwood led the current events and the lesson was given by Mrs. R. E. Johnson. SHECKLER-ADAMS NORA SPRINGS, Jan. 21.--Miss Eva Adams of Osage and Howard Sheckler of Nora Springs were married at the home of the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sheckler, by the Rev. George Gaide. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Adams of Riceville and has been employed in Osage for several years. The bridegroom was graduated from the school of embalming and undertaking in St. Louis and has been in Mason City in this work since. Mr. and Mrs. Sheckler will live in Fayette where the bridegroom will be employed by | the Fox Funeral and Undertaking I company. ii /I YOUR EYES SHOULD BE EXAMINED If you have difliculty in reading book or newspaper comfortably, SEE LEPPEK AND SEE BEXTEK. REASONABLE PRICES AND TERMS 10 1st St. S. E., Mason City, In. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Pre-Inventory Clean-Up continues on all remaining winter COATS- Coat values that absolutely show the savings; large luxurious fur collars of the most wanted furs; in all wool materials, with linings, interlinings and workmanship -of the highest grade. All sizes and colors of black, brown and green. Styles all new and individual. Priced to clean-up at-$12.95 $16.95 ond better DRESSES- Never have you seen such values in "De Kaye" quality. Snappy new styles in sizes from 12 to 50. All colors. Both silk and wool fabrics. Priced to clean-up at-$2 $5-55 $9.95 "SEE YOU TOMORROW" and up

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