The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 19, 1934 · Page 6
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 19, 1934
Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 19 ·· 1934 /,· DELEGATION RETURNS FROM BUSINESS GIRL'S MEETING Conference of Officers in Session American Legion Auxiliary Heads at Meeting in . Des Moines. Presidents and secretaries of the American Legion auxiliary units In Iowa are In Des Moines at Hotel Savery, for their annual midwinter state conference. Mrs. F. R. Mahaffey, president of the Mason City unit, is among the delegates. Preceded by a meeting of the state finance committee Saturday and a board meeting Sunday, general registration of delegates began Monday morning under the supervision of Des Moincs auxiliary members. The conference was called to order in the ballroom of Hotel Savory by the department president, Mrs. F. W. Niggemeyer of Fort Madison. Opening ceremonies in- eluded music by Miriam Piper Ryan, Baldwin Patterson unit, Des Moines; the advancement of the colors by Mrs. James G. Halnes, Bondurant, and. Mrs. Clyde Fairgrove, Valley Junction; pledge of allegiance to the flag-, led by Mrs. H. G. Schill of Fort Dodge; singing of the Star Spangled Banner by Gladys MacDonald Bowen of DCS Moines, accompanied by Frances Fowler of Des Moines. The invocation was delivered by Mrs. De Loss Marken of Des Moines; the preamble by Mrs. Grace Gilbert King of West Union; the address of svelcome given by Mrs. M. I. Northup, Highland park unit, Des Moines; and the response, made by Mrs. M. L. Standley of Boone,' the state vice president of the auxiliary. Introduces Guests. Immediately after the opening of the session, Mrs. Niggemeyer introduced to the assembled delegates the number of distinguished Legion and auxiliary guests in Des Moines for the conference: Major W. J O'Connell, Des Moines, national committeeman; Edward A. Hayes, Decatur, 111., national commander; Leo J. Duster, Cedar Rapids, department commander of the American Legion; Mrs. Gwendolyn Wiggin MacDowell of Indianapolis, Ind.. National Auxiliary secretary; Mrs J. Fredric Duffendack of Kansas City, Mo., national vice president of central division; Mrs. Myron Miller of Anthony, Kans., national vice phairman of national defense; Mrs ~ 'girge W.- Pritchard of Onawa, fa D child welfare chairman; Mrs, jjC O. A. Thompson, Dallas Center, na; ' tlonal committeewoman, and Mrs. Donald MacRae, Council Bluffs, past national president. Others to be introduced include the past department presidents of JONQUILS Djzen CINERARIA PLANTS 59c JOHNSTON'S F L O W E R S Across I'rum Pork \Vc Trlrsmph Floivcrs Phone 22S 10 First St. N. VV COMPARE THIS , VALUE Finn blue white American cut i/ 2 carat diamond; mountings o£ either yellow or white sold. $99.50 JEWELRY CO. M. B. A. BLDG. HOUSEWORK MADE EASY ATTRACTIVE APRON MADE IN PRACTICAL, STYLE PROVES BOON TO HOMEMAKER FOR WORK TIME GloM-Unzelte I'eeilesa l» Cent Pattern, 200 Flflh Avenue, New York (,'lly By IIA\A 1AV lisn't this an attractive little apron ? It's fashioned So quickly too, with its edges merely bound in a contrasting color. It slips on over the head and is adjusted by ties at the waistline. Red and white dimity is very effective with red bias binds as pictured. Either plain or checked gingham can also be used. Flowered lawns are particularly pretty. For daintier wear, loads of other materials suggest themselves as dotted Swiss, pongee, organdie, etc. Style No. 433 is designed in sizes small, medium and large. Medium size requires 2 yards ot 35-inch material with 8X4 yards of binding. Xhe Essence ot Fashion! AH summed up for you is this exciting Book of Fall and Winter Fashions and Patterns. If you pride yourself on being* in the "fashioiT know," you can't afford to miss it. You'll find the editorials amusing and helpful. "Sure Cure for the Blues" contains valuable tips. Send for your copy today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. the Iowa auxiliary, the present de- jartment officers; the district com- nitteewomeu, and the state committee chairmen. Completing the morning program will he an instruc- :ional talk on radio programs given by Emerson Winters, publicity director of WOC-WHO, Central Broadcasting company, and histories by Mrs. C. W. Vetter of Red Oak, department historian. Luncheon honoring the distinguished guests was planned by Mrs. O. H. Allbee, acting as chairman 6£ the courtesy committee,: assisted by Victor Mohr, Mrs. C. L. Dixon, Mrs. Lois R. Lythe, Mrs. Guy Hall and Mrs. Bernice E Wertsch. The final meeting of the conference was to be in the form of an evening banquet at Hotel Savery. The program was planned to consist of orchestral selections and music by the Argonne unit quartet. The personnel of the quartet includes !ladys McDonald Bowen, Sonia Sands, Herm'. Rasmussen, Gladys Stevenson and Frances Fowler, accompanist. The speakers of thtj evening were to be Mrs. Gwendolyn MacDowell, Mrs. J. Frederick Duffendack and Mrs. Myron Miller, all national officers. Many honored guests from over the state had been invited to attend this banquet. Receptioiis 9 6 At Homes 9 TT^'TiTi nr^ a * /f^ 9 j_ Tt Jr ill · 1 ime - m -l^api tal Mrs. L. J. Dickinson Writes of Social Events of ' Season. Kditor's Note: Lent brings a period of relaxation to Washington socialites and Mrs. Dickinson, wife of Iowa's Senator Dickinson, recalls social events of the past season In her letter from the capital. Dear Jane: Lent is here now which means that the really official social af- fr'.-j are over for the time being, anyway. If congress is still in cession after Easter and there is no doubt but what it will be. there will probably be garden parties and such--April is a lovely time of year in Washington. The cabinet ladies are finishing uo their "at liomes." At Mrs. Wallace's last week both the Iowa senators' topped with a. huge chimney. They connect with another building of the same general design but somewhat lower, giving the appearance of a square U. Perhaps my description sounds funny but there is nothing funny about the building. In front of the embassy grounds is a high grill fence and tall iron gate. Between the twin tauildmgs, that might be construed as two arms extending from, the main building, there is a curved driveway, parked all around with shrubbery and trees, and flowers in the summer. The offices of the chancery staff are in the buildings as well as the living quarters of the ambassador. Every room and office, has an individual fireplace, each one of stone. Unique Heating System. The heating of this great embassy is unique. There Isn't a radiator in the building and yet it is heated by hot water. Coils of pipes are imbedded in the floors, walls wives "poured." The Wallaces live and ceilings · of the rooms and In a very lovely apartment and the through these pipes the hot water rooms are arranged very nicely for ««--..-..... . . . ,, · * _ , , . . teas. The tea table was loaded with delicious sandwiches and little cakes such as lowans always know how to prepare. The centerpiece was a huge silver bowl filled with Easter lilies and around it were four white candles In tall silver candlesticks. On the sideboard was another huge bowl of Easter lilies and in the drawing room there were quantities of colored spring flowers. Leaving the Wallace tea a few minutes were spent at Mrs. Rainey's tea (the Raineys and -Wallaces live in the same tier of anarlments). Mrs. Rainey, the speaker's wife, who rushes homa every Wednesday after- roon from her husband's office to receive callers, was offering runs. The heat is radiated from the ceiling. · Sir Donald Lindsay, the British ambassador, is several inches over six feet tall and is broad-shouldered. He is a lover of riutdocr life. Lady Lindsay is American born. She is the only American hostess with her rank in .the diplomatic corps. She has two hobbies--landscape gardening and photography. When we heard one day last spring that the prime minister of Great Britain, Ramsay MacDonald, and his daughter, Ishbel, were in Washington I was very glad that I had left our cards at the embassy a few weeks before. I was in hopes that by some possible chance there would be a party at the embassy Missionary Circle Plans Program for Meeting on Tuesday ' The Church or Christ Missionary circle will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the church for a program which will include music and a one act play. '· The program will be opened with j devotions led by Mrs. E. J. Thraves. ' Elsie Mae Morehouse will sing and there will be a vocal solo by Rosemary Watts. Dorothy O'Hearn will present a piano number. A comedy, "Sewing for the Heath en," will be staged by nine membci s of the circle. Ruth Holbrook and Lela Jacobson, dressed in colonial costumes, will serve on the reception committee. There is no admission fee. PIONEERS HONORED guests monoprrammed cifjarets, an-1 for the MacDonalds and sure Social Calendar MONDAY M. L. Stanley and Mrs. L. E. Gallaher. '···- · · - ····'· :; ' '·' '''··'· District Conferences. The afternoon session of the conference was divided into three groups, each presided over by the nine district committeewomen: Airs. J. W, Laird, Mt. Pleasant; Mrs. F. Tqmlinson, Eldregge; Mrs. Roy Pell, Vfarshalltown; Mrs. Olaf J. Hanson, Decorah; Mrs. Carl Sampson. Cres- Lon; Mrs. J. D, Bartholomew, Des Moiries; Mrs. P. A. Lainson, Council Bluffs; Mrs. J. C. TJnderkofler, Britt, and Mrs. Harvey Barnard, Rock Valley. Each group will be addressed by the following committee chairmen, with general discussions t follow each speaker: Mrs. H. G. Schill, Fort Dodge, Americanism and national defense; Mrs. J. H. Bickcrt, Albia, Fidac; Mrs. Fred Johnson, Des Moines, child welfare; Miss Agnes Samuelson Des Moines, education of war orphans;- Mrs. L. B. Evans, Schaller community service and unit activities: Mrs. B. L Williams, Shenan?-ah, junior activities; Mrs. Leo Duster, Cedar Rapids, trophies, awards and emblems; Mrs. I. L. Rust, Nashua, mcmberschip; Mrs. L. J. Werner, .music; Mrs. M. Myrton Skelley and Mildred Peterson, Des Moines, poppy and radio;- Mrs. M. L. Standley, Boone, publicity; Mrs. O. A. Thompson, Dallas Center, rehabilitation; and Mrs. T. P. Hollowell, Fort Madison, legislation. I'lan for Btimmet. Auxiliary members assisting as secretarys and time keepers for the group meetings are: Mrs. John VVI- therow, Mrs. W. C. Palmer, Mrs Arnold Krull, Mrs. Ed Lynch, Mrs Presbyterian Stowaways-6:30 o'clock, church, dinner, Norman Bamber, Marlys Taylor, Dorothy Bamber. U|fo Igo club-6:30 o'clock, Mrs, A. M. Pugh, 615 Third street southeast. Harding: C. S. C.-7:30 olclock, school, Mrs. George Hawkins, lesson. 1'. W. C. A. Glee cluh-- 7 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Unemployed Girls-7:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., spelling and dictation, oycfi Kilmer club-7:45 o'clock, Bovaird tearooms, Miss Cleo Gorman, Miss Maude Cunningham, hostesses; Miss Nellie McGuire, Miss Marjorie O'Connor, lesson. Y. W. C. A. Board-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Talk About RECOVERY? \Vc make it certain iE you send your things here to be cleaned. /-*IVE your old clothes and home-furnish^-* ings a New Deal. Let us clean them and you'll recover all their original smartness. freshness and the longer service they offer In their renewed form. TUESDAY PrlscDla cluh-- 1 o'clock, Mrs. W. C. Johnson, MEN'S SUITS or WOMEN'S PLAliV DRESSES, Cleaned and Pressed 75 Phone 788 or 789 See our Complete Line of Latest Styles in Fur Jackettes. 536 Fourth street southeast, Mrs J. C. Lelbold, assisting. Triple T. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 Kentucky avenue southeast. Handcraft department-2:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Friendly circle-P. G. and E. auditorium, Mrs. Clyde Atkinson, hostess. Matinee Musicale-Mrs. Wallace Allen, 915 Jefferson avenue northwest, Mrs. W. L Bennett, Mrs. Allen, program. White Shrine-0:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, dinner, Mrs. C. L. Meade, chairman meeting at 7:30 o'clock Baptist Y. W. A.-0:30 o'clock, Miss Agnca Comp ton, Miss Carol Starr, 8 Second street southeast- Women of tho Moos 7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. Baptist D. O. A.-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Cliff Swender 119'A East State street. McKInley C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. Church of Christ Mission circle-7:30 o'clock, church, play, "Sew ing for the Heathen." M. T. T. club-8 o'clock, Miss Ann Boschert, 28 Fourteenth street northeast. Clio club-8 o'clock, Mrs. H. D. Page, 115 Connecticut avenue southeast Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, chair man. T. N. T. and Tusalata clubs-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk b Mrs. Mildred Morgan. You can still find republicans Just look in the positions when democrats expected to be.--Wls consln State Journal. nouncing "gleefully" (that word applies very well to Mrs. Rainey) that when she acouired them she felt that she had achieved "social recognition." That is a new one. Must one smoke monogrammed cigarets to be a socialite? Meets Margaret Sangcr. Among- the callers was Margaret anger. You have read much about .er. And just as we were leaving, n came the speaker, himself, with is shock of white hair and flow- ng tie. The house had adjourned and he had hurried home to meet he last of the callers. Th-e Raineys are one of the most picturesque lairs of which Washington can joast. The ^secretary of ; state and Mrs.. Hull are back from South America' ·vhere the secretary attended the \Tontevideo conference. Mrs. Hull, vho is, I think, the handsomest ady of the cabinet wives was "at lome" on Wednesday. It was her 'irst reception for the year. The Hulls live in a. hotel and Mrs. Hull received in its ballroom. All around the hotel .were swanky limousines drawn up, with taxis sandwiched jetween. Inside there was a babel of tongues, greetings in Spanish, French, Italian, a dozen languages. It seems as it every diplomat and his wife were there. But of course t is the proper thing for* them to lay their respects to the wife of .he secretary of state. airs. Wilson Assists. Mrs. Woodrow Wilson was assist- ng Mrs. Hull. The war-time president's widow ia in great demand in :hla democratic Washington of the present day. Mrs. Wilson was in black velvet and as usual wore a big black hat tipped to one side. I always think of Mrs. Wilson in a wide brimmed hat for that was what she wore the first time I met her while her husaand was president of the United States.. Mrs. Wilson, wearing a wide brimmed hat EXCEPTIONAL DIAMOND VALUE 1/2 Carat Bliie Whitu Gem Quality $115.00 Diamonds Are Advancing. See These Values Now. WATCHES DIAMONDS WEST STATE regardless of fashion Roosevelt Longworth enough there was and we had an invitation. Winding Marblu Stairs. Entering the door of the embassy oroper we came upon a great ston- lallway that leads to the wide winding marble stairway that mounts to the first floor. In this hallway we "rested our things" (our wraps) as the old colored, mammy says. The steps of tho stairway are only three inches in height so it seemed a long- time to get to the top. By the way this staircase is suspended from the first to the second floo: ivithout visible support except what.'ning at the church. Dinner will be it gets from the wall. (I believe it is called a cantilever staircase). Spirally it makes two complete turns and ! on the second turn we came into sight of reriormous paint- Ings framed in gold occupying places of honor in the foyer at ths top of the stairs. They were portraits of Queen Victoria, King Edward and others. Here we were met by tall and around the lily ponds. We finally came upon brick steps which we found lead from the formal gardens to the embassy "playground," with its tennis courts and its small swimming pool which was encircled by small evergreens. At the far end of the, pool we found a wee gray headstone marking the, grave of "Sandy Lindsay." We wondered-could it be possible that a child was buried here? But we were soon enlightened by one who, also being curious had made inquiries. This was the grave of the little Scotch terrier,' the little-,terrier, whose illness and death caused Lady Lindsay to postpone for several weeks a trip to Florida. Hating to leave this beautiful garden but knowing- we must not linger too long- we made our way again into the embassy and in the great dining room we found many of the GTuests gathered, about the long mahogany table which was decked with great masses of yellow and blue ii'is in silver bowls. Tea and coffee was being- served by flunkies and on the table were plates of cakes, sandwiches and piping hot muffins. The great white marble fireplace was acionicd with largo brass plates. The windows were hung with blue velvet draperies but the walls were bare--not even one picture. Affectionately, Myrtle C. Dickinson ANNUAL WASHINGTON DINNER ON THURSDAY Members of the Baptist Y. W. A. will sponsor their annual Washington birthday dinner Thursday eve- and Alice carrying huge flowered bag-, characteristics of the two women. Mrs. Hull wore black crepe and chiffon, the yoke and sleeves embroidered in steel beads. She likes conservative clothes of rich material, Is always in the mode, but never faddishly dressed. Secretary Hull was a representative for many years and came to the senate the same time that husband did. Mrs. Hull, busy as she is, is loyal to the senate ladies' and never misses a senate ladies luncheon if she is in town. Neither she nor Mrs. Gamer accept other luncheon invitations on Tuesdays. The wives of the ambassadors and ministers arc having their last at homes for the season on Friday. Friday is their official day. There is. always one or two dishes, on the tea table typical to their country. At the German embassy we alwaya find spice cake. At the Japanese tea table, tiny rice cakes. At Chinese- Embassy. The Chinese minister's wife serves tea of an oriental flavor. And calling at the British embassy the other day we found hot muffins and -cones on the tea table. We are very careful to make a call here each ·/ear for we long for an invitation to i garden party, or to a special reception, at th's interesting embassy, "iven if we are eligible for an invitation we certainly would not get one unless we call or at least leave our 2firds. The Lindsays are very particular about their guests. "Open sesame" does not open the door to everyone. The British embassy, finished .lust after the Lindsays came to the United States is typically British. It lias 97 rooms, 28 of them with baths and it is said to be one of the finest embassies in the world. Two very tall narrow buildings with Dutch roofs front the avenue, each Scotchman in bright scarlet coat and kilts, who took our cards, and then tackles in blue coats braided in gold with red velvet knee-breeches, white stockings and black shoes with silver buckles, showed us to the reception rocms. I felt as if I was in the midst- of one of Anderson's fairy tales and I was certainly all eyes you may be sure. Great Banquet Hall. On the first floor or main floor is ti_- great banqueting hall, the reception room and dining; room. These are paneled in wood and plaster and marble. There are plaster decorations on the walls and ceilings--cupids, fruits and flowers. Some of the floors are marble, some stone, some marble and wood. In the dining room is a Japanese panel over the fireplace. Beautiful inlaid tables placed around the room hold objects of art and there are many rare paintings on the wall. The ballroom has white walls paneled with mirrors of black glass and lighted by three giant crystal chandeliers. On each nide is a great open stone fireplace which will hold logs six feet long. We were so interested in these lovely rooms we almost forgot that we were on om- way to meet the prime minister but finally after walking down a long corridor whose floor was of large blocks 'of black and white marble we came out on the great portico of the embassy. Here was Ambassador Lindsay towering above his slim wife and introducing the guests to the prime minister and his daughter, Ishbel. After meeting the M~^Donalds we stepped down into the formal gardens and walked along flagged paths between beds of tulips and budding roses. It was beautiful there--again like fairyland--In the rose garden a string orchestra played and upon one of the terraces lemonade was served. Farther away stronger drinks were being served. Embassy Playground. We wandered over the terraces served from 5:30 to 7 o'clock by members of the association . who will be attired In colonial costume music during the dinner hour. LOYAL 10 CLUB HUSBANDS GUESTS' Loayl 10 club members entertained their husbands at n, party at the home of Mr. arid Mrs, George Dull in Central Heights Saturday evening. Bridge was played 1 at five tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. Ted Galbreth and Ted Olson and low to Mrs. T. R. Humeston and Ge6rge Nelson. DUBLE 8 BRIDGE CLUB ENTERTAINED Double 8 Bridge club met with Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Fisher, 808 Ninth street northeast, Saturday night. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lemming and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Welch 6f Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hanson. Refreshments were served and bridge prizes K'ANAWKA.. Feb. 19.----More than 100 friends, relatives, children and grandchildren gathered in the parlors of the Methodist church to help Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Johnson celebrate their golden wedding an-- niversary. Mr. Johnson says that he came from Indiana and that his wife, whose maiden name was Lizzie Ott, came from "back of Freeport, 111.," in covered ,wagons to Hardin county, Iowa, where they met and on Feb. 11, 188-i, were married in Eagle City by Squire Frisbee. The Johnsons rate among the oldest settlers of this community coming here in 188G, more than 10 years before the town of Kanawha was platted. They purchased the farm now occupied by their son, Ora. whicli is located on the southwest side of East Lake, four miles from Kanawha. Here they lived until in 1921 when they retired and moved to town. Mr. and Mr:;. .Johnson have four children and 13 grandchildren. The children are: Mrs. William Schuver, Mrs. Henry Hanson and Ora of Kanawha and Mrs. Harold Stotts of Pine River, Minn. Although Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have reached the half century mark in their married life, their ages, which are 76 and 67 years respectively, belie their looks and actions. North Iowa Guests at.Valentine Party Mrs. E. Sweeney, Mrs. Erma Hewett, Mrs. J. F. Smith of Mason City and Miss Doris Fisher of Thompson were hostesses at a Valentine party Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. Sweeney, 702 President avenue southwest. The tables were decorated with old rose colored hearts on a white background and the evening was spent in a treasure hunt which was followed by games. Guests included the Misses Ann and Mary Johnson, and Ruby Booth o£ Mason City, Gladys Winters of Buffalo Center, Ruth Fisher and Gladys Hughes of Thompson, Frank Murphy, Ivan Bhvood, Francis Durren of Mason City, Lois and Martin Fisher and Curtis Lura of Thompson, Stanley Halesttid of Frost, Minn. Mason City Member Gets Recognition Margaret Hotchkin Chosen Adviser for Next Y. W. Conference. Miss Margaret Hotcniuu, president of the Young- Women's council of the Y. W. C. A., was -elected adviser fov the next midwinter business girls conference at this year's meeting' he!d Saturday and Sunday at the Ottumwa Y. W. C. A. The delegation from Mason City which attended the conference included the Misses Lucille Byerly, Genevieve Carr, Florence Harostreet, Arloene Janssen, Creta Mae Ong and Miss Hotchkin. The Rev. Harold Lancaster of the First Methodist church of Ottumwa was the speaker at the dinner Saturday evening at the YJ which opened the conference. Mrs. Victor B. Adamson of Newton presided. His talk was followed by a party at the Hotel Ottumwa. Business and devotional meetings were held Sunday at the Y. W. C, A. beginning with a breakfast, at S o'clock Sunday morning at the Y. Mrs. J. C. Pryor of Burlington addressed the group Sunday morning- at 10 o'clock on "Dust on the Pane of G'ass." She gave six things wrong with life including "unsympathetic attitude to people, disbelief in our possibilities, wrong- attitude toward our work, our prejudices, misuse of the imagination and temptation to fear, doubt and worry." Miss Eunice Allen of Oskaloosa. had charge of the musical devotional period. · A talk on the coming' national convention of the Y. W. C. A. in Philadelphia was given by Miss Dolores Reynolds of Des Moines. Dinner was served Sunday noon in the Y. W. cafeteria and was followed bv 3 business session. Kathryn Pflug of ·Keokuk had charge of the Okobofl quarter hour. After a devotional period led by Mrs. W. J. Todd of Ottumwa, tea was served at 3 o'clock with Mrs. Greenleaf Merrill of Ottunnvu as- sponsor. 85 ATTEND CAUU PARTY AT SCHOOL . ,, . .',,. ,_..Nearly 85 were present at 'a card party held at the district 9 school when bridge and 500 were played at 13 tables. A program of stunts was presented and lunch served. Members of the Mason township school board and their families were present at tho party which was sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Glen Roberts. Miss Loine Hall is teacher of the ' school. awarded to Mr. and Harris and Mr. arid Mrs. Mrs. C. G. Weida. In two weeks the losers of the club will entertain the winners at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harris, 634 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 19.--Marriage licenses were issued Saturday to Harold H. Groff of Blairstown and Maydelene Apron of Norway, B. W. .Roebuck and Bemice Chapman, Donald Chapman and Gladys Harris, all of Austin, Minn.; William K. Schmidt and Dorothy Cameron, both of Minneapolis; Donald Pulman of Silver City and Grace Guttau of Treynor. One nice feature of these times is that a stranger may be polite whw he isn't trying to sell you something.--Kcwanee Star-Courier. HE SPECIALIZE I.\ EXAMINATION OF EVES Manes flttFO \ v X I ("laranleed (llaNsri DR. W. 0. JENSEN OI'TOMETKIST I-IVffSQQd Bros. Mnnon CI1 IN EVERY RESPECT! Modern in Style, Method and I'riee The HOLLYWOOD STAR PUSH-UP Permanent Wave Oilier Waves $2.75, §3.75 and SJ.50 Spccinl Shampoo nn l Flnpnr-Wavc I I I/, Smith Op:'ti Evenings Phone Smart or Stylos, Quality For Less -- Since COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Start Your Spring Wardrobe « , l C* *L frt f* ic* L d"fk "7P ith a Suit.. $16.95 to $39.75 It's Suit weather right now, for many of our new Spring Suits are heavy enough to stop the sting of chilly winds. The collection includes swagger and fitted styles in every bright color, as well ns navy; sizes from 1-t to '12. CLOSING OUT WINTER DRESSES Wool and SilUs--Few sit Pilch price $1.69 $2.69 $3.69 "SKK YOU TOMOKUOW

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