The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1936 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1936
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. J A N U A R Y 29 l!)oC ELEVEN ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP BANQUET IS HELD AT Y. W. C. A. 130 Present for Address by C. Flynn New Board Members Elected During Business Session. New board members were elected at the annral membership banquet of the Y. W. C. A. at which the Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor o£ the First Methodist church, was the principal speaker. More than 130 were present for the allair which was held in the Y. gymnasium, with Mrs. M. E. Olson, association president, presiding. · Newly elected boatd members are Mrs. Wayne McGowan, Miss Esther Fagenhart, Mrs. R. E. Nyquist, Mrs. -lay Loreru, Mrs. H. W. Knutson, Mrs. B. A. McDonald and Mrs. E. O. Babcock. The association voted to amend its constitution providing for a change in the fiscal year from the period Jan. 1 to Dec. 31 to Oct. 1 to Sept. 30 to correspond with the community chest year. Activities of Year. ' Mrs. Olson in a brief report on .the activities of the past year said ,that more than 72,000 had used the Y. W. C. A. building during the year, that the national side of Y. work had been stressed, that newcomers to Mason City had been entertained and that the building had been repaired arid redecorated. . Members of the Crescent club ·sang their club song and the T. N. T. and Tusalata clubs were represented on the program with a skit, "The Auto Age." Miss Barbara Scott, representing Hi-Tri club, played two piano numbers, "Juba Dance" and "Waltz in E Flat" by ·Chopin. Dancers Perform. Girls from the health education department who performed included Vesta Sue Browne!!, Patsy Ann La- Gasse and Irene Sweeney who 'danced to "Three Little Girls in Blue," Renee Reed, a tap solo, Dorothy Hanes, an acrobatic routine and Dorothy Mickey and Ruth Pauley, a rhythm number. Mrs. C. ,E. Oilman led assembly singing. . "The Signs of the Times" was the topic of Mr. Flynn's address. He pointed out that we can look at the historical weather chart and analyze the trend of the times. Speaking of governmental trends, he said, '"I remember when the world which had been largely autocratic became a world which was largely demo- ·cratic. I felt sure that a reaction would set in, and it did. Democracy ·was not a cure for the world's ills. We had introduced an unwieldy form of government, slow and uncertain,' affected by every new form of propaganda and one which could easily, and sometimes did degenerate into mob rule. ~ enevolent Dictators. "Nations are turning now to the ·dictatorship form of government. A dictatorship is good as long as the dictator is wise and benevolent, but it is bad when he is not. It is able to move more rapidly than the democratic government. In government there is also an increasing tendency JayE.Houlahan,M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office 773 Phones Res. 3131 426-28 FORESTERS' BLDG. SPECIAL ON C H I N AWARE Adams Pattern 32-PIECE SET Service for Six $6.95 M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. FORESTERS BLDG. We Make beautiful scarfs from your raw fox pelts for S7.50. CLEANERS and F U R R I E R S Phone 788 F R E E Hair Cuts -- Marcels Every Morning Supervised Advanced Senior Work Finger Wave, dry 20e Shampoo and Finger Wave 35c Hair Cut 20c Hair Bleach SOc Manicure 25c Permanents $1 up Scalp Treatment 5Uc Facials 50c-$l Hair Dye $1.50 Ineclo or Clflirol LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE 12-16 First St. N. W. Phone 9~'t FROCK HAS MILITARY AIR GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN ISO Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Double Breasted Effect Achieved by Use of Rows of Buttons; Shoulder Line Cleverly Cut. Two piece dress of navy blue with rather military air. It has saddle shoulders. Buttons parade in bold double breasted effect dight down the front. It has the look of a suit and hint of spring. For early spring, a crepe silk print, with short sleeves, as in back view, would be charciing. Style No. 3295 is designed for sizes- 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 4'/S yards of 39-inch material. Send fitteen cents (15cl, (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. Parents Write for Advice on Child Problems By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Cnild Training Authority. QUESTION: "The 'gangs' in our community make themselves so much at home in their friends' homes that they raid the iceboxes without permission. Can we inter- embarrass- fere without causing ment to our child"" i Answer: Such practice is not good j for your child or the gang. You _,, would not want him to take such ,,,, liberties in another's home. If the Masks Made by Mrs. Wright and Mrs. O'Leary on Display. Members of the Woman's club art department gathered at the library assembly Tuesday afternoon to view an exihibit of oil paintings by Arnold Pylc of Cedar Rapids and to hear a discussion »f masks and mask making by Mrs. Floyd Mci- idcth Wright and Mrs. Howard 3295 to rate personality above principal and there is a renaissance of the spirit of extreme nationalism. So long as this provincial attitude toward race and nationality persists, we can expect nothing but explosions. "World unrest marked the period before the war. It seemed natural that it should break out in the boom of guns in 1914, releasing the pent up desires of decades. After the war we saw a world trying to forget its troubles and burying its despair in self indulgence. The great price of the war was the sag in morale and habits of individuals and nations--the habit became living to acquire and judging by possessions. Materialism Grows. "In the thought life of the time materialism is dominant psychology has become behaviouristic. Philosophy has become mechanistic and literature has become morbid, ugly, full of disappointment to be realistic, the presumption . being that this is the way life has to be, to be real. "In the field of religion, the trend is for the non-Christian world to accept an amazing amount of the ideas of the Christian world. Now is the time for the Christian religion to save the world." The affair was in charge of the membership committee which includes Mrs. R. E. Brisbine. Mrs. Fred Shaffer, Miss Orra Hanson. Miss Maxine Howard and Miss Bernice Boyd. MRS. FRED MALLO OBSERVES BIRTHDAY Mrs. Fred Mallo was honored Tuesday evening at a party given at the home of Mrs. Leo Johnston on the occasion of her birthday. The time was spent informally and a number of gifts were presented to Mrs. Mallo. Guests were Mrs Kermit Larson, Miss Millie Rye. Mrs. Carl Rye, Mrs. Enoch A. Norem, Mrs. John Deach, Miss Melva Lanner. Miss Lavan Chambers, Mrs. Arthur Craig, Mrs. John Tanner, Mrs. Chris Rye, Mrs. Leo Johnston, Miss Helen Schwartz and Mrs. Mallo and daughter, Marlys Joann. MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED TO COUPLE A marriage license has been issued to Nathan Schnapp, 41, and Ruth M. Freemire, 41. both of St. Paul. SOCIAL CALENDAR] WEDNESDAY U n i t y Chapter No. 58, 0. K. S. -6:30 o'clock. Masonic temple; program and dance at I. 0. O. F. hall. Meander club -8 o'clock. Mrs. Chaunccy Viall, 1033 Third street northwest. Daughters of Veterans -7:30 o'clock, P. G. B. auditorium, McKiniey day program, Mrs. Carl Borland, patriotic instructor, chairman, silver tea. THURSDAY H ERE is a personal invitation to try Chamberlain's Z,otioa without cost. You must see {or yourself how, because it is not sticky or gummy, it is absorbed in only 37 seconds, how it smooths and re-beautifies arms, hands and face. The dainty purse-size will reach yon promptly when you send the coupon, but if you prefer, get Chamberlain's at any drng or department store. Chamb«!ain Laboratories, "Dcs Moinw, Iowa. K send fm trial fixe of lotion. Name. Addrrat. Thursday Bridge club -1 o'clock, Mrs. W. A. Westfall, 31 Tenth street northwest. Women of Moose -2 o'clock, Moose hall, benefit card party, Mrs. William Hanson, chairman. Kumdubble class -Postponed. Energetic class -Postponed. O. D. O. club -1 o'clock. Mrs. C. R. Palmer, 510 Washington avenue southwest. Olivet Ladies aid -Church parlors, Mrs. O. C. Hanson, Mrs. W. J. Hart, hostesses. Athenian club -2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. D. Stoner, 24 Thirteenth street northeast, current events, Mrs. M. J. Fitzpatrick and Mrs. S. C. Deyoe, lesson. Mrs. T. H. Jacobs. Kill Ivare Klub -6:45 o'clock, P. G. and E. annual oyster supper. Mrs. Henry Cahill, hostess. Hanford Ladies aid -1 o'clock, Mrs. Ed Mathre. Xri-Deck Bridge club -1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Al Gerard, 315 Fourteenth street northwest. Grace Evangelical W. M. S. 2 o'clock, Mrs. Frank Fewins, 1424 President v avenue northwest, Mrs. D. O. Ferleman, lesson. Immanuel Dorcas aid -2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. Mas Petersen, Mrs. Peter Nelson and Mrs. Peter Nielsen, hostesses. Trinity Ladies aid -2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. B. A. Rankin, Mrs. S. Sagen, Mrs. J. N. Sanden hostesses. · Evangelical church -5 to 8 o'clock, church parlors, supper. Unity Chapter No. 58, O. E. S -S o'clock. Masonic temple, initiation by state instructors of O. E. S. Immanuel Luther league -8 o'clock, church, the Rev. J. Lee Lewis, speaker, Ethel Lansing and Albert Wallskog, Florence Larson, committee. CRESCENT CLUB MEETS AT V. W. C. A. Crescent club held a meeting following the membership banquet Tuesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. Plans were made for the charm sister project and a miscellaneous shower was held for Mrs. D. Earl McCoy, formerly Mae Purington, vice president of the club. New members taken in include Helen Buehler. Martha jane Peterson, lola Holcomb, Alice Duffey, Gertrude Clemont. Alice McNitt and Ellen Ncwburg. The club song was sung and the next meeting announced for Feb. 5 at 7:30 o'clock. \V.VTA'-VK CLVn MEETS AT HANFOKU Lester Milligan and Dr. R. F. Kunz presented their musical program at the meeting of Wa-Tan-Ye club Tuesday noon at the Hotel Hanford. Mr. Milligan played several selections and Dr. Kunz sang, illustrating how modern musical compositions are steals from the classics or from hymns. A board meeting was announced for 7 o'clock'Monday at the Hanford. MRS. CHARLESWORTH HONORED AT SURPRISE Mrs. O. L. Charlesworth wag honored at a surprise party given by Mr. and Mrs. Foster Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lund, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brose Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock when a pot luck dinner was served at her home. 720 Jersey avenue southeast, on the occasion of he r birthday. A gift was presented to Mrs. Charlesworth and bridge was played with prises going to Mr. ] Lund and AIra Brose. jang freely help themselves they Team to be human parasites. No objection, perhaps, if your child, with your complete understanding, should occasionally "set up" refresh, ments. Even then, for him to do so much more often than the other :hildren can when he visits them, may do him and them moral harm. Not good for your child to dispense favors freely lest he should depend upon this means to force his friends to abide by his whims. Pity the child who so buys his playmates. Only when he makes some self-denials is he cultivating unselfishness. If, for instance, he cuts the apple :ie had meant to eat alone, into four pieces, sharing it with three other boys, he is exercising generosity. Q. "How would you justify to your children turning away the stream of peddlers and beggars at your door when their appeal is heard by your children and they sympathize?" A. I should try to make them see that if you listen to all the peddlers that come to your door you could not have much time for other things; that we have no way ot knowing about the quality of most of their wares; and that if everybody patronized them our good merchants could not keep their business joing to supply those other goods we need. As for beggars, we have no way of telling whether what they say is true or not, that by giving them food and money freely we encourage begging, that we do most good to those in need by giving only to those persons we know, or giving through some organization which distributes aid to those needing it most. Our children should hear us tell persons calling at our homes for help, where they can properly obtain it, and they should see us treat all such callers with kindness. We might do well to help, in addition to our contribution to the community fund, some particular family with whose condition we are familiar, and encourage our children to make some self-denials to this end. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Paul McAuley have returned from a wedding trip to Miami, Fla., and are at home in their apartment at 8'i Adams avenue southwest. Mrs. McAuley was Katherine Louise Freeman of Moline, 111., before her marriage at Moline Dec. 28. Mr. McAuley will be associated with his father, A. E. McAuley, in the McAuley mortuary. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wolf of Austin, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Codden of St. Paul are enroute to California. From there they will e Pyle paintings will remain on display at the library for two weeks and tlic exhibit will be open to t h c j public on Sunday afternoon from [ to 6 o'clock. There are 11 can- j vasses in the collection. Titles of the pictures are "Snow !overed Hills," "Watering a Locomotive," "Madame," "On the Table," 'Still Life with Pipe," Cedar Rapids in Winter," "Strawberries," "Round House in Snow," "Duluth Harbor," "Throwing a Switch" and "Rose in Cup." Estimate by White. An appreciation of Arnold Pylc, written by Francis Robert White, director of the Cedar Rapids Little Gallery, formerly of Mason City, was read by Mrs. Harry D. Page, department chairman. It follows: "Contemporary estimates to be credible, must rest on a seasoned familiarity with the artist and his work, must spring from a sustained conscious observation and not from snap judgement. It is with such a background of congenial contacts that I give what I believe is a true estimate of Arnold Pyle and his work. "There are many kinds and grades of art, but in the final analysis two all embracing categories can be found, namely good art and bad art. The paintings of Arnold Pyle belong emphatically in the first division. They arc from first to last good art and consciously controlled expression. To give reasons for this appraisal demands some time and much thought; but in the space al- loted I will do my best. Pungent Statements. "The simplified and pungent statements about engines, landscapes- and still life objects which are included in Mr. Pyle's Mason City exhibit, are valid on the same aesthetic principles as Giotto's fresco of St. Francis whereon his celebrity rests. This statement may come as a shock to some of the foresworn enemies of modernism and distortion, but it is nevertheless a fact that the impulse which lies behind the vigorous condensations of Gioto and the bold short hand of the Cedar Rapids painter are one and the same desire to achieve emotional and plastic synthesis. "In a figure Giotto spurns the accidental richness of the face, the flowing draperies, etc. He concentrates on the power of the idea and on the structure of the form and to these preoccupations he sacrifices what he must. On the same principle Arnold Pyle discards with disdain all that is superfluous or merely of eye attraction. In the form before him, whether a strawberry or a boiler, he seeks an essential and expressive reality, a plastic arch- type of the object which brings its image forcibly before the beholder and leaves an impact of disturbing clarity. Laws of Proportion. "This is not, of course, to corn- an original one, proved by his work, certified by his fellow artists, critics, and the whole machinery of art appreciation in this state. There may be hurdles for the average picture viewer to leap (over Madame's heavy haunch, for instance) but the least openness of mind will be repaid by the enjoyment of an authentic plastic poetry. Mrs. Wright who was introduced by Mrs. O'Leary said that masks had played an important part in art and had hci'ti used since the beginning of man, particularly by the South Sea Islanders, the Africans, the Egyptians, the Greeks, Romans and American Indiana. "Mask making takea in all the various sides of art including drawing, painting, design, composition, construction, handcraft, color, carbon, sculpture. costume and drama," Mrs. Wright said. She spoke of the various uses of ;he mask--in festivals and religious ceremonies, on the stage, in mardi ;ras celebrations, for decorative purposes. A number of masks which lave been made by Mrs. Wright and Mrs. O'Lcary were on display at the meeting. take a boat trip through the Pana- part the venerable 'father of modern ma canal to New York, before re- Panting with the young Cedar Ra, turning home. Mr. Wolt is a son. and Mrs. Codden. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Micr Wolf. Sll Adams avenue northwest. * w * Mrs. W. P. Essex. 715 Washington avenue southwest, has returned from a visit with her parents in Montana. *i * i The Rev. and Mrs. George K. Davies, SIS Washington avenue northwest, and Dr. and Mrs. T- E. Davidson, 908 Second street southwest, drove to Humbol.dt Tuesday where Dr. Davidson addressed the Rotary club on "Health in Relation to Leisure." -.S * -'f Miss Dorothy J. Kaufman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kaufman, 312 Second street northwes, is general chairman of arrangements for the supper dance to be sponsored by the Junior Hadassah of Buffalo, N. Y., at the Terrace room of the Hotel Statler there on Feb. 5. WOMKIV O1'' iMOOSK CONDUCT MKETIN(i The child care and training department of the women of the Moose met with Mrs. Gilmcr Bcck- iorclcn, 1210 Sixth street southwest, Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. William Hanson as chairman. The time was spent in making quilt blocks. The quilts will be given to Mrs. Mable Blaise when completed. The next meeting will be Feb. 12 at the home of Mrs. Irving Elstad. 10H Jersey avenue northeast, A benefit card 'party will be held Thursday at 2 o'clock at Moose hall. MISS MARTHA CLARK WEDS HUGH CULVER Miss Martha Melva Clark, daughter of Mrs. Ellen Clark of Cleveland, Ohio, and Hugh Bennett Culver, son of Fred E. Culver of Albion. Nebr., wore married Tuesday evening at the Olivet Methodist parsonage by the Rev. William Gal- Preth. Thcv were attended by John Eadie anci Miss Janice Rork. Mr. and Mrs. Culver will be at. home lemporarily in Ma?on City whrrp jUr. Culver has business interests. pids artist for they are at opposite points of view, it is merely to indicate, briefly enough, the existence of laws of proportion which are also laws of distortion and which if recognized help the picture viewer to leap the barriers of mere objective similarity and to enter into the painter's concept. "Arnold Pyle is a lyric painter. In his consummate control of color and in the power of his draughts- manship he gives a lyric picture of America as strident and original as Carl Sandberg, but, of course, always in the medium of the elastic. He conveys to the retina of the eye an image which penetrates to the subconscious and which is as startling as a thing first seen. "I have seen many of the paintings which comprise the present exhibit take shape from day to day on the easel, and, make no mistake, these canvases are not the result of an impetuous and careless fling: they come slowly and painfully and painstakingly to the surface: they are controlled in every detail and simplified by ruthless direction. The American Scrnf, "Arnold Pyle was painting the American FCOMC bcfoio it became the artistic fashion and he will continue to cull from the natural interests of the life about him regardless of the fads which will succeed the present much publicized "Rc- ionalism." It is this integrity and j WIFE PRESERVERS When applying nail polish to your own fingernails, place fingers flat on the dressing table, holding them f i r m . When this is done, the polish can be applied smoothly. water. Stir to blend thoroughly. Add remaining water and milk. Freeze with a t:6 salt-ice mixture. Yield: Two and one-fourth quarts. 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. Clear Tomato Soup Crackers Beefsteak Smothered in Onions Mashed Potatoes Cabbage Salad Cornstarch Pudding With Custard Sauce Coffee Serve small portions of the soup so as not to spoil the appetite for what is to come. Make a plain cornstarch pudding and serve it with the custard sauce. Today's Kecipcs Beefsteak Smothered in Onions-Buy one and one-half pounds round steak cut medium. Wipe off with cloth wrung out of cold water. Rub well with salt and pepper. Dredge with flour. Melt one tablespoon bacon fat in a heavy frying pan, lay in three onions sliced, and over the onions place the steak. Brown the steak on one side, turn and brown the other. When meat and onions are a good brown, cover the pan closely and cook over a very low fire fifteen minutes. Add one cup water, heat quickly to boiling, cover and simmer gently until meat is thoroughly tender, about one hour. Remove the steak to a platted, sprinkle with a few drops lemon juice, arrange onions over the top and sprinkle them with chopped parsley. Chocolate Sauce. Three squares bitter chocolate, one-fourth cup water, one-half cup white corn syrup, one cup sugar, one cup irradiated evaporated milk, one teaspoon vanilla. Melt chocolate over hot water. Add water slowly, stirring until smooth. Add syrup and sugar. Boil to soft ball stage (235 degrees F.). Remove from fire, add milk and vanilla. Yield: Ten sei-v- ngs. We don't imagine anybody can ?o wrong in serving this ice cream. You won't go wrong on its smoothness or flavor or variety, or anything that makes ice cream an ap- ^ealing palate and tummy-pleasing 'ood. Teachers Meet for Program at Eadmar Grade Teachers association met for dinner Tuesday evening at the Eadmar hotel with Miss Ethel Ehl- crs as general chairman, Miss Mable Durfcy. dinner chairman, Miss Rosalie Greemvalt, entertainment, and Miss Evelyn Bistline, music. A program of musical numbers was provided by the Rusty Hinge quavtet. Bridge was played with prizes going to Miss Edna l?mith and Miss Vivian Remits, and other prizes went to Miss Bee Clark and Mrs. Dora Liesveld. KOSETTA STENOFF HONORED AT PARTY Rosetta Stenoff was honored at a party given at her home, 729 Jackson avenue southwest, on the occasion of her eleventh birthday. Guests included Leatrice Jeffries, Verna Evanoff, Bernice Madsen, Frances and Margaret Powers, Roy Georgoff, Jr., Dauria Petcoff and Nellie Swaffer. Games were played and refreshments were served by Elsie Stehoff and Genevieve Tageson. Custard Sauce--Two oggs, one- third cup sugar, one-eighth teaspoon salt, one cup boiling water, two cups irradiated evaporated milk, one-half teaspoon vanilla, one-eighth teaspoon almond extract. Beat eggs. Add sugar and salt and beat well, then add milk. Stir in the boiling water. Cook over boiling water, stirring frequently until mixture coats spoon, about five minutes. Add flavoring. Serves six. Card Party Series to Be Sponsored High School Mothers to Raise Funds to Finance Student Trips. The High School Music Mothers organization is planning to keep at its efforts to raise money to help send the Mason City high school band to the national contest at Cleveland. Ohio. At the regular meeting" held Tuesday afternoon n t the 2 o'clock at the P. G. E., auditorium it was voted to sponsor four card parlies which will be held at the Music hall on the evenings oC Feb. 7, 14, 21 and 2S. Auction and contract bridge and five hundred will be played. Prizes will be given anl refreshments- will be served. The organization also approved a report of its executive committee given by Mrs. Ray E. Pauley for the sponsorship of another series of musical concerts to be given during 1036-7 through co-operation with the American Artists' association. Mrs. H. E. Kennedy, the president, who presided, states that Ames now had a band and orchestra association and Boulder, Colo., had a band parents' association, both modeled after that of Mason City, which is considered very successful. Carleton L. Stewart, music director, was present and talked on the methods of selecting band members for the concerts and, finally, for the national contest. National contest rules, he pointed out, only permit a band of 90 pieces. The 90 players who will make the best showing for Mason City will naturally be those who will be selected to go. Following the business meeting there was a brief program which included a violin solo by Betty Church, who played "Cavatina," by Raff, following which she sang "Out of My Soul's Great Sadness," by Robert Fran/.. Her accompanist was Mrs. W. L. Bennett. Mary Jane "rupp gave a piano selection, "Innocence," by Burg Muller. Coc Pettit, who was present, offered his own piano arrangement of the "William Tell Overture.'* Refreshments \vere served by the division of Mrs. H. V. Hockenberry with Mrs. Earl Glanville as chairman. Mrs. Fred McCloud presided at the tea table. The committee for the first card party at Music hall on Feb. 7 was announced as Mrs. J. L. Ingleduc. Mrs. M. E. Zarling and Mrs. Jake Kropman. And the question is whether there is a political jam on relief-rolls.-Dallas News. Peanut Butler Ice Cream. One cup sugar, one-eighth teaspoon salt, one cup peanut butter, one cup hot water, two cups cold water, three and one-third cups irradiated evaporated milk (two tall cans). Measure sugar, salt and peanut butter into a bowl. Add the hot creative insistence in his work which makes me confident that to prophesy a nation-wide celebrity is not presumptuous. "I am by no means the first nor at all the foremost of Arnold Pyle's . admirers. Such artists as Alexan- j der Brook and Thomas Eenton have valued his paintings highly enough to buy them. Juries of the International Water Color exhibit, of the Chicago American and of the Pennsylvania annuals have shown their interest and approval. There is no one in the state more genuinely appreciated by the Iowa artists themselves nor m ored with the ring, of course, such accidents as may occur with a conseivative .ore consistently hon- state fair prizes (bar- ' Hr Is a (iniid A r t i s l . \ "In short he is a good artist and Is there a man or woman who has not admired sleek, slender finders;' You. too, can slenderize your finfirerfips bv using " M A N I C A H E " -the sensational new nail beautifier which so/tens the cutide 50 you can push it back and set the bigpest half-moons you ever had. A minute a day v?ith Manicare keeps the skin around the nails soft and smooth . . . a perfect Tnimc for the nails. Manicarr supplies the oils which help keep nail? from set- tins 'fry and hritlle. ·»··----TM««--__^_« It removes stains, jnclndintr nicotine. It removes odors of foods fiishwaler. Ma? hp used at any time . . . does not disturb the polish. At (irp't snd *}ru£ stores. 35C jar. Courtenay's MAN1CARE, o'SaJulcw* Mfr. o- DOMESTIC Beautiful reproductions of famous imported ware. 32-piece sets . . . $7.95 95-piece sers . . . $27.50 Glassware to match. Let us show you more beautiful table settings for 1936. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 Be Thankful Madam If Your Size is Here! If you wear a size from 38 fo 48, you will find sensational values in these COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Reduced to D $,g.55 $£.55 Excellent quality materials in almost every color--in styles new and becoming to figures of these sizes. Select yours tomorrow. Rich fur collared coats for all sizes from 12 fo 46. Black, brown and green. Most remarkable values at $©·95 .95 "SEE YOU TOMORROW" BETTER

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