The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 26, 1934 · Page 10
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February 26, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 26, 1934
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Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE __ -r^-r^T^-r^ A -_, -- , . . FEBRUARY 26 · 193A LITERATURE DEPARTMENT WILL HEAR MINNEAPOLITAN 4,285 Women of Iowa Work for Project! CWA Demobilization Plan ned With Consideration for Feminine Needy. By RUBY A. BLACK. Globe-Gazette Washlngon Bureau. WASHINGTON, Feb. 26.--Of the 272,251 women working on civil works projects throughout the country early in February, 4,285 were employed in Iowa. ·' In orders for the demobilization of the CWA, now underway, Federal Civil Works Administrator Harry L. Hopkins, has stressed the necessity for making sure that needy women receive equal consideration with needy men. Since the projects for women were rather slow In getting under way and since' women ' have never been given a large share in the program, the demobilization on their projects may be slower than of the men workers. To Continue Work. Mrs. Ellen Woodward, director of women's work, states that "In many states and communities, the practical need of projects which have been developed to meet this emergency has been so well shown that there is now a decided sentiment to continue them with private or public funds after May 1, the end of the CWA program." Miss June Hamm is Iowa-director of Women's work projects. Women have worked at almost every kind of a job under the CWA, from making window boxes for public buildings and weeding public golf courses to cataloging fossils and checking up on divorced fathers who do not care for children in relief families. . Some of the more interesting or unusual projects which have given Jobs to women are spinning, and weaving, making baby bootees out of old felt hats, making fish nets for fishermen on storm ravaged coasts, making soap, giving barber Service to families on relief, organizing arts and handcraft shops, aid- fng with the federal typhus control program, conducting camps for undernourished children, codifying welfare laws, doing home visiting for the juvenile courts, acting as Interpreters for foreign-speaking families on relief and for juvenile courts, acting as house mothers In ,- overcrowded: children's homes, conducting music,' drama: and athletic recreation programs and working with little theaters. Wide Variation. Women have chopped trees and made posts and built fences around county cemeteries. They have collected the folklore and folk songs of America. They have planted strawberry beds and killed dandelion roots. They have even collected garbage and helped with the eradication of predatory animals. And they havo done the more usual jobs of sewing, cooking, canning, nursing and clerical work. · Many have taught, but the teachers are not included In the totals given for the country or for Iowa. --*-WASHINGTON LUNCHEON HELD BY LADIES' AID · Members of division 9 of the Methodist Ladles' aid met for a Washington luncheon at the home of Mrs. F. E. Finch, 522 Delaware avenue northeast. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. W. B. Oleson and Mrs. C. H. Harrison. In the absence of the president, Mrs. R. R. Oulman, the vice president, Mrs. A. M. Saug, presided during the program which included piano solos by Wilma Walters and readings by SATIN NEGLIGEE \YyHO WOULDN'T be beautiful in this stunning negligee? So .when Dolores Del Rio encloses her perfect form in the folds of milk white satin, anything is liable to happen. Note the ripply windblown collar and the long skirt slightly stif- iened by tucks, that swirls about Dolores' feet. Maysel Oulman and Mrs. R. L. James. Bits About 'Em Mr. and Mrs. Hollls Jaseph and daughter, Barbara Ann 1203 First street northwest, have returnee from Minneapolis where they spent the week-end with. Mrs. Joseph's relatives. !··' . . . * . » , . Misa Helen Green' who teaches a1 Guttenberg has returned to her work after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Green, 36 Beaumont drive. * * * Mrs. F. C. Lovell and daughter, ean, 212 Second street southeast, re spending a few days In Iowa City. . * * * Lou Llpp left Monday for Omaha after visiting Saturday and Sunday t the home of -Mr. and Mrs. Frank tropmr.n, 325 Seventh street northwest. \ ST. ANSGAJB COUPLE ! ETS LICENSE TO WED OSAGE, Feb. 26.--A marriage 11- ense was granted to Lauritz Hansen, 43, and Mrs. Grace Nightingale, 33, both of St. Ansgar, at Mitchell county clerk's office Saturday. WILLIAMS-KEPPLE NEW HAMPTON, Feb. 28.--A marriage license was issued Saturday to Robert J. Williams of Ml- and, 111., and Margaret Kepple of Union, Iowa. JACKETTES NOW! is the time to select a new Fur Coat-Rich in quality--Elegant in style--Moderate in price. NOW! is the time to pick out your Fur Jackette. See our 1934 styles. Extreme, different, and richer. PHONE 788 or 789 Federation Prize Poems Are Chosen Lou Mallory Luke Has Verse Among Winning Entries. The country over, women are ac cepting the challenge of Max Eastman and Benjamin Musser tha' women can't write poetry and very soon now a magazine will publish the poetry of women writers. Women of Iowa are writing poetry. The State Federation poetry contest jusl concluded has been fanning the poetic flames in femininie hearts for eome time. The contest closed at midnight, Feb. 4, and t*« iwj names as weli as the poems of the winners » given over stations WHO-WOC recently by Francis Robinson, the IVeaver of Dreams. In his reading oi :he poems he blended them into a beautiful story with a soft background of orchestral music. The writers included eight or ten members of the Iowa Authors' club and many contributors to "Silk of the "torn," the Iowa Federation collec- ion that was published by Henry larrison of New York and edited by Mrs. L. Worthington Smith of Des Moines. Poems Published. Poetry World, one of the better oetry magazines published in New York, has accepted six of her poems *or publication. The other six po- ims were accepted by Lou Mallory L.uke and will appear in her feature, 3 rairie Poets, a poetry column Ir he Mason City Globe-Gazette. "Fragments." pen name, Pandora 'ag;, waa written by Maud Luding- on Cain of Marsh.-illtown. "Never he End" was written by Lou Malory Luke of Hampton, who used the nen name of Rose Marie. "To 'eddlar," pen name, Patricia Cald- ivell, was written by Elinor G. Chapler of Dexter. "Plea In Au- umn," MS, was submitted by Mildred Smith of Norwalk. "For No Heart But My Own" was vritten by Margaret Durant of Algona who used the pen name of Alice Hanford. "Perspective, pen name. Margot Marlon, name unknown, will receive as a special ar - ard a copy of "Myself, Limited." collection of Henry Harrison's poetry. The n.bove poems'will be pub- ished in the Poetry World and the following in Prairie Poets column. From All Iowa. "It Waa for This" was written by Mrs. Junius Pearson of Des Molnos ·Vnd her psn'name was Mary Alten^ 'Country Town, pen npm», j. O. L., "ame from the pen of Jennie Orr ..eui of Postville. "This Restlesa- iess" is th« work of Nora Huffman f Des Molnes, pen name, Penguin. To Music," by Olivia French was lubmitted bv Olive Wheat Fleetwood of Sioux City. Elinor Lee iVhlte of Storm Lake used the !·» of Noralee and her poem was (tied "Fog." Young Poet of New- on is Marp-aret Peck, who was the ,T?ter of "July Rain." Mrs. Luke's winning poem folows: Never the End. "The end?" You say-It cannot be That all this beauty Will not KO Along with me. Pale butterflies . . , Soft lucid wings . · (Butterflies are Such exotic Alien things.) Green slantinpr rays x When day is done. The ecstasy of stars Unveiling One by one. The sighing wind, A salt-white sea, Moonlight silvering The world . . . All all Will follow me! Plain Nursery'Walls Whic.h Cannot Easily Be Spoiled Are Best By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH. The nursery walls were a disgrace, and Mrs. Smith looked at them In despair. The paper was scratched and torn ly little finger-nails, and sometimes, the suspected by harder tools; there vere dirty finger marks as high as the oldest child could reach; and verywhere were examples of juven- le art in various stages of development, from the meaningless pencil cratches of the youngest to the aricatures of the oldest. Undoubtedly the room must be one over, for (he sake of hygiene is well as appearances. While the family was away on va- atlon Mrs. Smith bad the work one. This time she played safe. When the walls had been scraped nd patched, she had them painted ·ith three coats of flat paint in a unny buff color, with the wood- vork enameled in the same shade. Henceforth she ceased to worry. When the walla were dirty they fere washed. When an epidemic of olds or some childlsv, 0 :;ment ran amok in the family, the walls were coured with, disinfectant No one omplalned if one of the children ade a drawing on a conveniently arge expanse of wall. The young mother who spends ours gloating over pictured papers SHIRTWAIST DRESS POPULAR STYLE FOR SPRING WEAR MAY BE MADE EASILY i COMBINES MANY SMART FEATURES Olobe-Onittle Petrlett 14 (*ol 1'altera, *0« Fifth Avenue, tin fork C'ltw By DIANA DAY - · So easy to make is this jaunty shirtwaist dress. A decidedly youthful feature la the center-front buttoned closing The V-neckline is generally becoming, finished with an interesting rolled collar. And note the kick plait at the center-front of the straightline skirt for easy walking. Of course you'll want to make it of necktie silk, so exceedingly modish. It's an economical choice for you can wear it all through the spring-. Plain or printed crepe silk and lightweight woolens are nice mediums. For resort, make it of red and ·white striped cotton, ribbed cotton in string- shade or light blue tub silk. Style No. 460 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39- inch material. The Essence of Fashion! The whole fashion story for spring is to tte found in this new and exciting Spring Fashion Book. You certainly won't want to miss it. Contains new Hollywood photos and patterns that are styled perfectly and fit perfectly. Send for your copy today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 coats In stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City but address Globe-Gazette Pattern' Department, 200 Fifth avenue New York City. ¥ -- 460 .o hang on the new baby's wall is no doubt enjoying herself as she dreams of baby learning his Mother Soose and fairy tales from the icenea which surround his bed. But :here IB the chance that by the time ie is able to understand the pic- ures, he will also have reached the Jge when his own creative Impulses will inspire him to improve on their art. A frieze may be all right, but it -vill save money and time to let him have the wall space as far as he can reach for his own efforts. 75th Birthday of George Noah Is Celebrated Seventy-five candlea bumed on -he birthday cake of George Noah f Nora Springs at the celebration f his seventy-fifth birthday Sunday at his home. There were 43 fuests present for the affair Includ- ng three of his four children, Mrs. 3. C. Balmat of Mason City, Mrs. 3 hllip Carpenter of Nashua and Jarold Noah of Nora Springs, Mrs. "ulla Peterson of Los Angeles was unable to be present. Mr. Noah waa born in Lynn coun- y, Iowa and came to Nora Springs at an early age. H e had lived near here ever since and has been engaged in farming. He has four jrand children and one great grand- hlld. Guests from out of town at the elebration included Mr. and Mrs. 5. C. Balmat and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Duesenberg and son, Arien, Maon City, and Mr. and Mrs. Philip Carpenter of Nashua. --*-MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED TO COUPLE Lloyd Blank, 28, Emerson, and Thclma Moe, 24, Garner, have been ssued a license to wed. Agnosticism is a word coined in 1869 by Professor Huxley to ex- ress the doctrine that man from lis very nature Is incapable of forming trustworthy conclusions concerning ultimate reality. . es Relieved Skin made cleirer.smoother, finer, the eaiy Resinol way For free sample of Ointment »n4 Soip write to JUiinoI, DtpL 7J,B«llo. Md. Social Calendar MONDAY G. T. A. Book, Current Events I *oup-- 6:45 o'clock, library assembly Curtis Yelland, Mrs. J. E. Blythe Masonic Social club-6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple bridge and dinner. Y. W. C. A. Glee club-7 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Unemployed Girls-7:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., spelling and dictation. Ladles of the Orient-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F hall . M. W. A-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. TUESDAY W. R, C. Social circle-2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk on Lincoln and Washington by Lowcl L. Forbes, refreshments. East Park-Highland circle-1 o'clock. Trinity church, cosmopolitan luncheon. Panhellenic association-1 o'clock, Mrs. Harvey J. Bryant, 10B Second street southeast. Shamrock club-Mrs. Sam Rozen, 315 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. High School Music Mothers--. 2:30 o'clock, P. G. and E. Auditorium. W. R. C.-Y. W. C. A. iMilu Aukc e R. R. Women's ctub-- 7:45 o'clock, clubrooms Wilson C. S. C_ _ 8 o'clock, Mrs. H. E. Jackson, 107 Second street northwest. RAINBOW ASSEMBLY PLANS MARCH EVENTS Forty girls attended the Assembly of the Rainbow meeting Saturday in the Masonic temple when plans were made for three events in March. A theater party was scheduled for March 12, a. 6:30 o'clock dinner and Initiation for March 17 and a dancing party, March 24. SCHLAGEL-WELZIEN DOWS, Feb. 26.--Miss Margaret Welzlcn and Peter Schlagel were married at Garner. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mra. Henry Welzien and the bridegroom is son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schlagel. A GORGEOUS BARGAIN IN SILVERWARE 26-plece set, hollow handle knife, stainless blade-$5.45 MURRAY JEWELRY CO. Certified Permanent By popular request we arc continuing oar S P E C I A L Expert Licensed Operators None more lasting or beautiful. Given in any style desired, or we will advise style most becoming, Other Waves $2.75, $3.75 and $4.50 ONLY ll'/j S. Federal Over Krcsgo's 25c to $1 Store $j'95 Phone 281 Anniversary Celebration on Feb. 28 Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Elder to Observe Golden Wedding. Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Elder wll celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage Wednesday at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, ,Mr. and Mrs. R. L. James. 904 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Open house will be held from 2:30 to 5 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Elder were married Feb. 28, 1884, in Mason City by the Rev. Dr. Crlppen, Methodist minister. Mrs. Elder, who was Jessie Stanbery, daughter of W. C. Stanbery, first mayor of Mason City, before her marriage, was born at Owen's Grove. Mr. Elder was born in Indiana county, Pennsylvania, and came to Hancock county in July, 1865. After their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Elder moved to Goodell, where Mr. Elder ran a store for six years. They then moved to Clarion, where they spent six years before coming, to Mason City where they have lived ever since. A number of out-of-town guests are expected to arrive for the anniversary. Observance Planned for Iowa's History Week April 16 to 20 IOWA CITY, Feb. 26. tJP)--The Iowa State Historical society today announced an observance of Iowa history week for April 16 to 20. The observance will center its attention on the beginnings of civil government in Iowa. Particular study will be made of the attachment of the country west of the Mississippi and north of Missouri to Michigan territory. Dr. Benjamin F. Shambaugh's "History of the Constitutions of Iowa" will be published coincidental with the history week observance. Dr. Shambaugh is professor of history at the University of Iowa. The observance is the ninth under the auspices of the state historical society. The first was Inaugurated in 1926 in co-operation with the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs. Topics stressed during the various observances since that time Included: "Iowa-- its beginnings, Indians, boundaries, name, etc.;" "The Pioneers;" "The Indians of Iowa." A series of centennial anniversaries were held in 1932 to commemorate the Black Hawk treaty of 1832. Purim Carnival Held by Junior Hadassah Junior tiadasaah conducted a Purlm penny carnival Sunday evening at the P. G. and E. auditorium with more than 100 persons present. There was a kiddie revue, side shows and the usual carnival attractions. Chairmen for the event included Miss Fanny Kitsis, kiddle revue, Miss Bertha Bloom, food; Miss Edythe Kropman, concessions; Miss Dorothy Kropman, general arrangements; Miss Betty Woldman, candy sale; Miss Bea. Benowitz, invitations. LEON C. THOMAS HONORED AT PARIS' Leon C. Thomas, 812 Third street southwest, was honored at a surprise party at his home by the em- ployes of the Thomas Machine company and friends. Refreshments were served at the ciose of the evening. An electric clock was presented to Mr. Thomas from the group. Wife Preservers Use adhesive tape to bind a torn book. Panhellenic Group to Meet on Tuesday Panhellenic association will meet Tuesday afternoon for luncheon at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Harvey J. Bryant, 109 Second street southeast. The committee in charge includes Mrs. C. I. Snyder, chairman, Mrs. L. S. 'Sanders, Mrs. Beulah Armstrong and Mrs. Bryant. Mrs. R. E. Romey, president, has called the board for a business session at 12:30 o'clock at Bryants, preceding the luncheon. .j JACOBSEN-COBUKN DOWS. Feb. 26.--At the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Coburn, the marriage of their daughter, Jessie, to Carl Jacobsen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jacobsen, was held Saturday evening. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Hershael Harvey of Rowan. The attendants were George Crawford and Miss Ardith Coburn, sister of the bride. Journalist Will Speak at Meeting D r a m a Department Plans Study Session Wednesday at Y. W. C. A. Members of the Woman's club literature department will meet Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the Y W. C. A. for a talk by Bess Wilson of the Minneapolis Journal. Mrs. Wilson who has just been elected vice president of the Minnesota Branch of the American Pen- women is a past president of the Minnesota Federation of Women's- clubs. She has served for nine years on the board of regents of the University 'of Minnesota and has been active in politics in Minnesota. Mrs. Wilson Is now literary critic, feature writer and editor of the women's organisations department for the Minneapolis Journal. She has been in newspaper work for 20 years, having owned and managed a country weekly in Minnesota before going to the Journal. The literature department meeting Wednesday will be followed by a meeting of the drama study section which will have a lesson on historical drama led by Mrs. Richard E. Romey. The current Broadway stage success, "Mary of Scotland," will be reviewed. KECK-SPBBERT EMMETSBURG, Feb. 26. -- A marriage license was Issued here to C. W. Keck, 40, and Anna Subbcrt, 26, both of Fairmont, Minn Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less--Since 1020. ·QURTESV AND SATISFACTIOH WJTH EVERY PURCHASE ; Dainty Lingerie Silk and Rayon MADE OF EXCELLENT QUALITY These are beautiful undies, but their price is far removed from the equal quality figure. You can buy with confidence here at these low prices. Every kind and style is here in sizes for women, misses and girls. priced from Foundation Garments for Every Figure Closing-Out WINTER DRESSES Few of Each Kind-Wool and Silk ?1.00 $0.55 $0-55 ^^^^^^--^^^^^^^··^^·^^^^^^"·"^^^······P FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY E A S Y W A S H E R 3 in 1 OFFER 1. A BETTER WASHER AT A POPULAR PRICE! 2. LAUNDRY TUBS IN COMBINATION OFFER! 3. EXTRA EASY TERMS! Combination Offer Includes Washer and ^ Set of 2 Tubs-- 2 $79.50 VALUE--DURING THIS SALE $2.50 Down--$1.25 a Week We are also featuring the famous AUTOMATIC WASHER at only .. $49.50 . and PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMBUSTf

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