The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 13, 1936 · Page 10
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February 13, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 13, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 13 · 1936 TEN MASON CITY GLUBE-GAZJETTE, JPEJBKUAKI it ^ ia.it __ __ -- -THEATER ARTS SECTION TO CONDUCT MEETING AT HANFORD Mrs. Romey Will Speak on Program "Regional Theater" to Be Topic for Discussion on Friday. Mrs. R. E. Romey will discuss the "Regional Theater" at the meeting of the Woman's club theater arts section Friday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford coffee shop. The federal theater project which is to be discussed is based on the belief that there is intelligence, skill, experience and enthusiasm in the thouands of theater people out of work and in the hundreds of other persons who will co-operate with them, according to Mrs. Romey. A center for this theater activity is already in existence in .the Iowa Univerity theater. Prof. E. C. Mabie, head of the speech department at the University of Iowa and one of the regional directors of the project says, "Our theater is being built and is fitting Into the regional situation with its roots in the soil--a growing FOR STUFFY HEAD A few drops up each n o s t r i l r e . d u c e s swollen membranes, clears away clogging; mucus, brings welcome relief. VlCKSVATRONOL 30c double quantity 50c WIFE PRESERVERS Save your leftover coffee and use for'coffee gelatin, coffee Spanish cream or other dessert with coffee flavoring. Use it up at once, how* ever, as it will not keep long. thing. It will be important and significant in the history of the American theater." Mrs. Romey is a member of the theater arts committee which is headed by Mrs. Draper Long. Other members of the committee are Mrs. E. E. Hunter and Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner. At the last meeting of the section for the year, in March, Mrs. Curtis Amen will discuss "Personalities of the Theater." ' Mrs. Claude Thomas Wins Contest Naming District Newspaper Mrs. Clauds. A. Thomas, president of the Mason City unit of the American Legion auxiliary, entered the winning name in the contest conducted by Mrs. Myrtle Siverling of Northwood, fourth district committeewoman, to get a name for her fourth district newspaper. Mrs. Thomas' entry was "Fourth District Flashes" and she will receive a prize for it. / IF YOU GET ONE OF" THESE KNITS~W1TH LUX TO KEEP IT NEW Miss Marjorie Warren, of the' Lux laboratories, will be in our Knitting department tomorrow and Saturday at 2:00 P. M. to 'talk to you on washing and blocking your, knits at home. A package of Lux goes with every purchase of knitwear or yarns tomorrow'and Saturday. (One package to a customer). Competitive vaudeville, High School Auditorium, Tuesday, February 18. Knitted things are in season. They wear so well, keep so soft and gay, if you care for them the easy LUX way. We Recommend Lux for all fine Washables Department Hears Talk on Gardens Professor B. S. Pickett Speaks on Place of Fruits, Vegetables. Expressing the wish that American women could be convinced that fruit and vegetable gardening were fashionable and the thing to do, Professor B. S. Pickett, head of the horticulture department of Iowa State college, addressed the Woman's club outdoor life department in the library assembly, Wednesday, speaking on "Fruits and Vegetables Belong in Beautiful Gardening." "In the gardens of antiquity, first emphasis was laid on fruits, and the second possibly on flowers or vegetables. The garden of Eden is symbolic, but there undoubtedly existed a prototype in some man's mind when he put down that beautiful poetry and there seemed to him to be no more fitting place for our first ancestors than a garden." Garden ol Solomon. Prof. Pickett spoke of the garden of Solomon which contained herbs and pleasant trees and discussed the introduction of fruits from the Persian gardens to Greece and northern Egypt by Alexander the conqueror, "Roman emperors, 200 years after Christ, gardened on a grandelo- quent scale, but they did not leave out the utilitarian part," Professor Pickett described the methods used by the early Romans for cucumbers, grapes and roses. "Louis XIV developed a fruit and vegetable garden on a magnificent scale and his gardener, Quintain, wrote the earliest first class book on gardening which has been translated by John Evelyn, the famous gardener of sixteenth century England, the author of the first-scholarly English books on gardening. Farming the Vogue. "Virgil made gardening, farming and country life the vogue because he was a great poet and wrote of gardening and farming in his Bucclics' and 'Georgics.' Hesoid wrote the oldest book on gardening. He was a contemporary of Homer and in his works are directions for caring for a garden. It is interesting to find this background for fruit and vegetable gardening and to kndw that vegetables and fruits belonged in the _reat gardens. More commonly than elsewhere, emphasis is laid on decorative paidena in America," Slides Are Shown. Professor Pickett showed slides of fruits and vegetables and pointed out the variety of texture, form and interest to be derived from seeing things growing well. "It is just as rich an experience to see fruits or vegetables growing vigorously and in abundance as to see flowers," he said. The speaker discussed the preparing of corn, garden peas, asparagus and strawberries for the table. These foods lose their flavor rapidly after being picked and should be taken as directly from the garden to the table as possible. "The most useful and impressive of fruit trees is the apple," he said. "The apple tree is of sentimental value, offers shade and is picturesque. The plum tree is next.." At the conclusion of his talk, Professor Pickett displayed a number of new varieties of hardy apples which have been developed at Ames. Tea was served at the close of the afternoon by the outdoor life committee. K. B. AtrXELIARY CONDUCTS MEETING K. B. auxiliary met Wednesday evening for dinner at the Park Inn cafe and later went to the Y. W, C. A., where Mrs. W. H. Spence spoke on the works of Jimrnie Yen and Kagawa. Letters from Katherine Boeye were read and a business session was conducted. B'RITH MELAH HELD BY MARVIN CHAPMANS B'rith Milah for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Chapman was held Wednesday evening and the name, Jon, was chosen for the baby. Rabbi Dvorsky of Des Moines officiated, assisted by Kabbi I. Schultz and Rabbi A. J. Grossfield. A reception was held following the ceremony. .;. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALLISON ALLISON -- Marriage licenses were issued here to Fred Mehmen, 25, and Marie Otterstein, 27, both of Dumont, and Henry Gerdes Jacobs, 26, Allison, and Alma Caroline Constein, 21, Greene. FLOWERS ~^r ARE APPROPRIATE JOHNSTON'S pjn»« FLOWERS ""w i .-3 . K. , Vi'hrre Yonr Frlrnrt* Buy IMmvfr* ( CALICO PRINT IS SMART GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Attractive Frock for Young Daughter May Be Made of Printed Material to Be Practical and Smart. Cute! Isn't it? And so exceedingly simply cut, depending on a brief bodice and little shirt collar for its chic. The skirt allows plenty of leg space for romping about. Cotton broadcloth in pastels, dimity prints, percale prints, checked or plain ginghams with plain white collar and cuffs, is adorable for it too. Style No. 250" is designed for sizes 2. 4 and 6 ygars. Size 4 requires 1% yards of 39-inch material with U yard of 39-inch contrasting. Send 15 cents (15c). (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style num. her. Be sure to state size you wish. New spring fashion book costs 10 cents. Send for your copy today! Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Talks Given on Founders at Meeting Madison P. T. A. Hears Address by William Galbreth at School. was observed at day P. T. A. meeting Wed- Founders' the Madison P. iday evening at the school with talks on the P. T. A. work, music and a shit by the third grade. Mrs. O. A. Merkel, in her founders' day talk, said that the first ?arent-Teacher council was founded 39 years ago and has now reached its maturity. Thirty-three countries of the world have some form of home and school associations. ' The Rev. William Galbreth spoke on "How the Ideals and Services of Our Founders Reflect on Our Home Life." He said that the home has made four contributions :o education in assuring the mental and physical health of the child be;ore he enters school; imparting to Jie child those basic iife truths iat need to be learned before he enters school; creating proper attitudes toward school in the mind of the child just entering school and aiding in correcting social conditions which prevail in some homes. Musical Numbers. "The Man on the Flying Trapeze" was sung by Virgil Hicks and Larry Reardon, accompanied by Mrs. Vem Shinn. Charles Chenoweth, accompanied by Faith Darland, sang- "The Ocean Never Sleeps" and "I Love Tou Truly." The third program, presented under the direction of Miss Lucille Lawler, included a skit, "Who Knows," given by a cast including Kathryn Buffington, t e a c h e r , Chester Miller, Verla Dutcher, Caioin Rettinghouse, Willard Fessenden, Vernon Shinn, Jr., Goldie* mae Talbott, Glen Wyhorny, Maxine Jones, Conrad Anderson, Victor Cory, Harvey Kunzman, Douglas DeMaris, Lila Smith. Joe Cookman, Dean Hixon. Dean Whitney. Edith Thompson, Wallace Springer, Melvin Van Wey, Elsie Dutcher, Harold Springer, Mildred Overbeck and Margaret Kittleson. pupils. Give Tap Dance. A Valentine tap dance was done by Marian Johnson and a group including Elsie Buckland, Darlene Gettman, Bobby Lee and Chetwynd Miller performed the minuet. Assembly singing was led by Miss Effie Turner, accompanied by Miss Martha Sours. Money for the state fund was collected with a penny march. Refreshments were served by Mrs. C. Buffington, Mrs. Lester Dutcher, Mrs. William Lee. Mrs. C. D. Hixson and Mrs. K. W. Wyborny. SOCIAL SERVICE GROUP AT MEETING The social service department of the Women of, the Moose met with Mrs. Irvin Elstad. 1014 Jersey avenue northeast, with Mrs. E. D. Zea assisting, Wednesday. Welfare sewing was done and plans were made for a program to be given on family night, Feb. 28 with Mrs. J. R. Hoi- man, 15 Oak drive. MISS MYXNIE BRUISER HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Miss Mynnie Bruner entertained Wednesday evening at bridge in the Jefferson Amber room. There were three tables and prizes went to Miss Ruth Meehan and Miss Cleone Kollman. Miss Merle Meehan won the traveling prize. The table decorations and menu were in keeping wRh the Valentine season. Common reaction to the waste of national resources: "Let me get mine and darn the future.--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. SOCIAL CALENDAR TO SECRETARIES Xo notices for the \veeklr social calendar printed on Saturday are accepted after 4 o'clock on Friday. THURSDAY Tusalata ol»b -7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. McKinley Drama club -7:30 o'clock, school. R. N. A.-7:45 o'clock, Moose hall, Mrs. Edith Kipp, chairman, card party. Garfleld P. T. A -7:30 o'clock, school. Delta Alpha class -Postponed.' McKinley P. T. A.-7 o'clock, school, to discuss drama club. FRIDAY Martha and Mary circle -Mrs. Clarence ' Jones. 604 Washington avenue southwest. Music Mothers rlub -8 o'clock, Music hall benefit bridge. Rebe'kah circle -2:30 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. parlors, Mrs. Otto Stoltenberg, chairman, j Baptist Division 8-'Mrs. J. M. Robertson, 131 -Washington avenue northwest. Harmony Guild -Congregational church, Mrs. B. A. Webster, Mrs. Howard Knesel. Mrs. B. F. Sherman, Mrs. M. F. Miller, hostesses, Mrs. J. L. Pauley, devotions. Baptist Ladies aid -2 o'clock, Mrs. E. N. Nelson, 925 North Federal avenue, Mrs.' Harry Blanchard, hostess. Christian Workers -2:30 o'clock, church, group 6 serving. Jefferson P. T. A. -2:30 o'clock, school, founders' day program,, board meeting at 1:15 o'clock. Theater Arts section -3:15 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. "Regional Theater," Mrs. Richard Romey. Daughters of Union Veterans -7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. L. A. P. M-I. O. O. F. hall. Degree of Honor -8 o'clock, Moose hall. Anniversary Is. Observed at McKinley P. T. A. Celebrates Founder's Day with Program at School. Founder's day twenty-fifth anniversary program of P. T. A. was held the McKinley at the school Wednesday afternoon. The McKinley P. T. A. was founded in 1911. Washington and Lincoln's birthdays were also commemorated in the program by the school children. An original play, "Abe's Ninth Birthday." and also Lincoln and Washington stories were given by pupils of Miss Alma Ogesen and Miss Lena Gutknecht's third and fourth grades. Miss Marie Kobcr gave the monthly P. T. A. president's message. Presents Play. "Reminiscences," a play with a founders' day theme was given by Mrs. N. DeWitt, Mrs. Boyd Walter and Mrs. Carl Niederman. Members of the McKinley P. T. A. executive board who acted as an audience for the play were Mrs. M. Caponi, Mrs. Clement Garner, Mrs. I. Repp, Mrs. F. J. Baker, Mrs. August Carson, Mrs. C. Braham, Mrs. W. Pickering, Mrs. P. Jump and Mrs.. Reba Brewer. Corsag-es in yellow and blue P. T. A. colors were presented all past presidents and Mrs. Caponi, president, in appreciation of their services in behalf of the McKinley P. T. A. The past presidents, many of whom were present to give the outstanding event during their terms as president of the McKinley P. T. A. are: Mrs. Victor Nelson, Mrs. Harry Wright, Mrs. S. McKee, Mrs. H. Kuppinger, Mrs. H. E. Winters, Mrs. C. E Baker, Mrs. Walter, Mrs. DeWitt, Mrs. Ed Crabb, Mrs. William Carson, Mrs. P. R. Donaldson and Mrs. P. R. Grennan. Competitive Vaudeville Mrs. DeWitt announced the competitive vaudeville to be sponsored by the P. T. A. council Feb. 18; Mrs. F. J. Baker gave the report of the executive board meeting; Miss Kober announced a meeting of all P. T. A. and Drama club mem- bers at the school at 7 o'clock Thursday evening to discuss policies of the Drama club and also the Drama club play to be given Feb. 25. ' Mrs. N. Hommcrding was in charge of the nursery. Miss Kober and Mi's. Caponi presided at the tea table, which was centered with a large founders' day birthday cake carrying out the P. T. A. theme. Mrs. Braham -and her committee were in' charge of refreshments. A penny march was held to be used as a founders' day gift. Hamilton Students Hear Birthday Talk on Abraham Lincoln Hamilton School of Commerce observed Lincoln's birthday Wednesday at the school assembly when W. R. Hamilton; introduced by Merlin McGowan, president of the student council, spoke on the Civil war president. Mr. Hamilton stressed facts outstanding in Lincoln's life; his pledge to preserve the union and his ability to stand criticism and turn it back on his critics in a kindly way and pointed out that he had to die to gain the recognition to which he was entitled. In concluding his talk, Mr. Hamilton related a number of incidents portraying Lincoln's character and closed with a brief description of the tomb at Springfield which he has visited. The program was followed with the election of officers by the council. Don Koffron was elected president, Doria Wilson, secretary and treasurer and Emmett Lynch, social chairman, plans are in progress for the annual spring banquet to be held in May. MRS. H. P. QTJENRUD PRESENTS PUPILS . Mrs. H. P. Quenrud presented a group of her piano pupils in recital Wednesday afternoon at her home, 1601 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Pupils participating included Marvin Carr, Gayle, Helen and Hazel Gustafson, Herbert and Bonnivere Boothroyd, Vcrnon and Gladys Kimball. Dixie St. Peter. Phyllis and Robert Quenrud and Charlene Klunder. Groups Plan Entries for Vaudeville Varied Program to Be Seen Tuesday in High School Auditorium. Preparations are going forward for the competitive vaudeville which will be staged under the sponsorship of the Parent-Teacher council Tuesday evening in the high school auditorium. Entries have been made by a number of organizations. The Junior Chamber of Commerce will present "Count Twenty's Revenge" with Ronald Madsen, Eddie Jones, Ed Voorhies, Roger Lyons, Robert Hirsch, Ray Seney, Jr., taking part with Jimmy Kelso as reader. A black face skit will be the presentation of the Wilson P. T. A. In the cast will be Mrs. Bob Stoyles, Mrs. Glen Saul, Mrs. Earl Godfrey, Mrs. R. L. Bailey, Mrs. G. K Allbee, Mrs. R. L. Jackson and Mrs, G. L. Wauamaker. Mrs. F. M. Humphrey is the director and Mrs. Walter Rae, the accompanist. The Kiwanis club will stage au old fashioned medicine show with Dr. R. F. Kunz, the medicine man, assisted by other members of the Kiwanis club. The High School P. T. A. will stage "The Old Maids' Convention." with Mrs. R. J. Longley, Mrs. R. J. Hughes, Mrs. F. L. Curtis, Mrs. Louis Koran, Mrs. Russell Thompson. Mrs. R. Richardson, Mrs. C. A'. Williams, Mrs. H. J. Blewett, Mrs. Paul Loomis, Mrs. C. A. Nickelson, Mrs. Howard Neelings, Mrs. George Stevens. Mrs. W. 0. Sharpe, Mrs. Kathleen Clark, Mrs. A. M. Halsor and Mrs. T. M. Hilton in the ca.it. Other acts are being prepared for presentation. There will be music by a grade school orchestra and tap and acrobatic dances between the acts. BAPTIST VALENTINE PARTY POSTPONED The Valentine party planned for Thursday night at the Baptist par- I 1 sonage poned. MISS PHYIXIS BEMIS HONORED AT PARTY Miss Phyllis Bemis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Bemis, was honored at a surprise party given on her birthday Wednesday at her home, 917 Georgia avenue northeast. There were 26 guests and the time was spent informally. Refreshments were served and gifts were presented to the honoree. MISS FRANCES KINNEY HONORED AT DINNER Miss Frances Kinney wa3 honored at a birthday dinner given by Miss Nadine Kimrey at the Jefferson Amber room. Later bridge was played with prizes going to Miss Betty Holman and Mrs. Norman Stilwell. Pink and white was the color scheme carried out in the table decorations. .;. YOUNG JTJDEANS MEET AT COMMUNITY CENTER The Young Judeans met at the Jewish Community center Wednes"day to observe Lincoln's birthday and Valentine's day. Miss Irene Cohen, the leader, was in charge. The children gave sketches from the life of Lincoln. Va^ntines were exchanged and refreshments were served. Guests were Ruth Traub and Rabbi A. J. Grossfield. WE DO . . . COMMERCIAL WORK OF ALL KINDS PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 NEXT J. C. PENNEY CO. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Smarter Fashions! Spring Pre-View Final Winter Clearance A Double-Purpose Showing of Attractive Styles Off with the old! On with the new! We are offering in one sweeping final clearance all our late winter styles and tempting bargains in the newest of early spring models. So no matter what your need you are sure to find in this enormous selling event the right dresses for you. Most of the late winter models may be worn for many months to come and the early spring showing is, of course, made up of the very latest in smart apparel. This is an event that you simply can't afford to miss. Price Range From White crepe blouse on a black crepe skirt, belted. $22 Girls' Snow Suits Reduced for Final Clearance for Every Occasion DINNER, DANCE, FORMAL, EVENING, AFTERNOON, STREET, BUSINESS, THEATER and SPORT WEAR. Including silks, sheers, prints, crepes, woolens and sugar and spice. Smart colorings. All sizes from 1 1 to 54. 95 SNOW PANTS-Priced at Competitive Vaudeville Show Tuesday, Feb. 18, at HiRh School Auditorium. What is Spring Without a Suit? Here you will find a most interesting collection in larger varieties than heretofore. Every new style, new materials, new colors. Price Range From 95 $ to "SEE YOU TOMORROW" I has been indefinitely post-

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