The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1936 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1936
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 193G ELEVEN Invitations Out for Party to Be Held at Y. M. Invitations are being sent out for a party at 8:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A., sponsored by the young women of the Y. W. C. A. and the young men of the Y. M. C. A. A short program will be given in the banquet room. The swimming pool and game rooms will be open, some games of I Still Coughing? No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- Eion, which goes right to the seat ol thei trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm. is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have tailed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized, to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) monopoly ore being arranged and social dancing will be provided. Admission will be by Invitations sent out or made through committee members. Each person invited may bring a guest. The party is for young men and women above high school age. Mrs. Edmond Dunlop heads the Y. W. C. A. committee and F. F. Potter the Y. M. C. A. committee arranging for the affair Committees in charge consist of Frances Dawson, Hazel Scott, Berneice Davis and Berniece Reynolds of the Y. W. C. A. and Cecil Eoyer, John Swaroff, Bud Conlon. Frank Shima, Vernon Proctor. Eddie Jones, Harold Gilchrist, Harris Gilpin, Rudy Bruback and Russell Abel of the Y. M. C. A. Music will be furnished by Jimmy Flemming's orchestra. MADISON C. S. C. IS ENTERTAINED Madison Child Study circle met at the home of Mrs. Arnold Tilton, 227 Twenty-fourth street southwest. Wednesday evening with the president, Mrs. C. L. Swanson, in charge. The lesson on "That Complex-Inferiority" was led by Mrs. Swanson. During the social hour, refreshments were served by Mrs. Winn Johnson. Mrs. Swanson,. Mrs. Veru Shinn and Mrs. Carl Donovan. FOR LASTING SATISFACTION BUY AN RCA VICTOR ENJOY THE FINEST IN RADIO ACT NOW! $ RECEIVE UP TO Trade-in Allowance Exclusively in Mason Cify at VANCE MUSIC CO. "Complete Music Service Since i'JOO" 50 You Simply Must Have ANEW For Spring Exactly as fashion dictates for Spring . . . MAN-TAILORED SUITS with little snug-fitting jackets . . . SWAGGER SUITS in the season's smartest fabrics . . . FUR- TRIMMED SUITS that are too stunning for words! All the new colors and patterns! DRESSES Fashions that Radiate a Thrilling \ Beauty! * Gorgeous PRINTS in colorful field and stream designs . . . . charming NAVIES you'll . adore! Big sleeves, shirring, pleats, JACKET STYLES aplenty! COATS At FINAL Savings! Welcome, Major Bowes' Amateurs! 3 SOUTH FEDERAL A V E . Dads Stage Program at St. Joseph's Pupils of Fifth Grade Perform at P. T. A. Meeting. St. Joseph P. T. A. at its February meeting Wednesday evening- in the parish hall, had the annual fathers' program. Lloyd Bergen and Jim Henderson were in charge, with Stanley Repp as announcer. Pupils of the fifth grade contributed the entertainment by the school children. Variety marked the fathers' program. In the musical line the "Cold Doze Hawaiian" quartet played a group of guitar numbers, and a vocal quartet composed of Don Kunz, Carroll Ambroser. Bob Burgraff and Russell Bistline sang three selections. Miss Alice Ann Moore was the accompanist. The Boy Scout troop of the school demonstrated several bugle calls and first aid bandaging. Jack McGrane and Paul Connor were the buglers. Jack Delaney acted as patient while Robert Shovcin applied head, knee, chest, arm and hand bandages. Performs Tap Dance. The novelties on the program weKe a tap dance by Katherine Knapp. with James Fleming, accompanist, and Stanley Repp's Dutch dialect rendition of Barbara Frietchie. A patriotic note came into the entertainment with the fifth grade's offering, "The Young Patriots' League." Those taking part were as follows: Mary Ellen Plonsky, playing as Alice Morgan and Martha Washington; Patricia Connor as Nettie Wrig-ht and Betsy Ross: Phyllis Woodhouse as Marian Howard; Shirley Kennison as Julia Minor; June McKiness as Josie Minor; Jack Skyles as George Pratt and Israel Putnam; William Burke as Cla.tide Burton and Marquis Lafayette; Jack Fleming as Will Harris aad George Washington; Bobbie Hansen as Harry Morgan and Benjamin Franklin; Charles Ringus as Albert Greene and Washington's colored servant; Terrcnce Nettleton as Captain Stark; Pauline Paulsen as Molly Stark; Anthony Cannella as Paul Revere; James Balek, Merle Carey, Wilfred Reuter ajid John Wagner as minute men; Leo King as Captain Molly; Merella McNamara, Florence Dunn and Geraldine French, colonial dames. Dance Minuet-, Solo parts in "Soldier, Will You ifai'ry Me?" were suing by William Burke and Phyllis Woodhouse. The chorus singers for this and the "Flag Song" were Betty Rosa, Merella. McNamara, Patricia Kelley, Donald Jarosh, cassius McMenimen, Gerald French, Joseph Clark, Clem Herman, Joseph Herman, Lester Kelly, Richard O'Donnell and Patricia Velthoff. A group of 16 children dressed in costumes of revolutionary days danced the minuet. They were Jack Fleming-, Mary Ellen Plonsky, Rob- erf Hansen, Betty Rosa, Terrence Nettleton, Shirley Kennison. Anthony Cannella, Merella McNamara, Jack Skyles, Pauline Paulsen, Francis White, GeraJdine French, Leo King-, Patricia Connor, William Burke and Florence Dunn, with Married at Home CRYSTAL LAKE--The home of Mr. and Mrs. Laurice Larson was the scene of the wedding of their daughter, Naomi, and Richard Larson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Larson, Sunday. The Rev. Mr. Johnson, pastor of the Upper Flat church, officiated. The bridesmaid was a sister-in- law of the bridegroom, Mrs. Laverne Larson, and the bust man was Mr. Larson. The little flower gir was a sister of the bridegroom Darlene Larson. The "Lohengrin' bridal chorus was played sy Mrs Harold Hawn and Mr. Hawn sang "I Love You Truly." The bride and bridegroom were graduated from the Crystal Lak high school. A wedding dinner was served by the bride's parents to about 20 persons. Mr. and Mrs Larson will be at home on a farm now occupied by Mr. and Mrs Henry Teggerman. McGrane accompanying BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Palmer of Al bcrt Lea, Minn., formerly of Mason City, are parents of a daughter Jean Ann, born Feb. 16. WILSON P. T. A. WILL NOT MEET Wilson Parent-Teacher associa tion has postponed its father' night meeting, scheduled for Fri day evening, until further notice. KIWANIS HEARS 2 GIVE DEBATE Men to Speak Next Week; Bunyan Program to Be in 2 Weeks. A debate on state medicine was he feature of the program at the Kiwanis club meeting- Thursday noon in Hotel Hanford. Martin Yoseloff, presenting the affirmative, and Helen Hamilton, on the nega- ive. were the high school students larticipating. Coach Guy Crosen in- .roduced them, Martin urged medicine supervised by the state which would pay the shysicians. claiming the present system fails to provide medical care = or a great middle class. He said that 47 per cent of the population only gets around $1,200 a year of which 90 per cent goes to food, clothing and shelter. This means, he continued, that many cannot afford to utilize the present medical setup, which is the best in the world. By distributing the cost over a greater number, medical care would be available to all. Medical service is available. Miss Hamilton maintained. The wealthy can afford to pay, charities take care of the poor and the remainder can afford medicine through budgeting, sliding scale of costs and time payments. She asserted interference of a third party--the state --would not work out satisfactorily. State medicine, she continued, would be unfair to the physicians, who have in convention voted against it, unfair to the patient, as he should determine what he wants, and unfair to the taxpayer. The Kiwanis district governor, John S. Nollen, president of Grinnell college, will speak at the meeting next Thursday, which is planned as a 100 per cent attendance meeting. B. A. Webster announced that in two weeks a Paul Bunyan program will be held, prizes to be awarded for the tallest stories and for the longest beards, no prizes to be awarded in the latter division il a contestant does not have at least seven days' growth. Guests were Willis Lawson of Albert Lea, A. ,T. Babineaux of New Tork, Dr. Lewis of Oskaloosa and Thomas. Meredith. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis, who was scheduled to speak at this meeting, was unable to attend because of illness. Funeral Services for Simon Pearce, 74, Held Funeral services for Simon Pearce, 74, who died at his home, 612 Twelfth street northeast, early Wedneday morning, will be held at the Randall funeral home Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with the Rev. Clarence E. Flynn, pastor of the First M. E. church in charge of the services. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. Cook Asks Recognition of His Pole Discovery Claim Yvonne them. Mrs. W. B. Casey, vice president, took charge of the meeting in the a.bsence of the president, Mrs. J. Frank Hayes. The attendance prize went to the fifth grade. TRINITY LINCOLN CIRCLE AX MEETING Trinity Lincoln circle met with Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Randall, 114 Third street northeast, and after the meeting a. program was staged. Mrs. O. L. N. Wigdahl sang- and Lucy Ann Randall played three piano selections, "Shepherdess," "Starry Night" and "The Nightingale." Patriotic colors were carried out in the decorations and refreshments. L. A. TO B. OF K. T. MEMBERS MEET AT Y. L. A. to B. of R. T. met at the Y. W. C. A. Wednesday evening. Mrs. Roy Lang had charge of the meeting- and the attendance prize went to Mrs. Elizabeth Stanton. Following the business session, refreshments were served by Mrs. A] Kirby and Mrs. John Liebold. BANG-TOETER JOICE--Miss Thelma Toeter of St. Ansgar, who teaches here, and Amos Bang, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bang, were married Feb. 15 in. LeRoy, Minn., by the Rev. Mr. Rasmunsen. Blwin Brown and Miss Dorothy Walstad were witnesses. A wedding- dinner was served at the Walstad home for the bridal party and. guests. P. T. A. EXECUTIVE MEETING AT SCHOOL Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. executive board met at the school Wednesday afternoon. It was announced that the minstrel show will be held March 27. Founders day will be observed at the meeting of the association Friday. Mrs. Paul Gustafson, president, served refreshments. Hopes His Name Will Be Cleared "Before I Die." CHICAGO, C5P)--Dr. Frederick Cook, storm center of the' "north pole fraud 1 ' that shook the world a generation ago, came out of retirement Thursday to demand that science recognize his claim to discovery of the pole in 1908. White haired and weary of being jeered a.s a faker, the 70 year old explorer asked that his name be cleared "before I die." In a letter written to the American Geographical society on the twenty-eighth anniversary of his departure from Greenland, Dr. Cook requested "a full and impartial investigation of my story." Disputed by Peary. His polar discovery claim--disputed by the late Admiral Robert E. Peary, who said he attained the pole a. year after the date given by Cook --has been upheld by every expedition since his own, Dr. Cook declared. His description of the polar re-- gions has been verified by Admiral Richard B. Byrd, Lincoln Ellsworth, Roald Amundsen and Gen. Utnberto Noble, the physician-scientist contended in an exclusive interview. Even Peary's own account of polar conditions was virtually identical with the story Cook had published a week before, the doctor said. Cannot Be Changed. "My claims, and those of Peary, must stand or fall on those reports," Cook declared. "And they were published and cannot be changed. Nothing can be taken away. Nothing can be added." In his letter mailed yesterday to President M. Roland L. Redmond, in New York Dr. Cook said he turned to the American Geographic society for vindication because of the society's "reputation for fairness and accuracy." CITY BRIEFS The Rev. J. JLce Leivls, pastor ot ie First Baptist church, was conned to his home Thursday because a severe cold. Two of his children, ob and Mary, are in the isolation )spital because of scarlet fever. Guy C. IJlaekniore, ]uS4 Third reel northeast, left early Thursay for Columbia,-Mo., called there y the illness of his brother. Members of the Elks lodge have een requested to meet at the club- ooms at 1:30'o'clock Friday after- oon to attend in a 'hotly the funera: ervices of Thomas C. Bowles, ac- ording to Lloyd B. Tail, exalted uler, and Roe Thompson, secretary ELLA STOCKWELL DIES SUDDENLY Ureene Resident Succumbs While Visiting at Home of Niece. Ella Stockwell, 78, Greene, died at the home of her niece, Mrs. H. L. Leake. 104 Fifteenth street northwest, suddenly Thursday morning: from heart disease. Mrs. Stockwell had been in Mason City for about a month. Her sister, Mrs. Ermina Dawson, died here a week ago Wednesday. Sirs. Stockwell was born at Shabbona, 111.. Nov. 13, 1857. She was married to Charles Stockwell in. 1885 and they lived at Shell Rock and Clarkg Grove, Minn., before moving to Greene, where Mrs. C hest Colds _ft - - '· · Best treated without "dosing" WICKS V VAPORUB STAINLESS noiv. if yo'U prefer Stockwell h:ul resided for the pas'- 20 years. Sui-vtvlog- Mrs. Stockwell arc one brother, Jolm Heritage, Retsll, Wash., and nephew at Viola, Wis. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Thursday. Mrs. Stockwell was a member of the Royal Neighbors lodge. The supreme court upholds the constitution strongly--and nlmost weekly.--Lynchburp Advance. Say Goodbye to Dull, Drab Hair Use Lovalon-- t h e o d o r l e s s vegetable rinse. A f f e c t s y o u r hair in no way ^except'ogive it [sparkling highlights,, v i v i d colorandsilkcn softness. Lova- lon does not dye or bleach- FiTM rmi« for 25 c« n it ci simple to use-- dtuaond deportment jtor^i andso econom- wticro. Trial »;« ol ony jcal. You'll be ·ntstoro.Orha»ealov. irmft-A Bf fhr L O V A L O N -- a Fountain of Youth for HAIR DR. FREDERICK A. COOK WAS GETTING DESPERATE A few months ago, I derided we had to cut down our expenses. I found I could save money here and there. But I also found I had Jet myself in ior a lot of trouble. For instance, if I told you how many different kinds of coffee we tried, you wouldn't believe mel I was getting pretty desperate, because we never liked any of Ihera. Finally, I made a discovery- One day at my grocer's I noticed that Hills Bros. Coffee was selling at about the same price that I was paying for the various coffees we had been drinking. Believe me, I was a fcappy woman as I bought that can of Hills Bros. Coffee. And I wish you could hava seen Harry smile when he lasted that coffee at supper. He said, "III bet this Is Hills Bros." "You're exactly right," I answered, "and it's the only coffee I'm going to buy from now on!" The only way your body can clean out acidr, and poisonous wastes from your blood is thru 9 million tiny, delicate Kidney tubes or filtrr?. but tiowarc o£ cheap, drastic, irri- tatinp drugs. H functional Kidney or Bladder disorders mfiXc you suffer from Getting Up oiiPiifPF. Lep rains. Bachathe. Kycp. Dirtiness. K h f i n n a H c N t p h t s . Cir i-tin Mi- Epworth Leagues Hold Social Session at Y Fifty young people from the Epworth leagues of the Zion and Olivet Methodist churches met at the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday evening. Evron Karges of the Y staff and the following named young people from the three leagues. Helen Kausch, Elsie Schmidt, Don Troeg-er, Lois Allen and Don Smith, served on the committee in charge of the program which was presented. The activities opened with three reels of comedy movies. Following pictures a series of relay games were played, after which the swimming pool wa-5 placed at the disposal of those desiring to swim and the games rooms opened to those prefering that form of amusement. Hamburgers and hot chocolate were served for refreshments, after which the Happy Half Hundred voted thanks to Mr. Karges. cn return of e m p t y only 3c .1 dose at fl tc« protect* you. Cyste.\ costs d the Kuaran- The must · · t r u v i ' l i - d " p:i 11 "I t h t A i n i - i ir.-ni p t i p u l . - i i i t i M i i v - " i" ·''» V i n l ; Cily. o n o l h i r . l uf M t h e pxv- ports issued by the state department last, year went to New Yorkers.-United States News. SE, PLEASE SET OUT OF THE WAY AND LET US ET OUT IN THE SUN HO! HO! YOU LOOK SO CRAY AND DINSV- IT'S A SIGHT! OH, IF ONLY SPRING WOULD COME AND I COULD SET THESE CLOTHES OUT IN , THE SUN fiuis WHY WILLA-NO WONDER YOUR CLOTHES ARE GRAY IP YOU USE THOSE LAZY OLD SOAP FLAKES. HERE,TRY THIS ' 15 MINUTCS LATER BUI CAUEP OXVDOIvMADE BY THE IVORV5OAP PEOPLE. ITS SO MILD- VET IT SOAKS OUT DIRT IN IS MINUTES AND GETS CLOTHES WHITE Hi SNOW! AND SEE HOW SAFE IT If. WE WASHED THIS PRINT PRESS SCORES 0 TIMES IN OXVDOI.- IT fRESH AND BRI6 GREAT SCOTT! WHAT A CHAN6E! I FEEL JUST LIKE A DAY .N OH THAT* ONE OF THOSE ITS AMAZING! ONLY IS MINUTES' SOAKINS AND I NEVER SAW THESE NAPKINS SO WHITS ! SOAPS-BUTARENTTHEV TERRIBLY HAKSH ? I TRIED ONE ONCE, AND rT PRACTICALLY "ATE W", THE CLOTHES IVE FOUND A WONDERFUL NEW SOAP CALLED OXVPOL, JOHN. IT GETS THINGS WHITE AS5NOW! SEE HONEY,YOUREA WONDER! THESE SHIRTS LOOK JUST LIKE NEW ! Banishes "Winter Gray" Almost Like Magic! white you'll be amazed! Even the grimiest spots come snowy white with a gentle rub! Thus, you get "June Day" washes even in the dead of winter. Washes that smell so sweet and fresh your friends will envy you. Yet OXYDOL is so safe and miM that even,' washable color comrs out bril- l i a n t fresh: Kvnishirri'oUon print?. Now--no longer need you have gray washes during these dull winter months, thanks to this amazing new soap discovery, OXYDOL. OXYDOL acts on an utterly new principle! Developed by the makers ot gentle Ivory soap, it is the result of a patented process which makes mild, Kentle soap much faster aclitig ... a formula which makes it 2 la " times ti'l::!rr imsliiii* (Iran lrfi rtlixlrrn snap-, by .-ii'liud test. "Sou M';ii. dotlics just 15 niinuti--. u» the t u b f u l . . . no scrubbing, no boiling · · and white clothe!; wash i:iU\- i-.-.!H)l l r clralrr lix bf tei . ... (t/J/'fl 500 TIMES IK SU05

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