The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1937 · Page 6
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January 16, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 16, 1937
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S2SSS SIX VI MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 16 · 1937 II 'V VARIEB ACTIVITIES ARE SCHEDULED FOR MASON CITY Literature /" Department Will Meet Two Book Reviews Will Presented Wednesday . at ! Library. January's cold weather ha brought no cessation to club meet ings and a variety of events hav been planned for the week. The literature department of th ·Woman's club will hold its firs meeting since, the holidays Wed nesday noon in the library assem bly when two reviews will be giv en. Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner wi discuss "Sand Castle" by Jane Beith and Miss Margaret Rule wi' speak on "The Fighting Angel" b Pearl Buck. There will be no handicraft de .partment meeting on Tuesday af ternoon. It will be held the follow ing Tuesday, Jan. 26 and the ar department will meet on Wednes day, Jan. 27. Members of the Business am Professional Women's club wil meet Thursday evening at 6:3 o'clock for dinner at the Hote Hanford and following there wi] be an open discussion of variou legislative problems. The curren events luncheon of the club i scheduled for Thursday noon a the Hotel Cerro Gdrdo. The American Legion Auxiliary will conduct its monthly meelin Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clocl in the 40 and 8 clubrooms. Oi Tuesday afternoon, the Auxiliary will sponsor a benefit card party at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Meeting .Conducted by Baptist Mission Circle by Member The Mission circle of the Firs' Baptist church met at the home of Mrs. John Wiley, 323 Rhode Island avenue southeast, Friday afternoon with Mrs. Alice Brown's group in charge of the program. Mrs. Rachel Payne led devotions using thoughts for the new year. A talk on the schools and homes of Burma was given by Mrs. J. Lee Lewis, who related incidents in her life among the people there. Mrs. Charles Nevlin reviewed the story of the centenary of the Baptist missions in China which was-held in Canton last October. At the special centennial service ' held in Tung Sham"BapKst-rhiirch, 2^000 crowded the building. Mrs. Brown reviewed the Mission magazine and Mrs. Harry Phillips told of Denison university where the college religion is a vital force and contributes to the . worship of God and the upbuild- ing of Christian character. Mrs. August Johnson' read a tribute to Mrs. Minnie Trevett, who because of illness has had to retire from 'active service in the Mission circle after many years of service. Refreshments were served at the close of the program. , KARE KLUB NAMES OFFICERS \Kill Kare Klub elected officers at a meeting Friday evening at the P. G. and E. auditorium when a program was presented including current events by the members; music by Lois and Marcelene Varvel; readings by Mrs. R. Currier; stunts by Richard Duns, and music by the Hanson brothers. Frank Miller was elected president; Park Thomason, vice .president; Earl Hanson, secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Margare Kurtz of Gilford, Mont., and Mrs Sara Sharp of Mason City, were guests. Refreshments were servec and the next meeting 'was announced for Feb. 5 at the P; G and E., with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smith as hosts. --o-- RINKEN-.TANERT NEW HAMPTON--Miss Christina Janert, daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. John Janert of Ossian, anc Philip Rinken, Ossian, were married in St. Mary's church here by the Rev. B. H. Forkenbrock, pastor. They were attended by Mr and Mrs. Edward Haus of New Hampton. They will live neai Ossian. --o-REBEKAH CIRCLE GETS NEW OFFICERS Newly elected officers of tin Rebekah circle will.be installed a a meeting on Jan. 28 at the I. O O. F. hall. They include Mrs. T. E Needham,, president; Mrs. Letha Banker, vice president;' Marjori Jones, secretary, and Mrs. Charles Sheets, treasurer. EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING R E U T E E Manufacturing 1 Jeweler Y East State St. Slason City SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Pfion'e 788 or 789 Monroe Teacher Leaving Miss Lillian Leedstrom who has taught in Monroe school for the ·past four years has submitted her resignation to become effective Jan. 22, at the end of the first semester, because o£ ill health. Miss Leedstrom has taught music, physical education and'geography in 'the fourth, litth and sixth grades at Monroe. In addition to her teaching she has taken an active part in music and dramatics here, having appeared in the junior women's musical comedies and a Y. W. C. A. production. Miss Leedstrom has written several children's plays which were given by her pupils at Monroe. She has been planning to go south to recuperate. R. W: Peyton Is Speaker ·at'Meeting Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. Hears Program at School. The Rev. Roy W. Peyton, pas- or of the First Presbyterian hurch, was the speaker at the anuary meeting of the Roosevelt- ackson.P. T. A. Friday evening t the Roosevelt school, taking for lis themeV "It is we who set the Dace--who, blaze the trail lor outhful feet." Mr. Peyton said, "In the march f education are we to discourage r encourage religion in our daily outine? For the building of char- cter we need to return to the ible as our mothers and fathers efore us. We need a return to eligion. This may be accomp- shed by example which parents hould set in returning to Sunday chool and church." To Give Show. The ways and means commit- ee, headed by Mrs. K. E. Griffith, ntroduced a means of raising money for the association by hav- ng a minstrel show and it was oted to present the show in March. The Rev. William Galbrelh read he report of Boy Scout troop 12 which is sponsored by Roosevelt- Jackson P. T. A. J. Stokes in scoutmaster of the troop and the troop charter was renewed. The eighth grade play was announced for Jan. 27 and the next Child Study circle meeting foi Tuesday, Jan. 19, at Roosevel school. After the business meeting, the program was presented with Mrs R. E. Davis announcing, assistec by Mrs. Leon Woodward. The president's message was read bj Mrs. Floyd Voiding who also reac a poem. Musical Program. Assembly singing was led by Mrs. H. P. Quenrud, accompaniec by Mrs. Woodward. Two piano solos were played by Vern anc Rita Clauson and a group o£ pupils of Beth Carter entertainec with dances. In the group were Beverly Welsh, Jean Wond anc Phyllis Quenrud, tap dancers Doris Louise Ferguson, aerobati and Yvonne and Barbara Jean Davis, tap. The mother's chorus sang "The Cradle Song" by Brahms and "In a Chapel in the Moonlight." The hospitality committee consisted of Mrs. O. Stoltenberg, Miss Clara Fischer and Mrs. J. Humphrey. On the social committee were Mrs. Voiding, Mrs. Glen Kimball, Mrs. T. B. Ferguson Mrs. W. V. Clauson, Mrs. Harry Overturf, Mrs. H. E, Lunnong Mrs. Otto Mallo and Mrs. R. J Johnston. ST. JOHN'S GUILD ELECTS OFFICERS St. John's Guild elected officers at a meeting Friday afternoon a1 the apartment of Mrs. G. S. Avery in the Delaware building. Lunch- con was served at 1 o'clock and the business session followed. Mrs F. B. Balkam was named president; Mrs. Avery, vice president; Mrs. W. H. Baird, secretary, and Mrs. David H. Convey, treasurer. SALVE C O L D S Liquid-Tahiti* 'mop,"" 5c, lOc, 25c EDUCATOR TELLS WAY OF G I V I N G COD 1IVER OIL DR. GARRY C. MYERS, Til. D. Child Psychologist No one needs to tell you of the value of cod liver oil, or similar deep-sea fish oil. You have been reading. You know your little child needs it, that your older child may, and that it may be the very thing for you yourself to take. Parents wiio begin early with the baby need have no difficulty, except as they or other members of :he family will offer bad suggestions. You o^ I, off; our guard, may make an ugly face or drop an in- ndiscreet remark . in the child's presence and thereby do no end o£ harm. ' First we need to acquire enough ;elf-control to avoid- being such a nuisance. If necessary, we shall earn to take cod liver oil our- elves without ado. Practical Economy. Though it may seem more economical to buy cod liver oil by the gallon or quart, to do so is not practical. The oil may deteriorate, row rancid. Better get it in smaller quantities, keep it fresh and cool. Carefully wipe off the bottle's mouth after each dosage. Suppose your child of 2 or 3, or older, seriously objects to taking cod liver oil. If you disguise it in orange juice or other essential foods, you may easily succeed temporarily, only to teach the child forever to dislike the food in which the oil has been disguised. A better way is to give it from a spoon, with nothing else. First offer it to the child under the most favorable conditions. Shoulc he refuse, cease your efforts for the time. Remove the oil from his sight and say nothing. At a later time in the day, have available a good assistant. Pour a small portion in the spoon, the child not seeing it. Then as the nssistan firmly, but gently seizes the child and prevents his struggle, put i into him as quickly and skillfully as possible. Say nothing; do nothing. Takes It Alone. Next time.proceed in like fashion, and proceed in this manner until he volunteers to take i alone. And he will so volunteer after several times, provided yoi have gone about it as calmly and deliberately as if you were frying ham. Soon its taking will be no hardship. It may, indeed, become a pleasure.. Proceed in like fashion with the child resisting medicine which your doctor has prescribed for him. Four your encouraging letters to me and to the editor of this paper about my column, I am very grateful. I count it no hardship to answer personally any qUestior 1 you think I might be able to answer. Kindly inclose a self-addressed stamped envelope; but if you are sure you can't afford the stamp, write me anyway in care of this paper, and I will answer you, buying the stamp myself. --o-MRS. ARLO LEE HINORED AT PARTY A group of women from the Ideal American laundry gathered at the home of Mrs. Lillian Oreutt, 212 Madison avenue southwest, Friday for a party honoring Mrs. Arlo Lee, formerly Lucille Winter. The evening was spent in playing games and many gifts were presented to Mrs. Lee. Refreshments were served at (he close, nf the party by Mrs. Earl Hall, Mrs. Raymond Fuller and Mrs. Cecil Rose assisting the hostess. .-; Performance on Schedule · for Jan. 21 High School Music Mothers to Present Third in Series. High School Music Mothers have changed the date for their third number on their artists course from Feb. 8 to Thursday, Jan. 21. · John McMahill, Jr., arid Jeffrey Mongerson will appear in "Spotlight Sketches" on Thursday evening in the high school auditorium. The two present a series of dramatic performances, all played in a spotlight, and have won recognition in many cities for the excellence of their work. . Among the sketches are "The Other Man," \ "Jungle Fever," "Signal .Drums" and "The Dope Addict." There remains one more number on the artists series in addition to "Spotlight Sketches." This will be a performance"' by the Choristers of the Canadian Singers Guild. Admission is by season ticket and there will also be available at the high school Thursday evening single admission tickets. Pupils Give Exhibition of Lessons Wilson Parent-Teacher Association Meets at School. Mrs, W. R. Hamilton was the speaker at the meeting of the Wilson P. T. A. Friday afternoon at the school. The program opened with demonstrations by the children and Mrs. Hamilton's talk was on "What Price Popularity." Manuscript writing was demonstrated by pupils of Miss Helen Green's first grade, including Barbara Decker, Janan Wilts, Eleanor Major, Patricia Temple, Ellen Holman and Ned Snyder. George Marty, Elaine Soursa, Patricia Tageson and Patsy Determan exhibited examples of manuscript writing. Billy Osmundson introduced 3upi!s of the second grade who demonstrated work in creative art. [n the group were Joan Wagner, Dorothy Saul, Benny Preston, 3etty Lou Robertson and John Easley. Piano solos were played by Sally McMichael, Theo Hunt and Lois Conover. Following the business session, ·efreshments were served. Miss 31anche Goudy and Miss Helen ·Jelspn poured and the committee n charge included Mrs. R. L. Jackson, Mrs. Milton Decker, Mrs. Glen Saul, Mrs. C. E. Barrels and Mrs.-E. H. Elwald. BITS ABOUT 'EM | Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Fallows, 028 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, have left for Los Angeles, Cal., where Dr. Fallows will take a two veeks' research course in eye, ear, nose and throat. Enroute home they will stop in San Antonio, Texas, to visit their son, Ronald, who is a student at the army aviation school there. * * s Mr. and Mrs. Jenkin Lloyd Jones have arrived from Milwaukee for a visit with Mrs Lloyd Jones' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Marsh, 420 Sixth street northwest. They were called here by the illness of her grandmother, Mrs. Dora Turner. * » « Mr. and Mrs. Paul Moen and daughter, Marcia, left Friday for their home in Madison, Wis., after a visit with their parents, Mrs. Tracy Stevens, 17 Nineteenth street northwest, and Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Moen, 603 Adams avenue northwest. * * * Miss Helen Nicholson, who is .employed at Marshalltown, arrived in Mason City to spend the week-end. She was accompanied here by Charles Hegg. CONTRACT DUPLICATE CLUB TO MEET MONDAY Contract Duplicate club will meet Monday evening' at 7:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. --o-- NOE-QUEVLI Rosclla Qucvli and William E. Noc were married by (he Rev. William Dibble Friday evening at 8:30 o'clock. They will, make their home in Mason City. WIFE PRESERVERS Top your clear soup or consomme with 'chopped parsley if you want to give it a piquant flavor And attractive appearance. Receives Honor Miss Eloise Sandry who was graduated from the Clear Lake high school in 1933 and attended the Mason City junior college has just been invited to membership in the Grinnell chapter o£ Thela Sigma Phi, national honorary and professional fraternity for women. Miss Sandry is a member of the feature staff of the Scarlet and Black, Grinnell college publication, and last year was on the reporting staff. She is a member of the junior class. Pledging ceremonies will take place between semesters and formal initiation will be held within a month after that. Miss Sandry's pledging will bring the total membership of the group to seven women, all juniors or seniors. C L U B WOMEN TO HAVE CHANCE'TO SEE NEW STUDIO Invitations have been issued to the presidents and secretaries of Mason City women's organizations and to the officers and 1 department heads of the Mason City .Woman's club for a tea to be given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Lee P. Loomis, Mrs. W. Earl Hall and Mrs. F. C. Eighmey in rooms adjoining the studio ot KGLO at the Hotel Hanford. This will be one of the opening events of Mason City's radio station and an opportunity will be given to those · attending to see Lhe studio and meet members of the staff. A special 15 minute program iias been planned to be broadcast by members of Matinee Musicale club during the afternoon. 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 Spaghetti Spinach Cabbage and Celery Salad Banana Custard Coffee or Tea Spaghetti served occasionally is a welcome change from potatoes, and furnishes the starch for the meal. This sphaghetti dish is nourishing and afford a nice change Irom the usual meat and potato combinaliqn. The banana custard is listed as nice for invalids, but the foods that are good for invalids are. just as good for those o£ us who are well, and usually we enjoy them more than the invalids do. Today's Recipes SPAGHETTI.--One-half pound spaghetti, one-half cup shortening, one onion, one green pepper, one pound ground round steak, two teaspoons sail, one No. 2 can mushrooms, one teaspoon sugar, one can tomato, cheese. Cook spaghetti. Melt shortening in frying pan. Arid onion and green pepper, chopped. Cook slightly. Add steak and cook about 10 minutes, then add other ingredients. Add spaghetti last. Put in baking dish, sprinkle with cheese and bake, 20 minutes at 350 degrees. BANANA CUSTARD. -- One- fourth cup sugar, three tablespoons flour, one-fourth teaspoon salt, two cups milk, one egg, one- fourth teaspoon vanilla, two bananas, diced. Mix together the sugar, flour and salt, add milk. Cook until.thickened, (hen boil for five minutes. Add gradually to slightly bealen egg and cook one minute longer. Cool. Add vanilla and diced banana. This amount serves eight. Kcrpinp the Slovc Fit . It's important lo keep the gas stove in top-notch working order. If you have neglected to remove splashes of grease and food, it will need a thorough cleaning up. But if you have cleaned it regularly it won't be much of a job. Frequent cleaning with plenty of soap and water will in the long run save work--and save the stove as well. Nothing impairs a gas stove's efficiency so much as clogged burners. Remove them from the stove and scrub them thoroughly with hot soapy water, using a toothpick, if necessary, to dislodge stubborn particles. When the burners are spick and span, give them a scalding, rinse and dry them by lighting the gas when they have been put back in place. Just because the broiling pan and rack are out of sight, don't let them slip your mind. Plenty of suds and 'a bit of steel wool w i l l put them in good condition. When you have taken these removable parts out of the oven, go over the inside with a soapy cloth to banish Soft Wide Shoulder Line GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DA"? Waist Gets Slenderizing Effect From Wide Shirred Shoulders; Dress Is Simple to.Make. There's a new feeling in the air for gay print frocks. Besides being smart, they're grand, lor the limited income, bo- cause you wear them right through the spring. Soft shirred wide shoulders that make the waist seem slender, are the outstanding feature of this charming print crepe dress. It has a four gored skirt with moderate flared fullness at the hem. The hips are extremely snug. An amateur at sewing can make it. The fronts and the back with kimono sleeves are simply shirred to the shoulder. The skirt is stitched to the waist. The pattern includes · the cross-over vestce (seen in small view. Crepe silk, lustrous satin crepe, sheer wools, etc., are other appropriate materials for your choice. Style No. 3363 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards o£ 35 inch material. Send 15 cents (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion magazine ?s full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents a copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouet for every type and; figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it 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. Prenuptial Parties for Bride-Elect Miss Peggy Senneff Honor Guest at Variety of Affairs. Miss Peggy Senneff, 9 Beaumont drive, who will be married to Wright Percival of Des Moines on Feb.. 3 is being honored at a number of prenuptial parlies. On Frida*y afternoon, Mrs. George Feldman and her daughter, Mrs. Don FtizGerald, entertained at tea at Mrs. FitzGerald's home, 1012 Third street southwest, complimenting Miss Senneff. Spring flowers and yellow tapers centered the tea table and Mrs. T. A. Burke, Mrs. W. L. Bliss, Mrs. E. H. Wagner and Mrs. Frank D. .Pearce poured. Miss Senneff was honored at a breakfast and bathroom shower Saturday morning at the Euchre and Cycle club in the Hotel Hanford with Mrs. Julian Jones, Mrs. Merideth Temple and Mrs. D. W. Grippen, Jr.,. as hostesses. Pink roses and snapdragons formed the centerpiece of the breakfast table. Mrs. Tom Arthur and Mrs. Burke have invited guests for a luncheon Tuesday afternoon at the Hotel Hanford complimenting Miss Senneff and on Saturday morning; Jan. 23, Miss Mary Gould. Mrs. V. T. E. Pearson and Mrs. Hughes Bryant will entertain at a breakfast at the Hanford for her. Bridge Tournament to Be Held Feb. 4 - for Iowa Players Preparations are being made for the fifth annual mid-winter state bridge championship tournament which will be played Feb. 4, 5 and 6 at the Hotel Montrose in Cedar Rapids under the auspices of the Iowa State Bridge league. There will be four championship events includnig the Whitney Men's pair championship, the Cedar Rapids ladies' pair championship, the Galer mixed team of round championship and the Sioux City mixed pair championship. Dr. W. H. Whitney of Cedar Rapids is president of the club. Mrs. George Beattie of Cedar Rapids, vice president, Mrs. O. Longville of Cedar Rapids, treasurer, and Glyn Gough of Waterloo, secretary. --o-ELECTRICAL FRATERNITY PLEDGES SIX AT I. S. C. AMES--Six electrical engineering students of Iowa State college have been pledged to Eta Kappa Nu, honorary fraternity for electrical engineers. Sanford Fosholdt, Rudd, is in the group. stale odors. The tray under the burners may need extra cleaning if you" have been careless about removing the drippings of. boiled- over food. Unless you nre so neglectful thai the enamel has become permanently stained, wiping with a soapy cloth will make the outer surface gleam. PROGRAM GIVEN IN OBSERVANCE OF ANNIVERSARY Queen Rebekah lodge observed the birthday anniversary of Thomas Wildey, founder of Odd Fellowship on the continent of North America, with a program presented for Odd Fellows, Rebekahs and their families following the business session of the Rebekahs Friday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall. Mrs. Earl Leaman, noble grand, presided. Marian and LaVonne Bracken gave tap dances, accompanied by Jimmy Fleming. Ed Hunter sang "In the Northland" by Smith,'accompanied by Mrs. W. L. Bennett. Mrs. Royce Farrer played a group ot piano solos, "Dawn," "The Gondoliers," "Venetian L o v e Song" and "Good Night" from "Venetian Suite.". LaVonne Bracken gave two accordion numbers. Mrs..T. V. Wolters spoke on the life of Thomas Wildey who was bornv Jan. 15, 1782 in London and founded Odd Fellowship in North America in 1819 at Baltimore, Md. Mrs. Laura Felix gave the concluding number on the program, a vocal solo, "I'll Take You Home Again, Kathleen," accompanied by Mrs. A. L. Ready. About 125 attended the program. --o-CHICAGO NOIITII WESTERN WOMEN WILL MEET A special meeting of the Chicago North Western women has been called for Thursday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock in the P. G. and E. auditorium. Mrs. E. B. Hall of Chicago, general president of the organization, will bo present. Talk Given on Culture at Meeting Jefferson P. T. A. Hears Miss Lydia Barrette of Library. Miss Lydia Barrelte, in a talk before the Jefferson P. T. A. Friday afternoon at the school, defined a cultured person as one who feels at homo wherever and with whom he may find himself. He is tolerant ot ideas not his own, she said. Miss Barrette discussed music, are and reading as means to culture and briefly reviewed "The Birthright o£ Babyhood" hy Clarence Sumner," "The Right Book for the Right Child" by Mary Wilkinson, ''Five Years of Children's Books" by Bertha Mahoney, "Reading Menu for Young People" by May Lambertson Becker and "Adventures in Reading" by May Lambertson Becker. She concluded her talk with a tale from Greek mythology. Miss Virginia Lee, accompanied by Jcanette Preston, sang two numbers, "Sympathy" and "Indian Love Call." Miss Mabel Decker explained the immunization project. The certificate of dental hygiene, won by Miss Lena Nicholas' sixth grade, was displayed. ' It was voted to give $2 toward sponsoring Girl Scout troop 7 and SI as a founders' day gift. Pay night was tentatively set for Feb. 19 and the Jefferson hobby show for April 14, 15 and 16. Mrs. Ellis Bloomfield gave the membership report and the prize was awarded to Miss Carol Starr's third grade. The parents inspected the newly cleaned and curtained nursery. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon by Mrs. G. E. Schmock, Mrs. R. W. Black, Mrs. W. A. Case, Mrs. J. J. Hanschu, Mrs. C. A. Anderson, Mrs. Wayne Burgess, Mrs. Al Krueger, Mrs. Harry Waller and Miss Mary Melzer. Helen M. Zacharda Weds John Wright at Qsage Ceremony OSAGE-iMisfT Helen Mary Za- charda; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zacharda of St. Ansgar, and John F. Wright, son of Mr. and Mrs.-B, F. Wright, were married at the Baptist parsonage, Jan. 8,' by · the Rev. John D. Kern. They were attended by Frances J. Z^ruba of Mason City and Marion Wright, brother of the bridegroom. The bride is a graduate of the St. Ansgar high school. Mr. and Mrs. Wright will make their home at Charles City where Mr. Wright is employed by the Hart-Parr factory. --o-MISS ESTELLA RABE WILL BE MARRIED IOWA FALLS--Word has been received of the engagement of Miss Estella Rabe and N. E. Harrison of Johnstown, Tcnn. Miss Rabe is a graduate of Iowa State Teachers' college and the,Ellsworth Conservatory of Music where she majored in voice. She is a sister of Mrs. G. T. Cowan of Iowa Falls. Mr. Harrison is a contractor 'and they expect to make their home in Englewood, Cal. WEDDINGS TAKE PLACE AT CHURCH IN VALE NASHUA--Weddings held at the Little Brown church include that performed by the Rev. J. Harold Fairlie for Florence Reeser, Goldenville, Minn., and Adolph Neid- erhauf, Danube, Minn. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFAST10N WJTH EVERY PURCHAS It is great satisfaction to know that we live in a real community, where we stand abreast with the world in aimost every achievement and new enterprise. We congratulate the Globe-Gazette on this 100% Radio Stofion. I personally tuneaVin at 2 a. m. Saturday morning and was much pleased with the tone and character of the program from KGLO. I know we all will be very grateful for the service rendered by our Mason City station KGLO. D. K. Lundberg With great satisfaction we present our advanced Spring Fashions. They breathe the breath of spring, and interpret devastatingly new silhouettes. They are clothes for fashion leaders--clothes that not every woman or miss can or will wear. If you are sure of yourself see them! "SEE YOU TOMORROW (MONDAY)" if! ^·~^ I i .-^LJuA .fp^j^

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