The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1937 · Page 6
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January 19, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 19, 1937
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 19 · 1937 WOMAN'S GLUB MEMBERS TO HEAR REVIEWS OF 2 BOOKS Literature " Department Will Meet Mrs. R. W. Baumgavtner, Miss Margaret Rule to Speak. Two book reviews will be heard at the meeting of the Woman's club literature department Wednesday noon at the Library assembly room when Miss Margaret Rule and Mrs. H. W. Baumgartner will be on the program. The program will open at 12 o'clock and continue lor an hour. Both Mrs. Baumgartner and Miss Rule have been Mason City's representatives of the National Guild of Book Reviewers. Miss Rule will discuss "Th. Fighting Angel" by Pearl Buck The book is a biography of 'the author's father. Mrs. Baumgartner's book is "Sand Castle" By Janet Beith whose first book, "No Second' Spring," published thret years ago, won an Internationa prize. This is the first meeting of the lierature department since thx holidays and is one of the three remaining programs on its sched ule. Next week's Woman's club meetings include a handicraf session Tuesday, Jan. 26, at thi Y. W. C. A., and an art depart ment. meeting Wednesday, Jan. 27 at the library with Mrs. Stanley Haynes as speaker. For Inauguration H E L P I N . G - T H E H - O M EM A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON menu Hintt BREAKFAST Stewed Prunes Oatmeal With Top Milk Sugar Whole Wheat Toast Milk Coffee Home Made Jam or Marmalade DINNER · Broiled Hamburg Steak Baked Potatoes Stpwed Tomatoes Buttered Cabbage Date and Nut Pudding or Prun Souffle Coffee or Tea Dried fruits are valuable in the winter diet for their sugar, mineral and vitamin content. The prunes may be cooked without sugar, as they contain enough sugar in themselves to taste sufficiently sweet. Wash them thoroughly, soak over night in cold water, then _cgckjgently in .the-water in^ which 1 .they were "soakecluntil "they* are very tender. If cook'ed for a long time they will get rich and syrupy, and may then appeal to the person who doesn't ordinarily care much for this fruit. Today's Recipes. DATE AND NUT PUDDING-One cup flour, two teaspoons baking powder, one-half teaspoon salt, one egg,'one cup sugar, one cup sliced dates, one-half cup chopped nuts,' one-half cup milk, one teaspoon vanilla. Sift dry ingredients. Beat the eggs, beat in the sugar gradually, add the sliced dates and chopped nuts. Stir in the milk and vanilla. Add dry ingredients. Spread the mixture on a greased shallow baking pan to form a layer about one inch thick. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees Fahrenheit) for one hour. Cut into squares when cold and serve with whipped cream or with a small ball of ice cream, or a pudding sauce. PRUNE SOUFFLE--Fixe egg whites, one cup sweetened prune pulp, one-fourth teaspoon salt, one teaspoon lemon juice, one-hal teaspoon grated lemon rind. Bea egg whites until stiff. Fold in sweetened prune pulp which ha been forced through a strainer Fold in salt, lemon juice and rind Place in top of a well greased two quart double boiler, cover an( cook.over hot water one houi Turn out o£ pan and garnish will whipped cream. ' "Compared with other period in history, the world today ; quiet," writes an essayist. In fac you can almost- hear a bom drop.--Punch. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, wife of .the president, chooses a satin gown of a very pale silvery blue tone for inauguration evening Jan. 20. The gown of "White House blue," features a high cut bodice and a new type "V" neckline. It has a slightly flaring skirt with short train. Fox fur borders the long scarf. (Copyright by Arnold Constable and company, New York) Miss Schreckengost Bride of Clyde Long at Methodist Church John Schreckengost, living near Vlason City - announces the mar- iage of his daughter, Dorothy, to -lyde Long, son of Mrs. Lucy -ong, 109 Monroe avenue north- vest, which took place Jan. J.7 at \ ie First Methodist church, the lev. C. E. Flynn officiating. Mrs. W. B. McClellan played The Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin" as a processional and Miss Pauline Wodarcak sang '* I ..ove You Truly." Cecil Schreckengost, brother of he bride, acted as best man and rene Howell was maid of honor. Dhe bride wore a blue taffeta loor length gown and carried red roses..Miss Howell's gown was o£ e-satin and she carried yellow roses. Dinner was served to 50 guests at the home of the bride's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Orin Schreckengost. Mr. Long is employed at the West-Hart Lumber Co., and his bride at Jacob E. Decker and Sons They will make, their home " at 1224 Washington avenue northwest, for the present. --o-ROBERTS-COLE. ORCHARD -- Miss Lola Cole daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ear Cole, Orchard, was married to LeRoy E. Roberts, son of Mr. anc Mis. Shelby Roberts, nt the Calvary Evangelical church in Waterloo on Dec. 31, by the pastor, Ihe Rev. T. H. Engel. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Vergil Chesebro of Waterloo and Mr. and Mrs. George Ash'worth, Parkersburg. The bride ·operates a beauty shop in Parkersburg and Mr. Roberts is an interior decorator in Waterloo. TO HELP PREVENT MANY COLDS v VICKS VA-JRO-NOL. nostrit TO HELP END A COLD QUICKER ·Just rub on throat;chest and' iacff fcllowVICKS PLAN fa betkr CONTROL OF COLDS [Full details in each Vicks package] Beauty . . . The Way Experts Attain It! We are constantly gathering tips from the beauty centers of the world. We know at once the hair styles in New York, Hollywood and Paris. SPECIAL HALO PERMANENTS $1.95 - $2.75 a S. Federal Phono 281 Installation Is Held for New Officers Degree of Honor Protective Association Holds Meeting. Officers were installed by the Degree of Honor Protective association at a meeting conducted Monday evening at Moose hall with Mrs. Rose Harvey of Dubuque, past state president, Mrs. J. M.. Johnson, Mrs. Lester Billman, usher, and Mrs. William Weber, pianist, on the installing staff. Mrs. O. C. Gundlach was installed as past president; Mrs. Henry Billmah, president; Mrs. Clarence Herr, first vice president; Mrs. Henry Schaab, second vice president; Mrs. Vesta Lindsay, treasurer; Mrs. U. W. Davis, financial secretary; Miss Martha Buehler, usher, and Mrs. Leonard Dean, assistant usher. Mrs. Pauline Simon is the newly installed pianist; Mrs. Fred Jo- ha'nnsen inner watch; Mrs. William Dallas, outer watch; Mrs. C. J. Klunder, right assistant; ' Mrs. Robert, left a s s i s t a n t ; Mrs. Clarence Herr, juvenile director; Mrs. Minnie Harris, Mrs. Henry Morphew and Mrs. William Miller, trustees^ Miss Frances Billman, Miss Alma Olson, Mrs. Bufort Billman and Miss Viola Morphew, escort staff. Gifts were presented to Mrs. Harvey and Mrs. Henry Billman gave gifts to Mrs. J. M. Johnson and Mrs. Lester Billman and to the retiring officers who had served two years, including Mr^s. William Miller, financial secretary; Mrs. William Weber, treasurer; and Mrs. Clarence Herr, pianist. A short program.was presented and refreshments were served at (he close of the evening. --o-MATERN-WEST WESLEY--Miss Mary C. West, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo West, and Ben W. Matern, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Matern, were married Monday at the St. Joseph's Catholic church by the Rev. A. J. Wagner. Their attendants were ler sister, Miss Marcella West, and his brother, Frank Matern. A vedding breakfast was served at he home of her parents and that evening a wedding dance, was riven by them in the Kleiripeter hall. They left for a several days' vedding trip. ENJOY CHILDREN ADVICE OFFERED BY PSYCHIATRIST DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist "Suppose you had just one mes- age to give to parents. What vould it be?" This question I recently put to my esteemed friend, Kar.1 Menninger, M. D., celebrated psychiatrist, author of that splendid book,' "The Human Mind," and director of the famous Menninger clinic and the Southard school for maladjusted children -- t h a t school where handicapped children are so well understood and io skillfully developed, at Topeka, Kans. * · ' . The handsome expert hung his head a moment and replied, "I'd tell 'em to spend more time enjoying their children." I begged him to go on, and he did. I wish I hac space here for all he said. He talks so fluently and says so much tha is worth while. To pass on a bit Childcn Take Time. "Of course we can spend a grea- deal of time with our children without really knowing them a all. It takes time to dress their and feed them and put them ti_ bed and see t h a t they get then lessons and learn Rood habits and manners. But Ibis is not all that mean. I meaii we should spend more time enjoying their company --learning what, they think about what their ambitions and day dreams are--what and whom the' like and dislike. . . . "We often hush our children when they try to tell us abou some momentous event that occurred to .them during the day some wonderful new thing which they have discovered, by telling them that we are too busy to lister now--perhaps later on there wil be time. . . . I have seen parents encourage a child to talk about a very absorbing subject in company and then laugh uproariously a some naive statement, or blunder or mispronunciation of a wore which the child makes. To the child this laughter is not only inexplicable, but it is a terrible blow to his self-esteem. . . . In developing a deep, enduring bond with a child one cannot be superficial or condescending. The child is quid to detect such attitudes and to withdraw his confidence. Seek Confidence. "There are several reasons wlr it is desirable, for the children t^ be friends with their mothers am fathers. In the first place, it help the child to develop. He learn more in his conversations with hi parents than he can learn in a great deal longer time at school provided they are willing to dis. cuss things with him honestly and thoroughly. . . . It helps Ihe par ent to understand the child, and best of all, it is fun." And here I wish to remind m. readers who may be interested, o the f i f t e e n t h annual convention o the International Council for Ex ceptional Children, to- be held a Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 18, 10 anc 20. Anyone may attend. Frock in Two Versions GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Frock May Be Made With or Without Peplum; Blouse Buttons in Front, Has Stitched Collar. Juniors who like smart tailored looking clothes, will be thrilled with this suit-like peplum dress. It is rayon crepe in bright new gold shade. The outswept shoulders make the buttoned front waist seem ever so tiny. Especially interesting is the contrasting brown stitched gauntlet cuffs and belt that match the little "boy" collar. To be certain, this simple to sew dress is swing-skirted too. It has a panel at the front, to give you a taller appearance. Thin woolens, rayon challis prints, gay crepe silk prints, velvet, etc., are other suitable and popular fabrics. Style No. 2911 is designed for sizes 11; 13, 15, 17 and 19 years. Size 15 requires 3% yards of 39- inch material with % yard of 39- inch contrasting, for belt, collar and cuffs. Send 15 cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number, Be sure to state size you wish. Many important fashion and beauty questions are answered for you in our fall and winter fashion book. From cover to cover it is just filled with new designs you can make for yourself and your family. Even if you have never made a dress, you .will find styles good-looking and at the same time simple enough for your first try. 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 2 9 | l ^8 York City. Social Calendar TUESDAY White Shrine-6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, M i s . George Farrer, dinner chairman, 7:30 o'clock, business session. Baptist Y. W. A.-Postponed. Triple D club-7 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Hex Asper, hostess. St. Joseph P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school, play by 7 and 8 grades, talk by the Rev. Father O'Leary. liurch ot Christ Missionary circle-7:30 o'clock, church, music, Mrs. Verle Clawson. devotions, Mrs. W. H. Boyd, lesson, Mrs. Ruth Holbrook Borman, Mrs. A. A. Height, Marjorie Height, social hour, Mrs. P. V. Barclay, Mrs. Margaret Quick Armstrong, reception. Miss Ida Knock, Mrs. R. C. Morehouse. Police Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, P. G. and E. auditorium, Mrs. John Hrubetz, Mrs. Glen Hamblin. McKinlcy C. S. C.~ 7:30 o'clock, school. Moose lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. V. F. \V. Auxiliary-8 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., dinner and surprise program. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. Harriet Michael, 420 North Federal ave nue, Mrs. Fred Duffield, lesson Roosevelt-Jackson C. S. C.-'7:30 o'clock, Roosevelt school Mrs. J. Johnson, leader. Wilson C. S. C.-Mrs. T. E. Davidson, SOS Second street southwest, lesson on "Par cuts. Children and Schrml.' Miss Blanche Goudy, Mrs. G. J Thompson, Mrs. Davidson. --o-MISSIONARY SOCIETY MEETS AT PARSONAGE Members of the Women's Mis sionary society of the Immanue Lutheran church met Monday eve ning at the parsonage, 215 Fiftl street southeast, with Mrs. J. Lee Lewis as speaker. Mrs. Lewis tok of her experiences as a missionary in Burma. Two vocal duets wer given by Dora Petersen and Ethe Wallskog and refreshments wer served by Mrs. Vern E. Gustafson Mrs. B. 1 T. Erholm, Miss Ccccli Gustafson and Mrs. C. J. Olson. CRESCENT CLUB TO MEET AT Y. W. The Crescent club members wil have a calendar party at thei meeting Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Mis. Berneice Reynolds is 'in charge o the meeting. Invitations have been mailed to all of the club member and any wishing to bring guests may do so. OLTMAN-JOIINSON ALLISON--John Oilman, son o Mr. and Mrs. O. F. OHman of Allison, and^_Anna Johnson, daughter of George H. Johnson o Parkersburg, were married Jan. I B at St. Jacobus Lutheran parsonage by the pastor, the Rev. W. C. Nassen. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Rhiner Wubbena. Mr. and Mrs. Oilman will make their home with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Oilman near Allison. NASHUA COUPLE GETS LICENSE TO MARRY NEW HAMPTON -- License to wed issued to Raymond H. Maloy and Vada E. Fee, both of Nashua. WEDNESDAY jiteralure Department-12 o'clock, Library assembly. Queen of Clubs-1 o'clock, Jefferson amber room. r rceman Ladies' aid-1 o'clock, Mrs. Fritz Hfnlzen. alvary M. S.-1 o'clock, Mrs. George Evans, 1218 Madison avenue northwest. Oweso club-l:15 s o'clock, Mrs. Lou Schmidt, 212 Hampshire avenue northeast. St. Joseph's Tabernacle society-2:30 o'clock, parish hall. Mrs. John Hughes, Mrs. John Hrubetz, hostesses. entral Lutheran west fuild-- 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. C. E. Wass, 321 Mo'nroe avennue northwest. P. E. O. Chapter GN-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. - Meredith Temple, 304 Vermont avenue southeast, Mrs. V, A. Farrell, Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick, assisting, IVIsr. Milton Bergland, lesson. R. B. Bridge club-6:30 o'clock, Jefferson amber room, Mrs. L. D. Mather, hostess. Wa-Tan-Yc club-6:45 o'clock, Higley home. Hardhiff C .S C.-7:30 o'clock, school, Mrs. C. E Cagley, leader. St. James Friendship society-8 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. William Swift, Mr. and Mrs. H. Kapplinger. L. A. to B. of R. T.-7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. St. Katherinc's Guild-1 o'clock, Cavern, Mrs. L. M Hammersly, Mrs. G. V. Richards, luncheon. Our Saviour's Ladies' aid-2 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs H. R. Nesje, hostess. P. E. O. Chapter DZ-- 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. If. M. Knudson, 24 Fifteenlh street southeast. Mrs. Earl Smith, lesson. Crescent club-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., calendar party, Berneice Reynolds chairman. Just Rife club-Mrs. Ruth Cabbel, 222 Madison avenue southwest. Trinity Lincoln circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L. A. Whipple 32 Eleventh street northeast. .--o-WEDDINGS TAKE PLACE AT LITTLE BROWN CHURCH . NASHUA--Weddings at the Lit tie Brown church performed by the Rev. J. Harold Fairlce, in elude: ' Maxine Hendrick anc George Knutson, Beloit, Wis.; Ma bcl Wetherell, Brooklyn, and Carmi Provin, Guernsey; Clara Marj Sobolik, Cresco, and Edward W Poslhusta, Angela Mae Robison and Arnold Irwin Rundgren Barnum, Minn., and Meda Dolley and W. H. Plenge, Fairmont Minn. WIFE PRESERVERS Ever try using boiled rice instead of bread crumbs in making dressing for fowl, pork or vca roasts? Opera Hour Is Held by College "Y" p atncia Rose Discusses "La Boheme" and "Carmen." . College "Y" girls met Monday at the Y. W. C. A. for an opera lour. Patricia Rose gave the lories of two of the best known operas, "Carmen" and "La Bo- leme." The narrator, introduced ier own comments and criticisms, and expressed appreciation for the arias and melodies. N She gave her audience, a chance to listen to one .umber from each of the operas: barmen's "Habernera" and Mimi's 'Aria." Betty Edwards, accompanied by Frances Laurie, sang the latter. Helen Hamilton was in charge of the business meeting. She massed around a Christmas greet- ng received from Terlitha Ger- .ach, who is a student in China, .vept there through funds from .he student associations of the Y. W. C. A. of which college "Y" one. The next meeting will be "Everybody's Birthday Party." Each girl is to bring as many pennies as she is years old. Mary Jane ?au!ey, program chairman, is in charge. Mrs. Harlyn Ashenfelter, one of the college "Y" advisers will meet with Miss Pauley and ner committee. Cabinet of Hi-Tn C o n d u c t s Informal Meeting at Y.W.C.A Algona Bride Monday evening the Hi-Tri cabinet met at the Y. W. C. A., for its first informal and social session since the beginning of its year. Barbara Scott, Dorothy Swift, and Dorothy' Sullivan were in charge of refreshments. Phyllis feelings was in charge of games. These included^ a series of con- ests. to see h'ow observing the girls are in recognizing advertisements. The girls exchanged charm sis- er gifts. At the meeting were Calla Badker, Ruth Clapper, Shirey Easton, Jean Cadwell, June jimmert, Beth Carter, Ruth Johnon, Myrne Donaldson, Jane Lee Jerner, Helen Stoecker, Mary n hompson, Irene Van-Note, Lois ·Vilson and Miss Lottie Swearingen, adviser. "hild Study Circle Meeting at Madison Madison Child Study circle met at the school Monday evening with the president, Mrs. J. W. Johnson, in charge of the session which opened wilh assembly sing- 'ng.' - Mrs. Charles Swansea reported on the Child Study council meeting and Mrs. Vern_Sbinn sang, accompanied by he^f' daughter, Dorothy. The lesson on "Parents, Children and School" was led by Mrs. Carl Donavan and Mrs. Ted Farrcr led the discussion on'"The Family and the Community." There were 22 present at the meeting which was followed by a social hour with Mrs. Claude Wallace, Mrs. C. F. Clark and Mrs. Raymond Kobbe in charge. TWO COUPLES WTLt WED AT STACYVILLE · STACYVILLE--Bans were published at Visitation church, announcing the coming marriage of Irving Mauer and Miss Viola Steiger and Raymond Mauer and Miss Gertrude Wolff of Osage. CATHERINE FAULUS WILL BE MARRIED ' ROCKFORD--Bans of the approaching marriage of Miss Catherine Paulus, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Priulus, Rockford, and Richard O'Connor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom O'Connor o£ Carlers- ville, have been announced at Holy Name Catholic church. --o-- POSHUSTA-SOBOLIK SPILLVILLE --Married at the Little Brown church at Nashua were Ed Poshusta and Clara Sobolik, daughter o£ Mrs. Mary Sobolik. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Poshusta were attendants. Mr. Poshusta has been general manager of the Anderson Lumber company at Calmar. Dinner WHS served at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hrdina. ALGONA--The wedding of Miss Arlene Kapp, daughter of Mr. and Mi's. Matt Kapp of Algona, and Earl Traul, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Traul of Ottumwa, took place Monday at the St. Cecelia's church, the Rev. Father Davern officiating. The bride's sister, Wilma Kapp, served as bridesmaid and Michael Carroll .of Ottumwa acted as best man. Following . the wedding p reception was given at the bride's home to 40 relatives and friends and a wedding dance was held at the V. F. W. hall the same evening. They left Tuesday morning for Ottumwa where they will make their home. Mrs. Traul was graduated from the St. Cecelia's academy and has since ' been employed in the Elbert garage. Mr. Traul was graduated from the Ottumwa high school .and is now employed by the Vaughn's funeral chapel. During the past summer he played with tlie Algona Grays' baseball team. (Algona Art Studio. Community Oil Firm at Lake Mills Meets and Renames Board LAKE MILLS--The annual business meeting of the Community Oil company was held Monday afternoon with a record attendance. There were more than 350 members present. The outgoing directors were re-elected: A. D. Westland is the new president; George Holtan, vice president; Die Kringlaak, secretary and Rudolph Itroe, treasurer. \ The executive committee consists of Henry Charlson and Ed Sprecher together with president and secretary. The Community Oil company had the biggest sales this year since its organization in 1925 with sales more than 5188,000 anc a net profit of $16,300. A 10 per cent patronage dividend was declared and an 8 per cent stock dividend has already been paid Milo B. Dahl is the manager of the Community Oil.company. Hanlontown Couple Married 50 Years HANLONTOWN--Mr. and Mrs Martin Paulsen observed thei golden wedding anniversary quietly last Friday. Their children living in Minnesota and North Da kota,' were unable to be presen and it was decided not to cele brate as is the custom. --o-Chickasaw Auxiliaries Plan Hospital Progran NASHUA--The four units o the American Legion Auxiliary o Chickasaw county, New Hampton Lawler, Fredericksburg a n Nashua, will sponsor their annua birthday party for the disable World war veterans at the slat hospital at Independence Wedncs day. Mrs. J. G. Lovejoy, Mrs Smith Gogg and Miss Jean Well will have charge of the enter tainment. Five Study Clubs Hear Discussions tegular Monday Meetings Are Conducted by Organizations. Meetings were conducted Monay by five study clubs and topics anging from "The Next Hundred Years" to etching were discussed ly the organizations. U. G. L. club was entertained _iy Mrs. F. W. Osmundson, 41 Jeaumont drive, Monday afternoon at her home. Mrs. R. E. Romey who had the lesson read a group of short stories. Twentieth Century. Miss Laura Kern was hostess . o the Twentieth Century club at Is meeting Monday afternoon at her home, 40 _ Oak drive. Mrs. John A. Senneff gave a group of poems and Mrs. Carl A. Parker ·eviewed "The Age of Innocence" by Edith Wharton. Tea vas served by Miss Kern at the close of the meeting. Monday club held its .meeting at the home of Mrs. H. V. MacGregor, 538 East State street, and Mrs. Hob Hoy Cerney discussed 'What Is Life" from "The Next Hundred Years" by Furnas. Study Etchings. At the meeting of Child Study club Monday at the Y. W. C. A., VIrs. A. V. Clapper acted as hos- ,ess. Mrs. W. J. Harbour led devotions, Mrs. A. M. Saug talked on "American Etchers" and Mrs. VI. D. Judd -discussed "How Etchings Are Made." Joye Kilmer club was enler- .ained by Miss Florence O'Leary and Miss .Florence Flynn at the Bovaird tearooms Monday. Miss Virginia Soukup and Miss Helen Vliller had current events while Vliss Marjorie O'Connor led the esson on "Negro Art and Lilera- ure." Birthday Choice Offered. LYNN, Mass., (UP)--Because Janice Jordan was born exactly on the stroke of midnight, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jordan of this city, have two days as a choice for her birthday. Mansions Irk Carmel, Cal. · CARMEL, Cal. (UP) -- Carmel, America's leading literary and art colony, just doesn't want to grow up. With more than $236,000 worth of new houses constructed the past year, an. association is being formed to ask the city council to prevent the construction of any house that cost more than $5,000. It is argued they destroy the picturesque beauty of the village. Boys Taught to Cook FAIRGROVE, Mich., (UP)-High school boys of this village are learing how to be first class domestics. A class of 15 is being instructed in the local high school on home economics. Their teacher, Miss lola Clark, says they have shown an aptness for this type.of work. . · BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Dunlop and son, John, 537 Eleventh street northeast, and Mrs. J. J. Jost, 25 Sixth street northwest, have left for the south where they will visit relatives and friends. Mrs. Dun- will spend some time with Mr. and Mrs. C.' H. Gates in Greenville, Miss., and Mrs. Jost will be with her people in Gulfport, Miss. They plan to go to New Orleans and points of interest in Texas. . . ·'·; * * * ' . . . -'C,." Mr. and Mrs. Joe Craychee, 815 Eighth street southeast, left Tuesday for a trip through Mexico. Enroutc they will stop in Atchison, Kans., to visit their son. + * * , Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Miller, 502 Taylor avenue southwest, have returned from Decorah where they were called by the death of Mr. Miller's father, Amasa Miller. The funeral was held Saturday alter- noon. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES ALLISON--Paul C. Dralle, 24, and Dorothy Fick, 22; John Oltman, 23, and Anna Harmina Johnson, 18, all o£ Allison. --o-- HERRlNG-HOFrERSTAD. RIDGEWAY -- Word was received here that Miss Geneva Hopperstad, formerly of Ridgeway, and William Reed Herring were married at Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 16. Their attendants included Miss Hazel Hopperstad, a sister of the bride.-~ TkTe bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hopperstad of Ridgeway, is a graduate of the Cresco high school and of Winona, Minn., business college. For the last year and a halt she has been employed ns secretary of the Thompson Nash Motor company at Los Angeles. He is the son of Ihe Rev. and Mrs. Herring of Sacramento, Cal. He is a civil engineer employed by the Southern Pacific railroad. They will make their home in Los Angeles. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 19iO COURTESY AND SATISFAST1ON WITH EVERY PURCHASE At Clean-Up Prices Sport and Dress types in Princess, wrap-around and flared styles of heavy coatings as well as fleecy fabrics, lined and interlined. Some have large fur collars. All colors and sizes to 52. Priced at -- $14-95 SEE YOU TOMORROW" :, J C

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