The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 23, 1933 · Page 17
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December 23, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 23, 1933
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DECEMBER 23 .1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ROMANTIC FOR EVENING GOWN GOES TO DINNER OR COCKTAIL PARTIES M4.Y BE SLEEVELESS OR MADE WITH LONG SLEEVES {ilobe-Uazettc I'eerlesN 13 Cent Pattern, 301) riltli Avenue, Xev Ynrk riiy Cj DIANA D»V · An exquisite effect in black velvet with shimmering: silver lame shoulder ruffles is today's model. It's just too tempting for words. It is quite within the reach of the most modest budget. Few models could be simpler than today's with its cunning shoulder frill. You'll note, too, the frill can be omitted, if you like, and it vin have long sleeves that open at the upper part to show the arm. See miniature back view! Silver or gold lame is nice for this model and also white satin and purple-blue silk moire. Style No. 358 is designed in sizeg 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 3S azid 40 inches bust. Size 16 without sleeves requires 3',i yards 39-inch for dress with »; yard 32 or 39-inch contrasting for shoulder trimming. The Essence of Fashion! All summed up for you in this exciting New. Book of fashions ami patterns. If you pride yourself on being in the "fashion know," you can't afford to miss it. You'll find the editorials amusing and helpful. "Sure Cure for the Blues" contains valuable tips. Send for your copy today. Pi-ice of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin coin Is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. --, , _ , A "Lady for a Day" One of Year's Big Pictures, at Iowa The special Christmas attraction at the Iowa theater, which opens Sunday for a five day engagement is "Lady For a Day," acclaimed as one of the year's outstanding attractions. The story is from the vivid pen of Damon Ruuyon, and appeared originally as "a magazine story in Cosmopolitan under the title, "Madame La Gimp." May Hobson, "the grand old lady of the American stage" attains her greatest success in 50 years of trouping as the apple vendor in the story. It is her greatest characterization and one that will endear her to all. The remainder of the cast is exceptionally well chosen. It includes Jean Parker, Walter Connolly, Nat Pentleton, Barry Norton, Halfi- well Hobbes, Hobert Bosworth, Warren William, Glenda Farrell and Guy Kibbee. Liberty magazine awarded the picture four stars and critics everywhere give it only the highest praise. SEVENTEEN Christmas Exercises at I.O.O.F. Home to Be Sunday at 7:30 Christmas exercises will be bold at the I. O. O. F. home Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. All friends ot the home have been invited to attend. Richardson Heads Corn-Hog Committee J. D. Richardson, Clear Lake, was elected chairman of the temporary corn-hog committee for Cerro Gordo county. H. J. Brown was selected as secretar3'. The committee which convened in the office of the county agent, was called to order by F. W. Stover, field man. The committee decided to add two additional members from each township and decided to work out definite plans for carrying 1 out the project as more definite information is received. GOES TO MOL1NE Strand Theater Is Filled for Party The Strand theater was filled to capacity shortly after the doors opened Saturday afternoon for the i children's Christmas party and · show. So many attractions claimed their attention, it was questionable as to which feature was being looked forward to the most. Santa Claus was on hand to distribute free candy and nuts; Towne's performing dogs entertained on the stage, and an augmented screen program brought cheers and laughs from the children. GREETINGS .'. . One and All Y. W. C. A. The JSev. H. Guvaliis, pustor of the Greek Orthodox church here for the past three years, left this week fur Moline, 111., where he wus culled to a church t'.ou.sidembly larger than the Mn.son City congregation. While hero Mr. Guvnlan built up the membership uml hud ;v part In a- general improvement program for the church property. Joe Gallagher Given Position as Accountant Joe Gallagher of Rockwell has been appointed to a position as accountant iu the local civil works administration office in the courthouse, A. M. Schnnke, local CWA official, announced Saturday. Mr. Gallagher was formerly connected with the Fanners' State bank in Rockwell. ALICE DOR AN DOROTHY DALS! FLORENCE WELLS INIZ MORGAN GENEVJEVE REIXDL CAROLINE GILES ESTHER CHANDLEU GRACE SPENCKK JOE ELEFSON MRS. HARRINGTON, Mgr. AVo wish all our old anil new customers, holh from fur disruuccn and from Mason City, a most pleasant, linppy Christmas! LE MODERNE BEAUTY SHOP LE MODERNE ANNEX SHOP HELPING THE HOMEMAKER MAY THE DAY · BE MERRY D Health, Happiness and the Good Will of Man is our wish for you in this festive Christmas Season. We also take this opportunity in expressing- our gratitude for your loyal patronage in the past year. BEN BENOWITZ FUR SHOP in FINK'S SMART APl'ARKL--1» SOUTH FKDERAL By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE A New Year's Tea (Planning the Refreshments) The Menu Orange Peel Bread Sandwiches Washington Tid Bits Minced Ham Sandwiches Assorted Cockies and Fruit Cake Salted Nuts Mint Candies Tea Coffee Orange Peel Bread (Tasty for Sandwiches) 1 cup chopped orange peel 3 /i cup water 1/i cups sugar 4 cups flour 4 teaspoons baking powcici- }£ tenspoon salt 1 egg 2 cups milk 2 tablespoons butter, melted. Mix peel and water. Cover and cook very slowly 25 minutes, add sugar and mix well. Cool. Add orange mixture to the rest of ingredients and when well blended, pour into 2 loaf pans lined with waxed papers. Let stand 10 minutes and bake one hour in slow oven. Washington Tidbits. 18 sma'J rolls 1 cup diced chicken 2-3 cup diced celery 2 tablespoons chopped piiuientos Vj teaspoon salt Vt, teaspoon paprika 1-3 cup mayonnaise Select rolls about 2 Inches long and 1 inch wide, with knife cut out part of. tops so that little cases are formed. Mix rest of ingredients, fill rolls and serve at once on large platter garnished with holiday greenery. The little tidbits can be taken up in fingers to be eaten. Fudge Drops. (Soft, Nutty Cookies) 1 cup dark brown sugar Vi cup fat 2 egga 1 teaspoon vanilla U cup cream !i teaspoon salt 2 squares chocolate, melted 1 2-3 cups flour '/a teaspoon soda Vj teaspoon baking powder ^ cup nuts. Cream sugar and fat together. Add eggs, vanilla and cream. Add rest of ingredients and when mixed drop portions of soft dough from tip of spoon on to greased baking sheets, spacing 3 inches apart. Bake 12 minutes in moderate oven. NEW AUTOMOBILE LICENSES ISSUED DURING WEEK K H. Johnson, 340 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Plymouth sedan. Martin Hiilhy, 220 Madison avenue northwest, Plymouth sedan. Mrs. George P. Newman, Clear Lake, Pontiac coach. J. W. McNulty, 318 Fourth street northwest, Ford coupe. Schmidt brothers, Park Inn hotel, Nash sedan. C. D. Greene, 847 Third street northwest, Dodge coach. Ed Martin, 117 Monroe avenue southwest, Ford sedan. Mrs. Jane Gillam, Eadmar hotel, Dodge sedan. John Wiley, 323 Rhode Island avenue southeast, Ford sedan. E. H. Hancher, 308 Beaumont drive, Ford conch. Charles La Rue, 225 Jackson avenue southwest, Plymouth coach. ANDEItSON-aiARSHALL DOWS, Dec. 23.--Stanley J. Anderson, Rutland, and Miss Muriel M. Marshall, Eagle Grove, were married, Dec. 20, at the M. E. parsonage by the Rev. J. G. Waterman. They were attended by Mrs. Middleton and Mr. Wilcox of Humboldt. They will make their home in Rutland. Visit With Relatives. · Mr. and Mrs, L. P. Sanborn and family, 309 Kentucky avenue southeast, will spend the week-end in Cresco with relatives. Mr. Sanborn returned early Saturday morning from Omaha where he has been for the last few days in connection with big recent promotion from special deputy collector of internal revenue to the position of Internal revenue agent. Recovery seems to be a magic word that justifies everybody in charging you 10 per cent more.-- Kesslngcrs' Review. ADDITIONAL SCHOOL NEWS Third Graders at Roosevelt School Present Program Mils Ei-na Stoltcnberg's third grade children o£ the Roosevelt school enjoyed a Christmas party, Friday afternoon. The children planned their own program, and James Sutherland, who acted as chairman, announced the following numbers: Song, "Deck the Hall," entire grade; poem, "Note to Santa Claus," Virginia Manning; song, "Hark the Herald Angels Sing," entire grade; story, "How Two Children Treated Their Christmas boks," Valletta Huckins; song, "Christmas," entire grade; story, "The Christmas Lesson," Marjorie Beat; poem, "If I Got a Christmas Dolly," Audrey Larson; song, "Away in a Manger," entire grade; poem, "Christmas," Marne Nelson; recitation, "Peace," Jack Frost; song, "Happy Christmas Morning," Sophus Merck and Constance Manley; poem, "Christmas Tide," Marian Frenz; reading', "The King's Christmas," Dorothy Bowers; song, "Santa Claus," entire grade; reading-, "Tiny Tim," Charlene Klunder; song, "Jingle Bells," entire grade; poem, "About Christmas," Junior Nelson; song, "The Fir Tree," entire grade; recitation, "Original Poem," Rita Jean Clausen; song, "Jolly Santa Claus," entire grade; reading, "Christmas in Germany," Betty Sutton; song, "Jolly St. Nicholas," entire grade; recitation, "The Reason Why," Robert Knudson; song, "Silent Night," entire grade. A game, "Hiding Santa's Charm," was enjoyed by the children after which treats of fruit, candy and nuts were given to all. Mrs. George Nelson and Mrs. F. F. Stoltenberg. helped the festivity by bringing Santa Claus cookies for each child. Mrs. Frost, Mrs. Klunder ana Mrs. Stoltenberg were guests at the party. SCHOOL BRIEFS A Christmas party for the 40 marshals of the American club, under the direction of Elizabeth Haddy was enjoj'ed Friday evening in the banquet room of the Y. M. C. A. Bright wreaths, jolly Santas, a large golden star, a Christmas picture and a tree delight the eyes of freshmen history students in room 316. The true symbol of Christmas, the evergreen tree, in miniature form stands on the desk and is hung with tinsel and bright ornaments. The G. A. A. sponsored a dance after the basketball doubleheader, Dec. 22. The 1 arrangements were in charge of Jean Barclay. The decorations were not elaborate as the game beforehand prevented extensive decoration plans. Orthophonic music was provide ' for the dancers. Miss Adele Quinn, physical education instructor in the junior high schools, has returned from Rochester, Minn. Her condition is somewhat improved. Messages from Miss Marie Mendenhall who is still at Rochester say she is improving rapidly. Miss Lana Hiles of Central school has been absent the past week and Mrs. J. E. McDonald has been substituting-. Members of the high school faculty and student body join in extending to Ruth Stilwell, senior, sincere regret and sympathy i i her bereavement caused by the tragic death of her father, Clyde Stilwell. Miss Laura Kampmeier's junior college German classes have spent a large portion of their classwcrk this week in singing German songs. Accompanied by Mary Fitzpatrick at the piano, the classes have sung "Stille Nacht," "O Tannenbaum," "Treue Liebe," and "Die Lorelei." Eddie Hartman, one of the two youngest freshmen in high school has been absent th« past two weeks suffering from a severe throat infection. "Freshies" wish him a speedy recovery. Typing Students Have Good Records at H. S. (Cnntlnucrt from Tnie 1C,) hers of the 30 word club Wednesday. They were Evelyn Rholl with a record of 34 words a minute with two errors; Vivian Arvidson, 30-1; Mabel Erlckson, 30-4. Wilda Broers was the only member of the 100 per cent club typing 25 words a minute with no errors. Mary Clay also made a good record typing 28 words a minute with one error. The accuracy pin was awarded by. Miss Gladys E. Price to Beatrice Lysne this week and last, while Dorothy Bittner was given the speed pin for both weeks. Avice McArthur, having- typed 31 words a minute with five errors, and Ann Rickoff having the same speed with four less errors, were made members of the 30 word club. PRESENT CAROLS Madison school children assembled for carol singing Friday morning at 9 o'clock. They were accompanied by the school orchestra, led by John Nelson. HAVE CAROL SINGING Roosevelt school children assembled for carol singing Thursday morning at 10:30. They were accompanied by the school orchestra led by Charles Peters. The Joe Power's trio will play at the Damon store Saturday night. The trio consists of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Power and Mrs. R. R. Kelso. OFFICE CAT'S STOCKING Christmas shopping isn't so bad; but trying to find the largest stocking in town for the "Cub" staff is the hardest task I've had this year. I am pondering as to whether I cn.n find one large enough to hold a good looking frame for our charter from the "Quill and Scroll, International Honorary Society for High School Journalists," some artificial "noses for news." an eligibility list of members for the "Quill and Scroll" including all the names of fifth period students in 107, and a pin for each signifying his membership in the society. Although harrassed by worries in an attempt to get out two special holidr editions, the Cub and its staff wish students and faculty a Merry Christmas and a Happy Now Year. Pay Tributes to Memories (Continued from I'nge 10) FRANCES BENOWITZ The sudden death of Francos Benowitz came as a shock to her fellow students, teachers a n d friends. Frances had a beautiful and willing character, always ready to help others. She was known for her sense of humor, always ready for a good laugh. She has left n. vacancy in all her classrooms which will be hard to fill. She was a member of the 1932 all-high school play cast, and took part in various other school activities. We bid farewell to Frances--the members of the sophomore class will miss her--but memories of her will linger. --By SYLVIA COHEN, Sophomore. Members of the faculty who knew Frances Benowitz, as I have for the past one and one-half years, rceognized in her many fine qualities of mind and personality. She was thorough as a student, pleasant to work with as a pupil, and happy in her companionship with her classmates. We shall miss her. HELEN BAILEY, Instructor, Latin and English, M. C. H. S. Alumni Interviewed After H. S. Victory (Continued from I'ase 10) simply. "I wish the team all sorts of success." Paxson' Shaffer, the only player not practicing with some team, remarked with a grin, "It's great stuff if you're in condition." "It's fun to be back," said Joe Fink, the only player attending college out of town. "This year's team showed ability. I hope that they have a successful season." The man who "made" both these teams, "Judge" Grimsley remarked, "Of course I'm glad to have the hoys back. The game came out the way I expected it would." Urged to say more, the coach in him asserted itself and he added, "My big boys will have to speed up." Maurice Zander and Jack Neighbor commented on the varsity. "I thought the varsity's playing was on a par with that of last year's first game," said Maurie, and Jack rcmaked, "the team showed a lot of possibilities." Dexter Smith confessed, "I wish I were back playing for the high school." "Mickey" McDonald expressed the opinion of all the graduate athletes in saying, "it was great to come back and play for the high school." TIME OUT (Continued Trnm I'.-tffc Jfi) will like these earnest young: high school wrestlers who keep the mat sport in the high esteem in which it was held in the days of Frank Gotch. Tim high .school quintet \v« saw in notion in last week's dniihletiender ugaiu.st the alumni and St. Ansgiir gam onn ol* the most clisnppointlitg exhibitions we have witnessed in years--for the season's opener. While there Is little ilnuht that Mason City fnueil :i superior quintet in the itlumnl, the floor- nork, co-ordination jinil accuracy usmilly seen in a Mohawlc team was mi filing. * * * But--the tower in * Mohawks, once they find their basket-eyes, will be a threat to the highest ranking quintets in Iowa. They have one of the chief requisites of basketball-height--and show potentmlties of developing into a championship club. ~ » * Flashes of brilliance were shown by the entire squad in the opening double-bender, but not even Co- Captains Burns and Suter displayed the form of past seasons. However, there are months In which the local squad will have time to Improve and tournament time at the end of the season should see it in fine mettle on the road to its third successive state tournament. Christmas Seals First Sold in October, 1903 October, 1003, first saw the dawn of a bright era for tuberculosis victims when Einar Holboell, a Danish postal clerk with 15 other Copenhagen representatives, first practiced the idea of selling Christmas stamps to raise sufficient funds for the erection of a tuberculosis hospital for children. It remained for Hans Christian Andersen's country folk to enlist Santa Claus to champion their cause, and today there is no need to ask anyone to buy stamps. Everyone is more than willing-! The profits of ?18,3GO was most encouraging to the pioneers. America, however, was not to be out-classed by Denmark and four years later Miss Emily P. Bissell launched the first American campaign which netted 53,000 as support of a small tuberculosis hospital. Today the anual nation-wide campaign has familiarized every citizen with the little Christmas seals and 'although the stamp is not good for postage, it is good for ihe man .who buys it and puts it on the letter; for the clerk who cancels it with a glad thought for weak waifs with every whack; for the postman v ho delivers the letter with a smile as broad as Christmas and as good as Christmas itself." Announcement Made About Essay Contest Announcement of the sixth annual Gorgas Memorial essay contest baa been made in the high school. The subject la "Pnst Benefits and Future Importance to Man of the Control of Disease-bearing Mosquitos." Prizes of S500. ?inO, $50, $10 and medals are open to all junior and senior high school .students. The final date for entrance is Feb. 16, 1934. Information concerning the contest can be obtained from Miss Ida E. Iverson and Howard Barker. WINNING TABLOIDS Adventures in the African Jungles by Cnrl uml Mary I. Jobc Akclcv Do!d Mead Co. (1080) Hunting big game in Africa with the camera for scientific purposes does not daunt the spirits of the Akcleys, nor do the conditions, bad water, insects and heat. A new conception is gained from this vivid description of life in the jungle kingdom. Robert Peters, sophomore. Young Fu of tho Tipper Yungste Elizabeth Foreman Lewis Winston (1932) Guilds like those of medieval Europe, mercenary bandits, the ancient learning of Confucius versus that of communism form a background for the story of Young Fu. One gets a clear view of modern China and of the thoughts and actions of her people as well as their conception of the foreigner. Margaret Hartigan, sophomore. School Kindergarten Transforms Playhouse (Continued (n.m Tnjfo Jfi) bold snow was correctly blanketed in surprisingly natural-looking snow. They even made a small front yard covered with Know. ' Down this yard runs a wooden walk, neatly free from snow, indicating a tidy housekeeper. A faint sprinkling of snow has fallen since she last swept the walk, but you cannot blame her for that. A stop and go sign is stuck decisively in front of the house, saying "go" very emphatically. This last was absolutely the children's idea, one which they firmly insisted upon. Added Final Touch. Then the children added the final touch. Behold, on the house top stands Santa, about to enter the chimney with his bulging pack, while his reindeer prance lightly on the roof behind him and his sleigh perches nockily on the very leaves. The reindeer, made of heavy brown paper, are supported by wires, and sleigh, made of carboard and painted black, is fastened to the reindeer by glittering harness. The whole scene is spirted, well- conceived, and In the best accord with the Christmas fairy tale. Here's wishing the young artists and architects along with their competent instructor a merry Christmas: R. B. STAGE PLAY Jackson third grade under the direction of Miss Eva Scott staged a piny for Jackson school children Wednesday, Dec. 20, and for their mothers Thursday. Miss Mable Durfee of Monroe school was absent Monday and Tuesday due to a serious throat com]!-' t.ion. Mrs. Arthur Brogue substituted. ENJOY YOUR CHRISTMAS In extending greetings of the season may we also thank you for a, year of pleasant patronage. F. W. Woolworth Co. 5c. AND lOi: STORK H. S. Teacher Visits W. and L. University ((·nuUniifil rrum 1'iiRe Hit uusual of which was the skeleton of General Lee's faithful horse, Traveller. Visiting at Cliarlottesville, she ivas impressed by the beautiful colonial architecture of the University of Virginia, founded by Jeffcr- Were In Fivlrylnnil, Overlooking Charlottcsville and three miles distant, situated on a mountain, is the home of Jefferson, beautiful Montlcello. "It is hard to tell whether the beauties of the istate or the memories of its great master impressed me the more," Mrs. Naylor continued. Speaking of numerous caverns Bordering Shcnandoah valley, Mrs. Nuylor said that they were n fairyland. In conclusion Mrs.-Nnylor stated, 'Wherever I traveled through the iast and south, I was impressed with the beautiful sites of homes :hosen by the founders of our nn- Lion. All of them have a setting of unparalleled beauty." Due to the absence of Miss Sretcheu Bickel, teacher at Madison school, Mrs. J. H. Marston is substituting. Program Given by Madison School Here The Madison school second and third grade students gave the following program Friday afternoon: "In a Manger," Marjorie Wolf, Nellie Reid-sou, Lorraine Berncmann, Ruth Davis, Margaret Nesje, Freida, Lowe nud Betty McCnuley; song, "In a Lowly Manger," Norma Carson; piano solo, Warren Tilton; poem, "Jesus, the Christ Child," Richard Wallace: poem, "Shine, Little Ciuulle," Lilu Smith; poem, "Christmas," Loris Humiston; songs, "Away in a Manger," "Silent Night" and "Deck the Halls;" second grade, "Jolly Old Santa Claus;" poem, "The Christmas Birthday," Avonus Welsh; poem, "Christmas Spelling," Dorothy Bcrger; story, "Why the Chimes Rang," Genevieve Olson; poem, "I'll Take What Santu Brings," Kathryn Springer; piano solo, Mary Jean Olson; poom, "The Christmas Conductor," Harry Russell, and poem, "Christ HUH Come," Pauline Wilson. A committee consisting of Evelyn Day, Helen A very, Bob Haase and Russell Heroth provided games for entertainment. Ruth Nolan, Kath- ryu Dye, Claire Willsher and Charles Chenoweth served refreshments. Wo sincerely thimk you for your kiuil putroimgo of the- past yenr, and hope to servo you during HIP. year to conio -- TOM SUMMER- MAYS and Employes. I'S AUTO REPAIR 100 S. DEL. I'HONE 1213 Noel! Noel! W K extend heartiest wishes for a liappy Chrititmas Season to all our customers and frieiuls, and we cordially invite your continued patronage. COAST-TO-COAST N. L. MICHAELS, Owner, STORES 103 S. FEDKKAL AVE. There aro still a great many choice g i f t items in our stock--practical gifts any woman will l)u most liappy to receive! We'll be open u n t i l laic tonight. Come in! We have one of the largest and finest stocks of Lamps to bo found in the .state. Ask to see the fine indirect type Floor Lamp priced at only We will deliver the lamp of your choice i'or only Down! AUTOMATIC WAFFLE IRON COLONIAL HKIDC.K LAMP 7C / J Fully automatic, one of the bc.st. and most b e a u t i f u l manufac- B-LHiHT CIIHISTMAS turcd. A special (£'7 n r I 'J'RKK STIC!.V(i.S value at «P ' « J O M v t r a Hulhs, 'i for liic WINDSOR TOASTER Finished in polished chrome I plate, very good looking and an exceptional (f««j Q r buy at p«5«yO w[:.vnn-;ui'uooF OUTDOOU I.IGUTIM; f» « K x l r a bulbs, C A N O L K IVKKATHS 75c · emc/ PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COMBWY

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