Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1936 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 5, 1936
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 5 1930 WOMAN'S CLUB ELECTS NEW OFFICERS FOR COMING YEAR Mrs. Wagner Elected New Chapter Heac Mrs. Lester Milligan Chosen For Second Term by Chapter GN. Election, of officers and delegates to the state convention took place at the meetings of the two local P. E. 0. chapters Wednesday. Mrs E. H. Wagner was elected president of chapter DZ and Mrs. Lester Milligan was re-elected president of chapter GN. Chapter GN met for a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. W. P. Butler, 1218 Jefferson avenue northwest, with Mrs. George Marty and Mrs. Volney Hansen assisting New officers include Mrs. J. L. Pauley. vice president; Mrs. Hansen, recording secretary; Mrs. F. W. Voorheis, corresponding secretary; Mrs. C. E. Leffler, treasurer; Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick chaplain; Mrs. Clayton Sutherland, guard. Mrs. Milligan and Mrs. Pauley were named delegates to the state convention which will be held at Ottumwa. Mrs. Wagner and Mrs. F. B. Hathaway will be delegates from chapter DZ to the convention. Mrs. Hathaway is the new vice president; Mrs. H. M. Knudson, recording secretary; Mrs.'Millard Miller, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Burton Bagley, treasurer; Mrs. C. O. Wilkinson, chaplain; and Mrs. H. H. Jennings, guard. The DZ meeting was held Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, 510 Washington avenue northwest, and the committee in charge included Mrs. R. L. Jackson, Mrs. Ralph Stanbery. Ethel Ehlers and Margaret Bagley. --*-LICENSES TO WED ISSUED AX ALLISON A L L I S O N--Marriage licenses were issued' to Bert Lindaman, 26, Bristow, and Marie Tellinghuisen, 26, Allison; Jim McNeilus, Allison, and Violet Dralle, Allison, legal age. JANSSEN-HENRICHS CLARKSVTLLE--Addo Janssen of Allison and Miss Anna Henrichs, daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Harm Henrichs of Allison, were married at high noon Wednesday at the Lutheran parsonage here by the pastor, the Rev. S. M. Becker. Their attendants were Henry Henrichs and Miss Delma De Bower. They will locate on a farm near Allison. Will Be Wed GARNER -- The approaching marriage of Miss Pauline Blackstone, daughter of Attorney and Mrs. Fred E. Blackstone, was announced at a 6:30 o'clock dinner followed by bridge at the Garner cafe. Seventeen Garner women were guests and prizes for bridge were won by Miss Gertrude Tobin and Mrs. Evelyn Tierney Burgess. Miss Blackstone will be married to Clarence Frederickson of Chicago, 111., son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Frederickson of Boone. Monday, March 9, in Chicago. Miss BorO- thy Frederickson, brother of Clarence Frederickson, and a student at Augustana college, will attend the couple. Miss Blackstone was graduated from Garner high school and after completing work at Iowa State college was graduated from the American Institute of Business, Des Moines. She is affiliated with Kappa Delta sorority. For the past several months she has been employed, in the law offices of Senneff and Blackstone. Mr. Prederickson was graduated from the electrical engineering department of Iowa State college and is a member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. He holds a position with Libby McNeil Libby Inc., in Chicago, where" the couple will make its home. IRENE CROWLEY IARKS BERIHDAY Irene Crowley celebrated her sev- nth birthday with a party at her ome, 1212 Carolina avenue suoth- east, Wednesday. There were 11 quests. Lunch was served and the time was spent in. playing games. "Dark Ages Returning" Says Browne March General Meeting Hel in First Methodist 'Church. Speaking on "Are the Dark Ages Returning?" Lewis Browne, autho and world traveler, addressed the Woman's club at its March genera meeting Wednesday afternoon in the First Methodist church. The slate of new officers, presented by Mrs. W. Earl Hall, chairman of the nominating committee, was accepted. The slate included Mrs. H. C, Friesner, first vice president; Mrs E. O. Babcock, second vice president; Mrs. Frank Pearce, financial secretary; Mrs. H. W, Conover. treasurer, and Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick, director. They will take office n May. Haywire Generation. "We all realize that something- dramatic and terrific is happening n the world," Mr. Browne said. 'For a while we thought just the younger generatioon had gone haywire, but after the blow of 1929, we =uw the older generation going to seed. There was a long drag at the bottom of an economic depression and then 1933 came and we were olted forward. Now people are say- ng that we are worse off than be- 'ore and that we are headed for a jewildering sort of dictatorship. On ai; sides there are wars and rumors of war and revolution is on every sphere. We are confronted with new schemes, new dreams and new tragedies. "It is not enough to say we are in an age of transition. We are always n transition, but we must find out what sort. There are historians who elieve that our western civiliza- :ion is declining and that this inevitable. It happened in Egypt, in Babylonia, in Greece and in Rome. Tollowing the Roman decline came l he dark ages, a depression which asted 700 years when not only mon- :y, but everything else disappeared. Romans Had Bath Tubs. "The Romans had bath tubs, a iign of civilization. They had well tuilt roads. Their fleets sailed regularly. They had factories, and al- ibough they did not have machines, hey had slaves. They had a civili- ation and then it disappeared, lome didn't fall. It slid. It took a. ong time. There was a slight de- gression and they came out of that and then there was another deeper SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT Ideal American Laundry has installed ZOR1C system Wonderful NEW ZORIC CLEANING SYSTEM, developed by the Nation's leading chemists and engineers, now available W E don't mind telling you--· we've been waiting impatiently to make this announcement for months. But now our name is off the waiting list and the new Zoric Cleaning Unit is in our plant. We'll tell you something else. Everybody in the plant, everybody in the office crowded around the gleaming new Zoric Unit to see the first suits and dresses come out. And did they open their eyes? They'd heard all the good things about Zoric- cleaning from other cities... but they never expected anything like this. Dingy, droopy suits came out with color revived, nap perked up. with a like-new look and a first-day feel. The filmiest chiffons, the sturdiest tweeds came out as bright and new- looking as they were in the show- window. Woolens went in harsh and came out soft. Satins went in dull and came out shimmering. And there wasn't so much as a hint of odor. It does sound marvelous. It is marvelous. Send us your suits and frocks, skirts and blouses, coats and draperies--all of your cleanable articles-and, we promise you, you'll get the surprise of your life when we bring them back from a Zoric cleaning. Ideal American Laundry 30 1st Street S. W. It's Phone 22 In McKinley Drama Club Comedy Contract Bridge Tournament to Be at Hanford The women's contract bridge lournament will be held at the Hotel Hanford Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock, the first event in competi- ;ion for the cup presented by Mrs. W. B. Brice to the champion bridge slayer of Mason City. It will be played by the Mitchell movement, the prize to be awarded ,o the high pairs north and south and east and west. The four highest scoring pairs will play in the second event in which the Howell movement will be used, giving individual scores. The cup will be awarded to the woman scoring highest. Mrs. Allan Beck won the cup in 1934 and it has been in her possession since. The tournament is sponsored by Mrs. Sumner W. White and will be conducted by Mrs. Grace Newman one and they came out of that, but :radual!y over a period of genera- Jons, it declined, "Government became a system of jlunder and gangsters ruled Europe. Mo one had security unless he bound liraself to some leader and each jang leader tried to muscle in on another one. The leaders built castles- and defended them. The people crept out in the daytime and tilled their fields and crept back to the castle at night for protection. Despicable Life. "Life was despicable. The people ·ere in continual terror and, cut off rom other people, they learned othing. There were very few books nd what tattered manuscripts had ieen saved from the barbarians rere hoarded by the monks who led to hidden places. They copied and recopied the manuscripts and, s always happens in copying, many mistakes were made. When people ave to depend upon themselves hey are lost. They became par- chial and generation after genera- on passed and nothing was learned or 700 years. "In the medieval period, things egan to pick -up. Western Eur- aeans began- to travel. The start ame with the crusades which were ogun ostensibly to redeem the sep- Ichre. of Christ, but which re- eemed Christendom itself. The uropeans came in contact with the araceris and thought them amaz- ng. They got from them perfumes nd spices and spices were very ecessary for preserving food since here was no refrigeration. Sugar ·as so rare that in 122S, when ugar was prescribed as a cure for le king of England, there was not hree pounds weight of it in the ·jngdom. Continual Disease. "The people lived in castles. There ·ere no windows, but narrow open- igs with wooden shutters. The arthen floors was covered with traw and everyone sleep on the loor. There were no sanitary facili- ies and the moat outside the castle /as full of stagnant water. There /as continual disease. "After the crusades the people iegan to learn and the more they Pictured is a scene from the McKinley Drama club play, "Tons of Trouble," which will be staged Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the McKinley auditorium. Left to right are F. B. Collins, as Albert Hale; Miss Laila Eckholm, his wife, Veronica; Mrs. Karl Giler, Hope Marks; Bob Burton, John White; C. K. Kinney. Manson Marks; Ruth Kinney, Mattie Brand; Helen Massey, Jyeslyn Jessup; C. E. Van Horn, Jeremiah Hale. The first act has the Hale apartment in Brooklyn, N. Y., as its setting and the second and third acts are set at "Restful Roost Farm" near East Pern- brook. N. Y. The comedy is an hilarious one with many laughable situations and amusing situations.(Lock Photo--Kayetiay Cut). Episcopal Guild Plans Dance for Easter Tuesday St. Katherine's Guild of St. John's Episcopal church will sponsor a post-Lenten dance April 14 at Hotel Hanford. Plans are being made for a floor show in connection with the event and Dr. R. F. Kunz will act as master of ceremonies. Jimmy Fleming's seven piece orchestra will play for dancing and a cake walk will be a featured event. An additional attraction be Carlotta, the crystal gazer. Bridge will be played and punch will be served by Mrs. Louise Dorr, Mrs. A. M. Schanke and Mrs. George Landeck. Mrs. Charles F. George is chairman and her committee includes Mrs. Tom Wells, music; Mrs. Kunz, entertainment; Mrs. T. R. Hammersly, publicity and Mrs. A. D. Connelly, grand ticket chairman. Betty Baxter will have charge of tickets for the Young People's Fellowship. Mrs. C. A. Snook, president of St. John's Guild, Mrs. S. A. Repp, Mrs. E. P. Moore, Mrs. E. M. Ferleman and Mrs. David Convey will have charge of tickets for St. John's Guild. Tickets are available at the Hanford and Michaels Drug company and the affair is open to the public. themselves off. The difficulty of travel is increasing .and these are all signs of our decline. "The decline has come about because we don't understand this western civilization created by machinery. Machinery has revolutionized our lives and has socialized us to the extent that it is impossible for us to be individualists. We are hopelessly controlled by social necessities. We fight it, but it is utterly and completely essential. No More Individuals, "A revolution · has happened. There are certain implements which have made revolutions, such as fire, the plough, the automobile and the typewriter. The typewriter took the woman out of the home and put her among men to be the equal of man. We must grow up mentally to realize that this machine has de- earned, the more they taught them, i stl . oved tne o1d individual way of elves. Paper came into existence. j ivin ' g and made us parts of a soci . 'C-rfumes were used and foods were nore elaborate. The west began riving the coach of civilization, but now the coach is halted and.we're hanging horses. We Loose It All "Western civilization is the first o produce more goods than can be used. We have slaves and the worst hat can be done to them is to let hem lie idle and rust. We have bet- er houses and means for higher education. We have the greatest civ- lization and then we seem to lose t all. We are not advancing in our means of communication. There is hostility between nations and with- ! n nations there is greater division. ] Racial and political hostility is in- :reasing. as in Italy and Germany, n these countries cultural degeneration has begun. Russia has been or a long while in the shadow, but s coming out very slowly while the -est of the world is going into the ihadow. Economic Frontiers. "Economic frontiers are ·aised. We are putting up ety. "There was a time before western came to its present fruition when we lived in certain places and owed loyalty to that place. That time is gone. We are without roots in any one place. We belong to a nation instead of a village. We know what is going on all over the world. In many ways we are more international than national. We do not have an American costume nor an American diet and we do not subsist off American products. I Crescent Club Has Leap Year Party at Y. W. Crescent club members met for a leap year party Wednesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. with Hildred Elbert in charge, assisted by Alice Duffy. In the absence of the president and vice president, qilie Easley presided during the business session. The evening was spent in playing bunco and dancing with prizes in bunco going to Rosalie Madden, Mabsl Harmon and Rachel Thiel. Gifts were exchanged by the charm sisters. Mateel Aderhold won first prize for the best man's costume. Others in masculine attire were Elizabeth Taylor, Miss Easley, Miss Duffy, Maude Adams, Marjorie Schnable, Dorothy Griffen, Evelyn McMenimen, Wilma Moser .'.nd Vonna Myrick. Verna Maurehund was a guest. It was announced that Miss Schnable is leaving the club to return to Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls. There was assembly singing, with Miss Lottie Swcaringen as accompanist and the club paper which is issued once a month was distributed. Announcement was made of the charm sister dinner to be held in the Jefferson Amber room March 18. Refreshments were served by Iva Lund, assisted by Bernice Marti. O. N. O. CLUB MEETS WITH MRS. CRAWFORD 0. N. O. club met with Mrs. Veno Crawford, Eighth street southwest, Wednesday night. There were four tables of 500 with high score prizes gping to Mrs. Glen Murren and Frank Johnson and low to Mrs. Jake Nag-el and Walter Carr. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Nagel, 1537 Jefferscn avenue northwest, wtih Mrs. Johnson entertaining. NEW CLUB STARTED BY EIGHT COUPLES Eight young married conples organized a new club, the Fortnight-, ers, at a meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Zander, 302 Jackson avenue sc'ithwest. Five hundred was stayed with high score prizes going :o Ernest Zerbel and Mrs. Norman Stilwell. The next meeting will be with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wagner, 803 East State. Mr. Zirbel is the newly elected president and Mrs. Zander secretary-treasurer. SHAGER-MYERS DOWS--Bernhard Shager, Dows, and Miss Ruby Myers, Alexander, were married here Tuesday in the butheran parsonage, the Rev. E. A. Duea performing the ceremony. The attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dbrencamp, Alexander. Mr. Shaker been farming with his father, Lars Shager. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Orrie Myers. Alexander, and has been a teacher in that community for the last few rears. They will make their home on a farm northeast of Dows. Economic Brothers. being tariff barriers and even states are dividing HIGHEST QUAtlTY-- FUtlY GUARANTEED Soft, button-saving Wringer Rolls "or all machines. Bring in old ivringcr or rolls, ·ou wait! Installed while' SAW SHOP J38 South Federal I'hone I Ate What I Liked... Fat Slipped Away It was so easy--I did not go on a diet. I took no exercise. 1 did not weaken my body with drastic purgatives. Yet fat slipped away. Each day I felt myself growing lighter, more slender. Now my figure is lovely, graceful. And I never felt better in my life. That, in brief, is what thousands who have reduced the Marmola way might well tell you. Four times a day they take, a little tablet containing the right quantity of a world-famous corrective for abnormal obesity.--A corrective prescribed by physicians everywhere and acknowledged to be the most effective known. Since 1907, more than 20 million packages of Marmolahave been purchased. Could any better recommendation be had? Today--buy a package of Marmola, and start at once. Soon you_will experience Marmola'sbenefits.When you have gone far enough, stop taking Marmoia. And you will bless the dayyou first discovered this marvelous reducing agent! i knowledge will be there for nnother I Marmola is on sale by dealers 78'J i generation to use"' I everywhere--from coast to coast. "We are economic brothers and it there is poverty anywhere there is poverty everywhere. If there is disease anywhere .there is disease everywhere and revolutionary doctrines can be spread, too. We must realize this and we must advance from national to internationalism. We can grow up with or tear down our system. Mentally we are too sluggish to grow up. We remain rural in our minds .while the w,prld becomes urbanized. "Culture, and life itself will break down. We will experience a dark age and then slowly, life will pick up. The chances of avoiding the decline are few. If we can keep the western hemisphere out of the European war, we will have done a great deal. We must try to deveiop an enlightenment among people that the old days arc gone or resign ourselves to a bitter reaction. There is one redeeming light. We have I books, millions of them, and the SOCIAL CALENDAR TO SECRETARIES No notices for the weekly social calendar printed on Saturday are accepted after 4 o'clock on Friday. ^^ THURSDAY Tusulata aiid T. N. 1. clubs-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk on "Health and Hygiene," Dr. T. E. Davidson, lesson. Miss Orra Hanson. B. P. W. club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Good Cheer lodge-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Inuuunuel Martha society-8 o'clock, Mrs. B. T. Erholm, 215 Fifth street southeast. Miss Lucile Andersen, assisting. Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. L. O. T. O-8 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. hall. Baptist D. O. A.--7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Gertrude Birkholz, 1430 Fourth street southeast. Lehigh Cement Plant union No. 105 8 o'clock, Labor hall, dance for members. FRIDAY Trinity Garfield circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. O. Rholl, 124 Sixth street southeast. St. John's Guild-1 o'clock, Mrs. R. J. Edwards, 222 Twelfth street northwest, luncheon. Baby clinic-1 to 3 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Church of Christ W. M. S.-2:30 o'clock, church, devotions, Mrs Rose Valentine; lesson, Mrs. R. L. Ellis, Mrs. P. L. Pearsall; music, Mrs. Virgil Hicks; reception, Mrs. C. R. Crumb, Mrs. Nellie Kennedy; hostess, Mrs. C. E. Sherwood and group 3. Baptist Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, parsonage, Mrs. W. Kern's group in charge. Presbyterian circles-East, church; south, Mrs. Harlan Girton; west, Mrs. J. H. Whitsitt: central, Mrs. J. W. Beck; Forest Park, Mrs. George Barrett. Congregational Women's Union-Church, group 4 in charge. Rebckah lodge-7:30 o'clock, I. O. 0. F. hall, "C" and "H" committees serving. Wilson P. T. A-7:30 o'clock, school. . McKinley Drama club-7:30 o'clock, school, "Tons of Trouble." B. A. R. E. auxiliary-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Our Saviour's Luther league-8 o'clock, church. MADISON C. S. C. CONDUCTS MEETING Madison Child Study circle met at the home of Mrs. J. W. Johnson, 324 Twenty-fifth street southwest, Wednesday with the president, Mrs. C. L. Swanson, in charge. Visitation night was announced for April 1. The lesson on "Learning to Evaluate Motion Pictures" was led by Mrs. Edward Hegtvedt and a social hour followed. Lunch was served by Mrs. Frank Maillard, Mrs. Walter Lance and Mrs. Charles Seidel. Little Girl Can Be Taught to Be Help to Mother By GAItltY C. MYEKS, PH. D. Child Training Authority. A mother writes: "My little girl is just four. Is this too early to start her helping in the home? Sometimes she takes a spurt to wash dishes. This lasts for maybe three days. Beyond this she seems to take no interest in helping to keep the house in order. I do not mean to make a drudge of her, but it worries me when I think maybe it will always be this way. Shall I give her special things to do each day, even though it means dragging these duties out perhaps all day with, 'All right, mother, wait until I do this'? In our mother's club we are divided on the subject. For our next meeting I must lead the discussion on 'Why Children Object to Helping in the House'." Teach Self-Care. My answer in part: Don't assign that child special jobs now except those related to her own self-care, and try to get them done without bossing so much. Be sure she feels herself, prepares herself for meals, and appears promptly, hangs her clothes up at night and her nighties in the morning, puts away her playthings at bedtime, hangs up her coat and hat "on a low hook, provided for her when she comes into the house, and the like. On these matters he exacting. Allow no exceptions. If she volunteers to do little turns about the house, or does so at your courteous request, show strong appreciation; then she will help more. But do not assign these very jobs she had done voluntarily. Remember that when you ask this child to do something, you should honor her response as if you had made the request of an adult--if you wish to win her co-operation. Shift not to commanding her nor be angry if she does not acceed. Once she knows you will treat her considerately she will grow more ready to co-operate. Do Job Regularly. When you assign the child at six or seven such a job as setting the table or drying the dishes, see that she does this job regularly without exception. Have no argument. If necessary, assign an effective penalty, execute it; and keep quite. Talk is disastrous. Know that she is learning responsibility only when she does a definite job regularly over a period of several months without any prompting whatsoever. Otherwise she is merely a tormented robot. Haste: not to add new jobs. If there ar more chfldren· old enough to help}' see that eSch one has his own job. Set not two children at the same time on the same job. Mothers of boys: Let them learn to do about the house any job a girl can do. MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED TO COUPLE. NEW HAMPTON--A marriage license was issued to Elmer W. A. Ladhoff, 27. and Eunice A. Thede, 21, both of Gladbrook. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SfNCE 1920 COUBIESV AND SATISFACTION WITH IVERY PURCHASE Swing Into Spring In a New DRESS Dresses like these get you in the spirit of spring! They're so new -- so colorful -- so beautiful -- such perfect adaptations of eost- ly originals, that you Can have two for what you'd expect to have to pay for one! We are told we have the distinction of showing the most high-fashion clothes to be found at these modest prices. Women's, misses', juniors' and stout sizes. and SUITS--Priced $12.95 and better MANNISH TAILORED AND SWAGGERS In fine quality woolens--· Black, Brown, Oxford, Gray, Navy and Blue. Sizes from 12 to 44. Unusual values at these low prices. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" '

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