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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 H| 1937 BOARD OF MANAGERS OF P. T. A. CONGRESS TO MEET Conference on Health Is Planned Mrs. 0. A. Mevkel to Report at Meeting to Be in Des Moines. Mrs, Charles F, Pye, Des Moines, president of the Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers, has issued a call for a board of managers meeting Feb. 3 and 4, in Des Moines, beginning with a luncheon in the Grace Ransom tearoom at 12:30 o'clock. The meeting Feb. 3 will be a joint session of the managers and the Iowa Social Hygiene committee with Dr. Verplanck Magdsick. health director of the Iowa Congress,, presiding. The American Social Hygiene association has set the date of Feb. 3 as a time for a nationwide conference. Under the direction of the Iowa department of health, a program will be presented including reports from the National Hygiene conference on venereal diseases held recently in Washington, ' C. District Presidents. - In the evening, Mrs. Pye will preside at a 6:30 o'clock dinner in the Grace Ransom tearoom, following which a conference will be held by district presidents who include Mrs. G. De Huyter, Sioux City, northwest; Mrs. A. E. Anderson, Fort Dodge, north central Mrs. W. O. Johnston, Dubucnje northeast; Mrs. F. R. Kenison,.Madrid, central; Mrs. A. E. Bostrom Ottumwa, southeast; Mrs. Artliui E. Johnson, Red Oak, south central; and Mrs. George Weiner Council Bluffs, southwest. On Feb. 4, the board of managers of the P. T. A. congress wil hold its meeting in the Pine room at Younkers, beginning at o'clock in the morning with reports to be given by Mrs. Pye, Mrs. H. L. Taylor, Hinton; Mrs. Frank L. Root, Des Moines; Mrs. C. W. Smith, Des Moines; Mrs. O. A. Merkel, Mason City; Mrs. B. C. Hopkins, Des Moines; Mrs. Ferrcs. A. Gordon, Mrs. C. A. Love, Cedar Rapids; Mrs. S. E. Lincoln, Des Moines; Mrs. R. W. Noland, Des Moines; Mrs. E.'E. Kolt, Davenport; Vern Deskin, Lamoni; and the Misses Agnes Samuelson and Jessie Parker, Des Moines. The remainder of the morning will be spent making plans for the slate convention to be held next fall at Davenport. Luncheon will be served at noon in -the tearoom and reports of the district president will be Â·given Â· at 1:30 o'clock. Reports from the departments will be heard. Speakers will include Mrs. Art h u r . Brennecker, Marshalltown, extension; Mrs. Harry Sherwood, Atlantic, public welfare; Mrs. A. A. Zeman, Davenport, home service; Dr. Magdsick, Charles City, health; Bruce E. Mahon, Iowa City, and W. I. Griffith, .Ames, educational radio Â· stations, and Miss Lulu Rose Orr, Fort Dodge, education. P. T. A. Program Given. LONEROCK .-- The P a r e n t Teachers' association met at the local school auditorium. The program included, song, Girls' Glee club; poems, Mrs.. H. J. Rice; dance. Girls' Glee club, and Vernon Holltster, and a one act play, "The Lost Collar Button." To Dance for President's Birthday Ball ght a Cold ? To help end it sooner, rub throat and chest with --I'lintn by Kirk K a t h r y n Ann Knapp, left, and Margaret Kern, right, will 'dance at the Birthday ball for the President, Saturday evening, at the armory. These two young Mason City girls have gained considerable reputation as dancers in Mason City, Miss' ' ..-.,,. ^ Kern for acrobatic work and Miss Knapp as ; a tap dancer. Miss Knapp was the winner in the KGLO-State amateur broadcast talent quest at the State theater Thursday evening. --I'holo by Russell LEADERS NAMED BY EVANGELICAL MISSION G R O U P Grace Evangelical Missionary society met at the home of Mrs. Frank Fewins, 137 Fifteenth street northwest, Thursday, when a program was presented and committee chairmen named. "Love Divine" was sung at the opening of the meeting followed a responsive reading, "Two Ways." "Have Thine Own Way, Lord," was sung and prayer was led by Mrs. Lydia Steiner and Mrs. H. Gmelin. ' Mrs. Fred Uischner opened the business session during which committee chairmen were announced .to include Mrs. Ed Stevenson, thank offering; Mrs. Price Tevis, librarian; Mrs. Steiner, ithing; Ed Schaffer, membership; Urs. Tevis, prayer league;" Mrs. Victor Ferleman, publicity; Mrs. M. J. Waggoner, social for three months; Mrs. Raymon Ferguson, Â«I. O. C. secretary; Mrs. Uischner, Mrs. M. J. Taylor and Mrs. C. E. 3akcr, welfare. The treasurer's report for the ast year was read. Mrs. Fewins Â·eported the Mission Band activities and Mrs. DeWitt, the Y. P. circle. Mrs. Ferleman gave a reading, "The Cross on the Back of a Peru Woman." Mrs. Uischner gave the lesson. Missionary birthdays were read and observed by prayer. Plan Birthday Ball. WESLEY--This town in line with thousands of other cities in the nation is joining, in on the annual Roosevelt birthday ball. It is to be held here Friday night, Jan. 29. A. L. Kleinpetcr is in charge of the- ball and Kelly's Kel- lodians are furnishing music for the evening. $10 to Miss Clara Ape! RUDD, IOWA OTHER PRIZE WINNERS LISTED BELOW 2nd Prize 55.00 Â£1/2 HOUR ROLLS Mrs. L. W. Slroltman 515 Third Ave. S. W., Waver!j-Â» la. Other seven winners will bo notified by letter. 1st Prize Recipe DATE NUT ORANGE D R E A D 2 cups TOWN" CRIER Flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon soda 2 ten spoony b a k i n g powder 3 ,i cup fliiRar 2 cups grahnm flour 2-n cup dates 2-3 cup mils Grnlcd rind of 1 orange 1 CKK 2 cups sour milk or buttermilk ! cup molasses Silt flour before measuring. Sift (lour, salt, soda, baking aowder and sugar together. Add graham flour, chopped dales nnd nuts and grated p rind. To wÂ«U beaten CSS' add sour milk nnd molasses. Combine wet and dry Ingredients. Pour into one large or 2 small Well.greased bread pans. Allow lo stand 20 minutes. Bake In a moderate oven (350 degrees F.I about 45 minutes for small loaves and about 75 minutes for one large loaf. 3rd Prize 53.00 APPLE CHEESE CAKE _ Mrs. Georec Watltins Clear Lake, la. Recipes Wanted Quick in cash prizes 1st Prize $10 2nd $5 3rd $3 and 7 other prizes of 51 each Each week we are offering to homcmakcrs $i!5 in cash prizes. Please send us your "Lucky Lowcost Recipes." Each recipe must call for the use of flour. Contest closes Saturday .night. Winners will be announced the next Friday in this paper. Send recipe on plain piece of paper. Any homemaker may enter the contest. You may win a cash prize. You are sure to receive at the end of the contest a brand new book with the "Hundred Low- cost Recipes" which we will select from nil of the recipes. Send your recipe to Town Crier Flour P. O. Box 271, Mason Cily, Iowa T O W N C R I E R F L O U R The guaranteed flour--Ask your grocer ATHENIAN CLUB MEETS AT JACOBS Athenian club met with Mrs. T. H. Jacobs, 204 Sixth street southeast, Thursday lor a program which included current events given by Mrs. C. Smolla and Mrs. J. A. Pasternalc, and a review of "Biography of Audubon" by Mrs. M. J. Filzpatriclc. It was voted to contribute $5 to the Red Cross for flood relief. MONROE- WASHINGTON C. S. C. AT MEETING Monroe-Washington Child Study circle met Thursday at Monroe school with Mrs. J. H. Woohvorth presiding. The 'program was opened with prayer and singing, followed by two piano solos by Theo Marie Pickford. Mrs. Woolworth spoke of the presidential 'nauguration being hold for the first time in "January and later the members read the preamble lo the constitution. It was voted to give $1 to the Red Cross. The lesson on 'The Family's Part in Commun- ty Recreation" was led by Mrs. ^. N. Reuber. Refreshments were served , by Mrs. Milton Decker, Mrs. Don Toepfer and Mrs. William Waddcll. BURNHAM-LATIIAitt DECORAH--Miss Opal Latham, daughter o[ Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Latham of Hazelton nnd Kenneth Burnham, son ot Mr. nnd Mrs. C. H. Burnham of West Union, were married Wednesday in the First Lutheran church of Hazelton. The attendants were Miss Thelma Lathan, sister of the bride, and Howard Wendland of West Union. Mrs. Burnham has been employed the past year in Toby's Beauty Shop, Decorah. Mr. Burnham is employed by the Knarr Cleaners. They will make their home in the Kirkbride apartments when they return from their wedding journey. BLO CK-FO LK ERTS GARNER--Miss Esther Folkert.., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman FoJkerts, was married to Lawrence Block, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Block, ill of near Garner Thursday in St. Paul's Lutheran par- songe, by the Rev. H. R. Wrcde. They were attended by Miss Ruby Angle and Harry Folkerfs, brother of the bridegroom. Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served to the immediate relatives oÂ£ the couple and the Rev. and Mrs. H. R. Wrede. They will live on the bridegroom's father's farm two miles north of Garner. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Block will move to Garner Monday into the residence purchased by them. --o-.Junior Auxiliary Elects. BR1TT -- The Junior Legion auxiliary met at the country home of Mavis Smith. The following officers were elected for the coming three month period: Mavis Smith, president; Marlyn Hockhaus, vice president.' Deloris Williams, secretary; Doris Lou Baxter, historian; Marjorie Blanshan, chaplain, and Doris Hockhaus, color bearer. The next meeting w i l l be held at the homo of Deloris Williams Feb. 13. Instruction in Hygiene Is Stressed Dr. Verplanck Magdsick Tells Need for Teach. ing of Subject. Maintaining. ignorance is the cause of most of the social problems of today, Dr. Verplanck Magdsick of Charles City, told members of the' Lincoln Parent- Teacher association at. the Music hall Thursday evening that the teaching of social hygiene was sorely needed in the schools. In reality, she said, it is the duty of parents to acquaint- their children with the facts of life, but parents are either unqualified or for other reasons don't do .it. Hence, she added, it becomes thu problem of the schools. "The attitude of the past generation has been one of prudery," Dr. Magdsick slated, in addressing the gathering, which included school officers, school board members, and members of the medical society, the ministerial association and parents from other PTA units in the city. Adult Education. Prudery, she pointed out, came as reaction- from the low 'moral conditions in the latter stages of the Roman empire, which caused the church to hold the idea that all sex was sin! Gradually, through adult education this false impression is now being broken down and the problems of sex are being approached in a sensible, sympathetic manner, the Charles City physician, herself the. mother of two children, declared. Illegitimacy, prostitution, social diseases, broken homes and other sex problems with which society must cope are due, she said, to the fact that boys and girls are not given the proper education about themselves. Gives Short Course. Dr. Magdsick, who the last several years has presented short courses in social hygiene in a number of school communities, was asked by the Lincoln parent- teacher organization to present a resume of the talks she gives to parents, to both boys and girls together, younger boys, older boys, younger girls and older girls. The result was an address almost two hours in length. The Charles City physician stated she first got into the work of giving social hygiene lectures three years ago when she was recommended by the office oÂ£ the state superintendent of public instruction on the request from a principal oÂ£ a school system in a community not far from Mason City for someone to talk to the girl students. The request came after a sex problem arose in the school that stirred the whole community. Since then, she said, she has had similar assignments from other communities, usually after some sex problem has shown the dire need of hygiene education. Lays Foundation. Using a blackboard just as she said she did in her regular school lectures, Dr. Magdsick told how she approached the subject of sex in her talks to girls or boys. In the initial talk to boys antl girls together on the subject of "Think and Be Happy," she lays the foundation for other talks to follow to the separate groups. In addressing the separate groups, the physician stated, sh* starts with revealing the facts about nature, the origin of life in plants and how this differs with .the beginning of life in animals, progressing to the point of telling the pupils something about themselves. Social Diseases. Facls are also presented on the scouige of social diseases that today are a continuous problem of health authorities, Dr, Magdsick stated. Thousands of cases of these diseases are constantly under treatment in Iowa, one-third of them among boys from 18 to 24 years of age, she stated. Five per cent of the adult population of the world is suffering from one of the prevalent diseases and more than that of another, she pointed out. Emphasized in these talks to boys and girls is the idea of looking forward to a happy family life, toward which restraint and observance of conventions will contribute, Dr. Magdsick stated. The meeting was presided over by Mrs. Herman Bruns, president of the Lincoln P. T. A. Before the lecture two vocal solos were presented by Mrs. Roger Kirk, accompanied on the piano by Miss Geraldinc Stenby, teacher of music at the Lincoln school. Tea was served following the program. DIAMOND VALUES Buy now. Prices nave advanced. We have some Tarpc diamonds aÂ£ exceptional values. Terms If Desired WIFE PRESERVERS The s t i f f l y beaten white of an egg added to the mayonnaise which is to be served over fruit s;tlad will make the dressing more delicate. Wide Shoulder Shirred GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 1GO Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Attractive Frock for Spring Has Fitted Waistline With Fullness in Blouse and Flared Skirt. You can wear this daring little crepe print short sleeved dress in town or for the south. The high neckline has such a becoming roll-over collar. Shirring squares the shoulders and adds fullness to the bodice. The fitted Empire effect will give you lovely slimness through the waistline area. The swing skirt is tricky. You'll note the length-giving flat front and back panels. It is flared at both sides below the snugly fitted hipline. It's an exceptionally simple dress to sew. The sleeve and bodice cut in one! Plain bright crepes, lustrous satin crepe, sheer wool crepe, etc., are other charming materials for your choice. Style. No. 3481 is designed for sizes 14, 1G, :8, 20 years, 32, 34, 3G, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39- inch material with 3% yards of binding. Send fifteen cents O5c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The Spring Fashion Magazine is full of fashions for you and your family. The price is only ten 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 silhouette for every type and figure among the new A models. Book costs ten cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern to- i gether twenty-five cents. \ Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MA11Y MORTON Menu Hint Roast Beef Baked Potatoes Green Beans Celery Relish Silver Cake Coffee I served this Sunday dinner the other day. I know it is not at all unusual, but it is a very good dinner, as far as food values are concerned and I confess to a weakness lor good roast beef. The potatoes were, of course, peeled and baked with the roast. The only excuse for serving a white cake at this time of year when eggs are expensive, is a birthday, or maybe a demand for the yolks, like making a sunshine cake or an extra quantity of mayonnaise. Today's Recipe. S I L V E R CAKE--Three cups sugar, one cup butter, six egg whites, two cups milk, one-fourth teaspoon salt, four teaspoons baking powder, one teaspoon vanilla, five cups cake flour. Beat butter and sugar until very light and creamy. Add milk alternately with flour in the last cup of which baking powder has been sifted. Beat thoroughly before adding the baking powder, then add well beaten egg whites. Bake about 40 minutes in three nine-inch layers. Makes a large cake. l/amu Roast Good. Housewives who have but two in the family frequently yearn for good juicy roasts like mother used to prepare, and because the family is small hesitate to choose a large roast. This is where lamb proves to be a most accommodating animal. Since a lamb is small, it yields choice roasts which are small in size. The Iamb shoulder, boned and rolled, makes a roast weighing four or f i v e pounds; still smaller, is the boned and rolled breast and the sirloin roll, and very small roasts, two to two and a half inches thick, may be cut from the boned and rolled loin. These smaller roasts are cooked exactly as the larger roasts, except that they require less total time, but slightly more cooking time a pound. As is the case with all roasts, these roasts should be cooked for the most part of the time as a low temperature (300350 degrees F.). In case the very small roasts should not be nicely browned in the length of time they ore in the oven at a low tempera- lure, the oven temperature may be increased for just long enough to produce the desired color. Let Children Earn. At one home this method is carried out: "We give the children what we feel is a fair allowance. However, if they want extra money there is a list of remunerative jobs pasted in the kitchen. If they don't want the money badly enough to earn it, they certainly don't want it very much and so can go without it. The scheme works very well." Orange Fudge. One and one-half cups sugar, one-half cup milk, two tablespoons buttter, one tablespoon orange juice, grated rind one-half orange, one-fourth cup candied orange peel, nut meats if desired. Put sugar and milk in sauce pan and stir until mixture boils. Boil five minutes, add butter, orange juice and rind and boil without stirring until a soft ball forms in cold water. Remove from fire, cool, beat until creamy. Add candied peel cut in small pieces, put into buttered pan and cut in squares when almost firm. Social Calendar FRIDAY St. James Junior Luther league-7:30 o'clock, church parlors, Ralph Wandrey serving. SATURDAY Music Mothers--. Damons, bake sale. --o-U. S. STAiHP CLUB CONDUCTS MEETING The United States Stamp club met at the home of. Donald Lyman, 23 : Twenty-seventh street southwest, when the boys discussed the new army and navy stamps just issued.' Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting by Mrs. Fred Lyman. IUERRI-EIGHTERS ARE ENTERTAINED Merri-Eighters held their first meeting of the year at the home of Ruth Stihvell, 727 Carolina avenue northeast. The time was spent informally and refreshments were served at the close of the evening by the Misses Hodson and Stilsvell. --o-- MEYEIl-KEGAN DECORAH--Announcement has been made ot the marriage of Miss Ellen Regan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Regan of Austin, Minn., to Richard Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meyer of Decorah. The ceremony was read by the Rev. Frank McCarty in the Catholic church in Austin, on Jan. 9. The bridegroom is employed by the Decorah Produce company. Upon their return from a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Meyer will make their home on Mechanic street. --o-144 at Annual Birthday Parly ALGONA--The annual birthday party of the Congregational church was held Monday evening with 144 guests. A musical program followed the d i n n e r which included two pantomimes by high school students under the direction of Miss Doris White. A trio composed of Mrs. George Vance, Mrs. Winnifred Gillen and Mrs. Opal Bourne sang with Margaret Mc- Noun at the piano. ; --o-P. T. A. Hears Khowlton. DECORAH --W. P. Knowlton, former candidate for state legislature, spoke Wednesday evening at the P. T. A. meeting held in the courthouse, on a few of the tax proposals before this session of the legislature, and their possible effects on our educational system. Two Luther college students, Misses Helen and Inez Skogsmark, gave a piano duet, "See the Pale Moon," by Campana. Â·--o-- 125 Attend Shower. SWALEDALE--More than 125 attended the miscellaneous shower given in honor of Mrs. Burton Watson in the social rooms at the Methodist church. SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 Girl Reserves Have "Make the Most of Me" Party at Y. W. Seventh- grade Girl Reserves from Madison, Monroe, Lincoln and Roosevelt schools met at (he Y. W. C. A. Thursday for a "Make the Most of Me" party. - Demonstrations of the proper eare of nails, hair, skin, feet and teeth and proper exercise were given by Shirley Thomas, Bonnie Sullivan, Lorraine Peterson, Julia Clement, Adeline Cook, Joy Farrer, Beverly Bradbeixy,' Kathryn Glanville, Betty Sinnott, Katherine Springer, Arleen Garrison, Genevievc Olson, Delores Kerns and Mardell Havnen. Girl Reserve songs were sling and lunch was served. Later games were played. The leaders in charge included Mrs. Henry Saug, Mrs. Larry Heeb, Jane Conlin and Ruth Borman. Plans were made for a Valentine parly to be held on Feb. 11, SPANKING USED TO TEACH CHILD WHAT 'NO' MEANS DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist Most who teach'' parents and write for them, advise no corporal punishment at any age; some of them denounce parents as brutes who would ever lay a hand on a child to restrain him. As a child psychologist and parent, I advise selective corporal punishment in the early years, to establish in the child, even before he can reason much, the unambiguous meaning of "NO" (rarely used), for safety, regard for the rights of others, and respect for authority. A punishing program, carefully planned and carried out consistently by both parents, acting as one, before the child is four or five, makes it easily possible for both of them, in establishing adequate control of the child, to substitute milder but still effective punishment, and to abandon corporal punishment entirely thereafter; and to reduce verbal disapprovals almost to zero. Definite Terioii. Once the little child will stay where he is put without being held or tied, he can, for punishment, be properly assigned to sit in a certain place or chair, where you can see him, for a definite period as measured by the clock. And 20 minutes is a long time. Let the child, while serving this sentence, talk and visit with you if he likes; only he must not get down until the clock says he may. This punishment is painful. It is the restraint that is effective. The certainty and definiteness oÂ£ it holds the magic wand. No use for the child to cry or beg or argue, he soon discovers. The clock can't be changed by doing so. It won't wobble. It has no emotions. It never has a headache, never gets nervous. By and by the child so punished will ask, "How long?" and stoically take his place and serve his sentence. Simply Point to Chair. Soon all the parent 'needs to do is to point to the chair, name the time to be served, and show on the clock where the hand will be when the time is up. The wise parent then merely tells the child when the time is ended, if the child does not know, saying nothing more. She does not remind him of what he was punished for. If the punishment was well chosen, he knows. Neither does she ask him to promise not to repeat the offense. If it was good punishment, he almost surely won't. This plan is so much better than sending the child to his room where he can get into more deviltry to warrant further punishment. The plan worked well with my children, and lias worked well with hundreds of other children, as their parents have told or writ- Ion me. Furthermore, it is the best plan I know to reduce the total amount of punishment the properly trained child ever will receive. Tenderfoot Investment at Madison Attendance Stars Awarded to Girl Scouts at Meeting. Troop 1 of the'Girl Scouts, under the leadership oÂ£ Miss Mary Stebbins, Â· held a tenderfoot investment ceremony at Madison school Thursday evening. Gold and silver stars as well as tenderfoot pins were awarded. The meeting was called to order by Katherine Schultz, senior patrol leader, who led the troop in pledging allegiance to the flag and giving the Girl Scout promise. After the reading of the minutes by Lila Johnson, scribe, the scout laws were presented by a group with the candle ceremony. Receive Awards. In the group were Doris Cornelius, Phyllis Ulen, Emily Kelly, Arleen and Levon Garrison, Bonnie Buckland, Hazel Howe, Marcene Tilton, Betty MacCaulley and Donna Carson. Tenderfoot pins were presented to Doris Cornelius, June Hampton, Hazel Howe, Marcene Tilton, Norma Carson, Mary Jean Olson, Betty MacCaulley, Emily Kelly, Phyllis Ulen, Levon Garrison, Bonnie Buckland and Freda Lowe. Perfect Attendance. Explaining that the awarding ot a gold attendance star means perfect attendance at "Scout meetings for one year, Miss Stebbins gave the gold stars to Katherine Schultz, Lila Johnson, Norma Jean Billings and Arleen Garrison. These were the second gold stars to be earned by Katherine SchuUz and Lila Johnson. A silver star indicating attendance of at least 90 per cent of the meetings was given to Donna Carson. A number of parents attended the meeting and after the ceremony, the mothers and daughters held a wild flower alphabet relay. The team captained by Mrs. Alice Thompson and Lila Johnson won. Refreshments were served by a committee including Katherino Schultz, Lila Johnson, Norma Billings and Freda Lowe. BITS ABOUT 'EM Miss Yvonne Stoddard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stoddard, 324 Second street southeast, has been elected president of the . Kappa Alpha Theta sorority chp.gj"' ter at the University of Minneso^' ta where she is a student. Mrs. Mary E. McCormick has arrived from Los Angeles, Cal., called here by the illness of her father, Frank Rice, 822 Connecticut avenue southeast.- Â· Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Geistlingcr, Jr., 541 Fourth street southeast, have returned from Joliet, III., where they were called by the illness and death of Mr. Geistlingcr's father, Jacob Geistlinger. Miss Angle Lombardo has returned from St. Louis where she has been visiting her father, Charles Lombardo, who has been ill but is improving, c * * Miss Marjorie Hanson has arrived from Grinnell college to spend her mid semester yacalion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hanson, 14 Taylor avenue northwest. 9 Â«Â·. o . .Miss Jean Kitsis, 307 Taylor avenue southwest, has left for St. Paul where she will spend the week-end. * * s Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Benson arc the parents oÂ£ a son, Donald Joe, born Jan. 25 at the Mercy hospital. Go to Waseca. LELAND--James McCormick oC Clear Lake, Walter Ambroson, Omer Mankeslad and Glen Foss motored to Waseca, Minn., Wednesday. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 tOURTESy AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Princess, wrap-around and swagger coats in sport and dress fabrics--full lined and interlined. All colors. Sizes from 12 to 52. If you have waited until now buy your next winter's coat at these new price levels. All exceptional values at $Q.95 to $ .95 'SEE YOU TOMORROW"