The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1931 · Page 8
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February 20, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 20, 1931
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Page 8
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8 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE '· -- " ~TM~^~.*,i**, . ^ FEBRUARY 20 Ml 1931 AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY VOTES isfEW SCHOLARSHH *·" T" · . ^ j--*j ^ _j f ' "^^^--^ IN i. .Hi - . U . I P i i _.- I . · . _ . . . . . i ·-.,._. . . . i . _..._,, .,., , i I High School Senior Will Be Selected Art Harris Gives Talk on "Tax Exemption, Relief Fund." At the meeting of the American Legion auxiliary Thursday afternoon it was voted to give a 550 scholarship to a high school student to be used for Junior college expenses. The scholarship will be awarded on the same basis as the one which is presented annually to a junior college student. A similar move to this was madt last spring when the scholarship committee under recommendation of the executive board of the auxiliary presented a suggestion that the scholarship which had been awarded to a Junior college student be awarded to a high school senior instead," with the idea that it be used "in junior college worlc. This was not adopted by the auxiliary. Art Harris Talks. Art Harris, county auditor spoke to the members on "Tax Exemption and the Relief Fund." He explained that everyone who served in the war and has hij honorable discharge may get a tax exemption by filing a request for it with the assessor or with the auditor before Sept. 1 of the year in which the taxes ars payable. In pointing out the workings of the relief fund which is provided for war veterans Mr. Harris said that altho a large overdraft had been made in 1927 it had been removed by careful management of the fund. "The fund is to be used for the care of veterans who need it and in case the fund fails the veteran may apply to the county for aid. Cerrp Gordo county's expenditure in 1930 was 56,500 and it ranks high with the amounts spent by other counties." Many in Institution. Mr. Harris then listed the number of patients which the country has in the various state institutions for the insane, deaf, epileptic, feebleminded, tubercular and juveniles. Mrs. Jaines Pritchard of Onawa, state vice president of the auxiliary, was present at the meeting and spoke briefly on her pleasure at being in Mason City. Miss Virginia Hille gave a reading and there was community singing. There was a discussion of tha presidents and 'secretaries meeting In Des Molnes Feb. 21, which Mrs. JSdgar-Toinby and- Mrs. Lulu.'Rich- arJson will attend. CLARION, Feb. 20.--Miss lola Enge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Engle, living northwest, of Clarion, was married to Cheater L. Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Edwards Thursday; Miss Enge was attired Jn a nile green chiffon with accessories to match, carrying a bridal bouquet of Talisman roses. She was attended by Miss Marjorie Thompson, dressed in a yellow frock and carried a wrist bouquet of yellow and.green. Raymond Rassmusson served as bes,t man. A 6:30 wedding dinner followed at which Miss Cora An'finson, Miss Geraldine Duitcher, ' Miss Mabel Dunning, Miss Hazel Tillman and Miss Mildred Sumners served the guests. The bride was graduated from Hie Clarion high school with the class of 1929. They will be at home after March 15 on a farm north of Holmes. BAPTIST LADIES' AID TO SPONSOR AFFAIR R division of the Baptist Ladies' aid will sponsor the presentation of a cantata, "Chinese Legend in Song" Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the church. Following the presentation refreshments will ' be served. Mrs. Frank Richardson is in charge of arrangements. ' HISTORY CLUB MEMBERS HAVE DINNER PARTY Covers were placed for 28 at the dinner party given by. members of the History club for their husbands Thursday evening at the Clear Lake Country club. Tulips in small pots marked the place of the women. Bridge was played during the evening with high.score prizes going to J. W. Irons and A.'J. Feeney. McKinleyans Hear Talk on Use of Tirrte P l a n s Made for Carnival to Be Hei'd at School April 10. At the meeting of the McKinley f\ , A - T k ursd av afternoon at the school the Rev. William H. Spence P ^ t0 l ° f the First Methodist church . spoke on the '"Wise Use of Leisure Time." He pointed out that the best example of the right use of hesure had bsen given by ancient Greece where competition was encouraged without commercialism ·' He stressed that fact that before the war moat English homes, no matter how humble, had a Eupplv of reading matter. "There Is practically nothing in.the citv for the bov to do with his leisure time," Doctor Spence said. Plan Carnival, Mrs. W. .Parsons spoke of the birthday carnival which will be given at the school April 10. Committees in charge in arrangements include Mrs. K. Geisler, Mrs Boyd Walter and Mrs. Ted Olson, carnival; Mrs. N. T. DeWitt, Mrs. C. Baker and Mrs. A- Carson,.refreshments; Mrs. E. Crabb, Mrs. E. McKee and Mrs. D. Leake. decorations; Mrs. J. C. Burkhart, Mrs. W. Mavis' and Mrs. R. Ayers, program; Mrs. E. Schaffer, Mrs. J. Pence and Mrs.' W. Carroll, birthday booths; Mrs. W. Carson, Mrs. H. Schaffer and Mrs. J. Locke, candy; Mrs. E. Stephenson and Mrs. L. Lauer, prizes, and Mrs. C. McMann, publicity. Mrs. Carson gave a brief history of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers and of the McKinley association which was one of the earliest formed in the city. Of the past presidents those who were prsent included Mrs. H. L. Wri*ht Mrs. S. M. McKee, Mrs. H. Kuppinger, Mrs. H. Winter, Mrs. C. Baker and Mrs. Walter. Mrs. Geisler, accompanied by Mrs. Burkhart sang "The Tree of the P. T. A." Mrs. Walter read two poems, "Voice of Our Founder" and "Torchbearer." It was voted to send a 52 birthday gift to the state branch of the P. T. A, MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME j GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN mart "OUR NEW STOCKING SHADES FOR SPRING ARE REALLY EXQUISITE REVE TENDRES5E PUTTY BEIGE PETER PAN TANBLUSH SANDEE 'Ask to see these six new color? featured in Hosiery 'As You Like It.' They're ready for you now!" Musical Program Milton Raizes, accompanied by Dorothy Bamber, played two flute solos. Stanley Nelson,, accompanied by Miss Bamber. played two French horn solos and Marjorie Pickett played two numbers on the marimba. Eight childreij under ,the direction of Miss Helen Priehm danced a. minuet and Catherine Poulas and Katherine Horst performed the highland fling. Mrs. N. T. DeWitt spoke of the district convention which will be held here March 20 and urged all to attend. She announced that Mrs. Carson would take reservatloSs for the luncheon to held then. Mrs. DeWitt named the nominating committee .to Include Mrs. Fred Adcr- hold, Mrs. P. Lauer, Mrs. A. Carson, Mrs. E. Crabb and Miss Alma Ogeson. Refreshments were served by Mrs. J. Pence. Mrs. E. Johnson, Mrs. J. Anderson, Mrs. Walter and Mrs. Charles Wentworth. A large birthday cake electrically lighted in the P. T. A. colors, blue and yellow, marked the center of the stage. Mrs. F. Baker had charge of the nursery. .*, MADISON CHILD STUDY CIRCLE HAS MEETING. At the meeting of the Madison Child Study circle Thursday evening at the- school Mrs. Glen Wallace led the lesson on "As Adolescents See It." Book reports were given by Mrs. Frank Millard, Miss Eva Scott and Mrs. R. R. Nesje.,A social hour followed, there were 26 members present. 1977 PATTERN 1077 By ANNE ADAMS You will find it extremely eas , to slenderize the appearance of you figure, if you will wear frocks de signed especially for 'you. For ex ample, the model shown today has softly flared collar pointing to . pert bow, covering the full bust. Th skirt flare is attached in a down ward point well below the snug hip line. Tucks at the waist do awaj with a belt--giving height and sc detracting from width. Sleev flares make the arm seem mor slender. Pattern 1977 makes up beautifully In georget, .flat crepe triple voile, etc. May be obtained only in sizes 36 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. £ize 3G re quires ,3% yards of 39 inch mate rial. No dressmaking experience Is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size and simple, exact instructions are given. Send 15 cents in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size wanted. The new spring and summer fashion book is now ready. It features an excellent assortment of i afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' clothes. Price of book, 15 cents. Book with pattern, 25c. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern De- partmet, 243 West Seventeenth Street, New York City. BITS ABO UT 'EM Mrs. W. H.. Borman, 310 Firs street southeast, who has been taking a round-the-world cruise, is expected to arrive in New York March 3. Accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Paul H. Schneider of San Fernando, Cal., Mrs. Borman sailed in November for Honolulu. Two f weeks were spent in Shanghai, where Mrs. Bormah an,c Mrs. Schneider were the guests 6f Dr. Ida Belie Lewis, a missionary who has visited in Mason City several times. From Shanghai, they traveled to Alexandria and Cairo, Egypt, where they stayed for several days, taking a five day trip up the Nile river. Before sailing for the United ; States they visited for some . time ;ln " Naples and ^Marseilles. They- are expected in Mason City about March 15. * * * Mrs. W. B. Terrill, 217% .North Federal avenue, left Friday afternoon for Omaha, · where she will visit over the week-end with sister, Mrs. A. H. Mielenz. her H. W. Bristol, 210 Taylor avenue southwest, is spending a few days in Fargo, N. Dak., where he ie staying at the Graver hotel. * * . ··* Miss Jean Mickey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Mickey, 504 Jefferson avenue northwest, arrived Friday to spend a few days at the home of her parents. Miss Mickey Is a piano instructor at the University of Minnesota. * * * Harry B. Keeler has arrived in California, according to word received by Mason City friends, and iaa taken up residence at 1439 Fairfax avenue north, in Hollywood. Mrs. Keeler, on her way to the coast, has stopped off in Colorado for a visit with relatives. * * * Mrs. W. W. Tuper, 806 Washing- on avenue northwest, has returned "rom Long Beach, Cal., where she ...and up HOSIERY "AS YOU LIKE IT" FULL FASHIONED Cconomtf HOSE FOR THE W O M A N WHO KNOWS/ UEPETN DxVBI_E^ SiHO ETS 105 - NO. FEDERAL AVE. .MASON CITY - (OV/A All the New Bieornes and Tricornes Influencing the Spring Millinery Mode $5 to $15 101 North Feilernl _ Mason City visited in the-home of her daughter, Mrs. George Long Beach, Waughtal. While in Mrs. Tuper attended the wedding of her nephew, Clifford King-sley, who formerly was a resident of Mason City. Mr. Kingsley Daisy McDonald of married Miss Hollywood. Miss Adelaide Davey, student at the University of Minnesota, will spend the week-end in Mason City where she will visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Davey, 233 Seventh street northwest. * * * Mrs. Frank Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest,'has left for Fort Dodge where she.will visit her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Moe Robinson. * * » Mrs. Raymond Morgan of Cedar Rapids is visiting- at the home of her father, G. M. West, 104 Jefferson avenue northwest. Mrs. Morgan was formerly Miss Margaret West of Mason City. * * * Mrs. L. A. Morey, 711 Carolina place northeast, left Friday for Waterloo where she will spend several days In the home of her sister. Mrs. Boslough. V * . Miss Eva Mitchell of Minneapolis has arrived to spend the week-end ', with'Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hughes, 304 Madison avenue northwest. KROSO CLUB MEMBERS MEET IN AFTERNOON Members of the KroSo club met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles Cormvell, 223 Crescent drive. The time was spent informally. MRS. EUGENE KEVV HOSTESS AT PARTY. Mrs. Eugene Kew, 111 Seventh street northeast, entertained 17 children at a party Thursday afternoon for her daughter, Phyllis Maxine. who was celebrating her sixth birthday. Games were played and ' re- 'reshmenta served. MRS. LOUIS WOLF HONORED AT AFFAIR A group of neighbors of Mrs. Louis Wolf entertained at a housewarming in her honor Friday afternoon at her new home, 412 Madison avenue northwest. The time was spent informally. The Wolfs have just moved Into their recently completed residence. DOUBLE SIX CLUB MEETS IN EVENING. Members of the Double Six club met Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Victor Polansky, IS 1 /- Adams avenue southwest. Bridge was played with high score prize going to J. Bailey and low to Mrs. John Julson. A business session and a contest followed and refreshments wero served. JINX MAKES STAY AT KENSETT. KENSBTT, Feb. 20.--The proverbial jinx has been making a permanent stay at Kensett in recent days. After taking two boys mentioned on the tournament team from the playing ranks, J. Boyette and O. Brunsvold, the jinx has now taken the third member from the basketball court for a period. P. Brunsvold Is now confined to his bed with flu. J. Boyette is still on crutches and is not expected to play again this season. Kensett was scheduled with Manly Friday. CEE DEE BRIDGE" CLUB MEMBERS MEET Mrs. J. L. Delane'y, 524 Sixth street southeast, was hostess to members of the Gee Dee Bridge club Thursday afternoon at her home when Mrs. George S. Smith and Mrs. Will Cross won high score prizes. P l a y e r i n Drama Once Lived Here Mrs. F l o y Schei-merhorn Appears as Guest Artist. Mrs. Floy Mann Schermerhorn, a former resident of Mason City, and now of Des Moines, appeared this week as a guest performer in the cast of A. 'Dale Riley's play, "The Barongr," presented at the University of Iowa. Mrs. Schermerhorn is remembered in Mason City for her activities in dramatic productions and for her capable direction of plays. At the invitation of Professor Mabie, head of the speech department of the University of Iowa, and A. Dale Riley, author and director of the play, Mrs. Schermerhorn returned to Iowa City this week to play the part she took during the last summer's presentation of "The Barong." She appeared in the role of Enah Johaila, a faded and aged Moro woman of the Philippine Islands. Mrs. Schermerhorn has had wide experience on the stage, having been a profeasional actress for more than 10 years. She has taken part in Shakespearean plays produced at the open-air theater in Fairhope, Ala., and has acted in pictures in New York, with Gerald- me Farrar. WOODMAN CIRCLE NAMES DELEGATE Mrs. A. C. Holly, financial secretary of Beryl Grove 135, Woodman nrcle was elected delegate to at- end the state convention of the Voodman circle April 20 to 21 at tfarshalltown at the meeting of the circle Thursday evening at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. C. R. McNary was elected alternate. MONROE WASHINGTON CIRCLE HAS MEETING Mrs. N. C. S tarn led the lesson n "As Adolescents See It" at the meeting of the Monroe Washing- on Child Study circle Thursday at he home of Mrs. Kenneth Olson. ieveral book reviews were given nd plans were made for a 'meeting ,t which the fathers and teachers vill be guests. Mrs. Stam and Mrs. Olson are planning the affair which will be held at the school March 24. NEW SfANDARD IS SET IN PERFECTING FLAVOR OF COFFEE Roasting Process Used Exclusively by Hills Bros. Insures Uniformity . For years Hills Bros, have enjoyed a distinct advantage in the coffee roasting industry. For they have a patented roasting process that prevents variation in flavor. The basic principle of the process is roasting "a little at a time." Automatically measured lots of rare blended coffees--about three pounds--are introduced into "the roaster in a steady stream and pass along in a continuous flow, roasting a little at a time. The speed of the flow and degree of heat never vary with the result that Hills Bros. Coffee is absolutely uniform. ' No other coffee has the same delicious flavor of Hills Bros. Coffee because no other coffee is roasted the same way. This patented process--Controlled Roasting--is radically different from the common bulk-roasting method. Freshness is assured in r Hills Bros. Coffee because it is packed in. vacuum cans. By this process, air, which destroys the flavor of colVee, is removed from the can'and kept out. Ordinary cans, even if airtight, do not keep coffee fresh. Grocers everywhere sell Hills Bros. Coffee. Ask for it by name and look for the Arab--the trade-mark--on the can. Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. HOSTESS TO WALES dssonited Press Photo fyJRS. HAROLD J. COOLIDGE, Boston society leader, who sailed for Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, where she will act as hostess when the American embassy there greets the Prince of Wales. MRS. EDGAR TOINBY ' HOSTESS AT DINNER Mrs. Edgar F.'Toinby, 1034 West State street, entertained members of the board of the American Legion auxiliary at a dinner Thursday evening at her home in honor of Mrs. James Pritchard of Onawa, state vice president of the auxiliary. Narcissi and roses and green tapers centered the table. Later in the evening the guests attended the American Legion and auxiliary meeting. Mrs. Toinby is president of the local unit. 60 Grade Teachers Meet for Dinner at P. G. E. AuditoriuiJJ Covers were placed for 60-at tbl dinner meeting of the Grade TeachJ ers association Thursday evening the P. G. and B. auditorium. A greej and yellpw color scheme was out in the table appointments. · Miss Eleanor Taylor - acted general chairman and the dinneL was in charge of Miss Cora Hamlin," decorations, Miss Harriet Seaman, and entertainment, Miss Mildred · Jackson. Teachers of the Roosevelt school presented a play, "Mrs. Sullivan's Social Tea." The cast included Mrs. J. H. Marston, Mrs. Mary Anne Sullivan; Miss Lucille Bauman, Mrs. Bridget Scanlan; Miss Ruth Wilson, Mrs. Maggie Holligan, and Miss Esther Graner, Mrs. Harry VIck, Miss Fern Wilson, Miss Edna Smith, Miss Cora Fischer and Miss Erna Stoltenberg, friends of Mrs. Sullivan; Mrs. W. A. Carter, Hans Olson; Miss Bertha Wasson, Sophie Olson., The remainder of the evening was spent in ards and games. D. A. R. CHAPTER TO HAVE AFFAIR. Plans are being completed by the committee in charge for the Washington tea to be held by the D. A. ,R. members Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. G. Carlson, 511 State street. The com- · mittee in charge includes Mrs. Celia. fi Holman, Mrs. H. C. Shipman, MisJ;* Hattie Lymenstahl, Mrs. D. B. Bar-f ton, Mrs. Herbert Winter and Miss Eva Fell. The program is being arranged by Mrs. T. H. ^teller and Mrs. W. H. Biederman. Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less Money Since 1920 rT\?S COUIrrUT AND tATUTACTKNI $10'°° and $15-00 But You'd Never Guess It-For These Adorable DeKaye ^ KNIT SUITS That's How Unusual They Are! Real Boucles, Jersey Knit and Novelty Knits all i n t h e accepted two a n d three-piece modes, with slim long skirts a n d cunning slip-overs and jackets . . . with e x c i t i n g s t r i p e s , individual ire ck l i n e s , frilly jabots--suits you expect to p a y m u c h more for. All Shades and Sizes to 42 ·A Sensational SaSe Price of NOVELTY SHOES 300 Pair of nice, new, stylish Shoes, Patent, Kid, Velvet, Suede, Pumps, Straps, Ties. Your choice Saturday $1*98 New Spring Shoes ENNA JETTICK, CARDINALS _ SALLY SWEET Pumps, Straps, Ties Size 4(4 to 0, 4A to E. AN» SOO Pnlra of New Spring Shoes. The finest and newest styles. Scores of styles, Ties, Straw, Pumps, Narrow a n d _ · " ' . . · vTM Wide Toes, 1'atent, Kid, Combinations, H i g h and I, o w Heels, all s I z e H. $2.95 ROBINSON'S SHOE MARKET 3 Doors S. Strand Theater JfllUJMli 2HH il

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