The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 21, 1931 · Page 5
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February 21, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 21, 1931
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTB FEBRUARY 21 1931 WOMAN'S CLUB MEMBERS WILL HAVE ACTIVE WEEK 1 Varied Type ;of Programs on Schedule Dr. LeRoy Arnold to Speak on "Broadway Plays Today." A number of interesting events have been scheduled by the Woman's club for Its 'members this week. The week will also be gay with annual parties and anniversary celebrations. Dr. LeRoy Arnold, Minneapolis dramatic critic and lecturer, will be j the speaker at the drama depart-' ment meeting Tuesday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Dr. Arnold is coming at popular request and his talk will be on "Broadway Plays of Today." The material for his lecture he - gathered during January which be spent in New York attending the theater and lecturing at Columbia university. He talks rapidly and amusingly and manages to give his listeners a vicarious pleasure from the New York stage. To Review Books. Dr. Verblanck' B. Magdick of Charles City will be the book review department speaker this week. Her talk will be on "Our Mental Background'" and in it she will include reviews of "The Mind at Mischief," "Mind In the Making" ana "The Human Mind." The music department is planning a particularly interesting program for its meeting at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. I. Bright when Mrs. Frank Pearce will talk on "Music Appreciation" and Mrs. W. H. Hathoru will discuss "SIgmund Spaeth." The departmental meetings are open to all members of the club. Mrs. W. W. Remington has announced that the topic for her lecture March 4 has been changed to . "Conditions in the United States." Mrs. Remington will be making her last appearance this season In Masou City. Her lectures have been sponsored by the current events department of the Woman's club. Observe Anniversary. Matinee · Musicale club will observe the tenth anniversary of its founding Tuesday afternoon with a luncheon at the home of Mrs. Hathorn. Pan Hellenic association will have a luncheon meeting at the home of Mrs. B. G. Hgenfrltz. The committee in charge includes Mrs. C. M. Franchere, Mrs. John Dibble, Mrs. Richard Romey, tSia. Howard Knesel and Mrs. Paul. Bailers. Sorosis club members will have a'tea at.the home of Mrs. T. H. Stetler .Thursday afternoon. Tw.en- ""tieth Century club members will entertain their.husbands, at dinner Tuesday evening at 6:45 o'clock at the St. John's parish hall. This is an annual affair. Novel club members were scheduled to give a dinner party for their husbands Saturdaj evening at the Clear Lake Country club with Mrs. Richard .Romey in charge. Meetings of clubs scheduled for Monday include Maria Mitchell. Monday, 17. G. L., Chautauqua, Occident and Kilmer clubs. Sorosia Athenian arid History clubs will meet Thursday and Clio club will meet Tuesday. MRS. JACK LAMFE HONORED AT PARTY , Mrs. Jack Lampe was honored at a surprise party and kitchen shower Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Mary Dunn, 206 East State street, given by a group of her friends Bunco was played at three tables during the evening with high score prize going to Mrs. Lampe. The low score prize was also presentee to her by the winner. There was music and the remainder of the time was spent informally. THEY DIRECT ACTIVITIES OF Y. W. C. A. BOARD MRS. FRED TUBBESING At the meeting of the music department of the Woman's club Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. B. I. Bright a talk on music appreciation _will be given. Dr. LeRoy Arnold will speak in the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday afternoon at 3:15 . o'clock under the auspices of the drama department of the Woman's club. The time has been changed to accommodate the members. Clear Lake Girls to Be Entertained Hi-Tri Members Plan Program to Be Held at Y. W. C. A. Members of Hi-Tri will entertain the Clear Lake high school Girl Reserves Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. The program will open with devotions led by Natalie Wilson. A play, "Truth for a Day," will be given by a group of Clear Lake girls including Lynette Comstock, director; Dorothy Clock, Marianne Frost, Marguerite Johnson, Camilla Church, Ruth Beyers and Eleanor Runcle. Lillian Clark will give a colonial costume song. Hl-Tri girls will be hostess to the Clear Lake high school girls at a play day Feb. 28 at the Y. W. C. A. when a basketball game will he played between the two groups. A program of games is being arranged by the committee which includes Jane Williams, Betty Dean and Barbara Walker. Like General Tires NO. 909 Palais Royal's sensational new Hose at a Dollar "goes a long way to make friends" 101 NORTH FEDERAL, MASON CITY Anniversary Observance Is Arranged Matinee Musicale Members Have Had 10 Years of Existance. Matinee Musicale .members will observe the tenth anniversary of the founding of .their club at a luncheon Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William Hathorn, 654 3ast State street. The club was'organized Feb. 24, :!21, with the following officers. ..Irs. J. E. Stinehart, president; Mrs. lay Pruala, vice president, and Mrs. .V. J. Holahan, secretary and treasurer. There were 22 charter mem- ; ')ers of whom 10 are still active. i'hey are Mrs. W. L.' Bennett, Mrs. "tqlahan, Mrs. Hathorn, Mrs. A. L. ".omr, Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, Mrs. ". G. r Maudsley, Mrs. Pruisia, Mrs. Bertha Patchon, Miss Ruth Stevens and Mrs. Stinehart. 10 Presidents. The same officers .were retained for the second year but since then a new group has been elected each ! -'ear. Post presidents are Mrs : "ilph Patton, Miss Stevens, Mrs. L \ Hoilenbeck, Mrs. Holahan, Mrs '. E. Oilman, Mrs. MacMillan, Mrs ~\g. Jtrs. H. C. Johnson and Mrs "·idsley. The club sponsored the first mu- · week held In Mason City in 1922 "ting the co-operation of other mu- ' -al groups in putting on a series ; -C free public programs. Since then it has always contributed one and Timetimes two 'programs at this time. Give Programs. The members have 'Riven nine Christmas vespers, the first one in t!22. The annual Guest day for Mason City friends was begun in 1923 and In 1924 the practice o having exchange programs with the music departments of the Charles City Woman's club alternately act- Ing as hosts and guests. They affi- Newly Elected Officers A T THE first meeting of the new board of the Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Fred " Tubbesing was elected president to succeed Mrs. Ralph Fischbeck. Mrs. Aryig Nelson was elected vice president, Miss Ruth Scott, recording secretary, Miss Beulah Randolph, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Charles H. Barber, treasurer. The work of the association is conducted by various ^committees including one on religious education, young women's council, membership, girls' work, house, cafeteria, and health and recreation. iated with State and National Federation of Music clubs in this year. The object of the club is to develop the musical resources of the city and to present them at stated Intervals under the most favorable circumstances and in groupings which would be Impossible.otherwlse. The secondary purpose is to keep the members in touch with the musical movements of the day and to Increase their general knowledge of music. The members are active as choir leaders, soloists, church organists and teachers. Helen lone Coleman Weds Emil G. Grove; Leave for Owatonna ALGONA, Feb. 21.--Helen lone Coleman, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Coleman and Emll G. Grove, son of Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Grove, Boonc, were married at the Presbyterian manse. The father of the bride read the ceremony. Mrs. Grove has been supervisor of music in the public schools of Nog ales Ariz. Mr. Grove is assistant examiner of the Minnesota Implement Mutual Fire Insurance company at Owatonna, where they will make their home. · PBE-EASTEB SERIES BEGUN IN DEPARTMENT Junior Swift will lead the first of a series of pre-Easter worship services Sunday in young peoples department of the First Methodist church with the topic, "The Courageous Christ." Jane OWeil will have the lesson. Appreciation of Music to Be Featured Department Meeting Will Be at Home of Mrs. Bright. Members of the music department of the Woman's club will meet Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1104 West State street. A special instructive program has been arranged. There will be a short talk on how to listen to music intelligently which will include a few primary principles of harmony which is the grammar of music by Mrs. Frank Pearce, . chairman of the department! "She will illustrate the lesson by a short demonstration on the piano. Mrs. William H. Hathom will talk on Sigmund Spaeth, critic con- notator of music and related subjects. Music department meetings are open to all the members of the Wo man's club and because of the na ture of the program arranged for Friday an interested group Is an tlclpated. A lesson in music appre elation will be valued particularly by listeners to muaic as well as per formers. This la carrying out the plan for instructive programs which has proven popular with other de partments of the club. Children to Hear Music by Russians Third Concert of Series to Be Held March 9 at School. At the third and last of the erles of concerts sponsored by the Jrade Teachers association for the Mason City school children in the ligh school auditorium at 3 o'clock Jarch 9 a group of Russian singers will perform. The singers who have been trained by Kibalchick will appear in colorful costumes which reflect a combination of the dress of the old Russian nobility and the colorful- nesa of the peasants of the Ukraine The New York World says of them 'It is a brilliant thing of cherubic lymns and golden crowns and blue and scarlet costumes, 'for this decorative group Is as cheerful to look at as it is to listen to." Choral Singing Early. Choral singing is the earliest musical expression of the human race and it is only natural to assume that soon after people began to gather in groups they learned to join in making music, vocal first but soon after adding instrumental Vocal music was lound to be bes! suited to the expression of deep religious feelings so the church choirs were started. Most of the early music was written for four voices There developed Italian and German schools of choral singing and the first sign of departure from these schools came from gypsies from southern Russia who had developed new forms of singing and so choral work developed to the stage where each voice is given the same value as an' instrument in a symphony orchestra. Symphonic Arrangement. . The Russian singers will give symphonic arrangements of Russian church music, standard classics and folk songs. During their singing the three sopranos and two contraltos are seated and the three tenors and our basses stand behind. No country produces such bass singers as Russia. Whether it is the effect of the severe climate or the strong physique of the peasantry it s generally acknowledged that th most sonorous arid .richest bass voices come from Russia. A Russian )ass singer unless he is in perfec control can drown out a whole rer; ment of sopranos. --:·-- Pastor of Hampton Church of Christ Weds at Des Moines HAMPTON, Feb. 21.--The Rev C. S. Kleckner, pastor of th Church of Christ, and Mrs. Lulu B Bland, Vinton, were married at th home of the bride's brother, Har rison Bunton, in Des Moines, b the Rev. W. W. Williams, pastor o' the Church of Christ at Vinton. Th Rev. Mr. Kleckner recently ac cepted the pastorate of the Churc of Christ here, coming from Cleg horn. The bride is a daughter o Mrs. J. H. Bunten, Vinton. Until re cently she has Ween employed i the law office of Hugh Mossman a Vinton. .» %"--· In the old days before mayou naise became epidemic, table scrap were hash instead of a salad.--K« wanee Star-Courier. founders of Organization Are .Honored Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. Has Program in Observance. Members of the Roosevelt-Jackon P. T. A. met Friday afternoon n the auditorium of the Roosevelt chool and celebrated the Thirty- ourth birthday of National, Congress Parents and Teachers. Mrs. ohn Weber had charge of the com- nunity singing with Mrs. H. Farrer .ccompanying. Miss Fern Wilson, chairman of he recreation committee, reported n the supervised playground pro- ect. The P. T. A. members are en- eaVoring to secure a supervised Iay ground for the children by urning the park at the Roosevelt ichool into a playground. Candles Lighted Miss Ruth Wilson entertained with a vocal solo. One of the out- landing features of the meeting was a candle ceremony which include the lighting of 34 candles on a large birthday cake. A color scheme of blue and yellow was carried out. Those who took part in .his particular ceremony and the Ighting-of the candles were Mrs. -i A. Feist, Mrs. B. Peters, Mrs. H. ,$ Tarrer, Mrs. O. Peterson, Mrs. E. Flarup, Mrs. Sue Stebbins, Mrs, C. ienthorn, Mrs. B. Hendrickson, Mrs. W. Peterson,, Mrs. J. Weber, Mrs. F. Schweer, Mr0. F. Graham, Mrs. K. Tobslng, Mrs. H. Brown, Mrs. E. Schultz, Mrs. H. Vick, Mrs. J. Ko- .. pecky, Mrs. F. Fenske, Mrs. H. fa Sines, Mrs. B. Sullivan, Mrs. H. '' riffith, Miss Carrie Pfahler, Mrs. ' R. Johnston, Miss Bertha Wassom, Miss Kathryn Walch, Miss Lucille ' J Bauman, Miss Mary Ashland, Miss Edna Smith, Miss Clara Fisher, Miss . Esther Granner, Miss Irna Stolten- j.j aerg, Mrs. R. Robertson and Mrs. I ! H. Knudson. . f Each one participating in the can- ;';';.' die service had a letter pinned to I j her dress and each recited a sen-'jl tence corresponding to the letter j worn. History Given. Mrs. Fred Graham, gave a talk! concerning the history of the Roose- j velt-Jackson P. T. A. and gave the names of the presidents in the order that they served. The followingi ^residents were introduced: Art! Thomas, Mrs. W. L. Gaffney, Mrs. S.l Stebbins, Mrs. C. F. Henthorn, Mrs.1 R. J. von Berg, Mrs. F. Graham,! Mrs. B. Hendrickson, Mrs. Williag Peterson, Mrs. J. T. Weber, F. H. Schweer, Mrs. A. M. Mrs. H. Knudson. ' _ . , ,. ^ Mrs. Fay Wolters denibnstratfj parliamentary law. E. Sullivan, who had painted a poster with these I words, "National Parent Teachers | 1R97," presented it to the P. T. A. Mrs. J. H. Marston gave a talk : on National P. T. A. Bobbie Knudson and Ruth Schultz, dressed in ! blue and yellow, held the silver trays I for-the silver offering. . t| The tables in the dining room; were decorated with mixed bou: quets and potted plants and they [J carried out the color scheme, blue' and yellow. Mrs. Sue Stebbins, th -' third president, and Mrs. H. Knud, son poured. The committee i charge of the refreshments consiste of Mrs. F. B. Shaffer, chairmai Mrs. A. D. Anderson, Mrs. W. C Evans, Mrs. Lloyd L. Geer, Mrs. I D. Gustafson and Mrs. Claytoij Sutherland. _._ ELKS TO HAVE BRIDGE MONDAY AT CLUBROOIWS Mr. and Mrs. King Vanderwlcken and Mr. and Mrs.iW. J. Murphy will be hosts at the Elks bridge party Monday evening at the clubrooms. At the bridge Friday afternoon there were six tables and Mrs. Fred Eslick, Mrs. Irving Curtiss and Mrs. C. Ressler acted as hostesses. TALK OF THE TOWN! "WILLIE! How COULD you?" "I cannot tell a lie, Mother. 1 heard you tell Pop you're cutting down expenses wearing Lundberg's lingerie and hosiery, so I thought I'd cut down a little 'overhead' on my OWN hook!" 1i i i mi im iirririmoa

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