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Â·SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 1 Â· 1937 WOMAN'S CLUB WILL HEAR NEW YORK DRAMATIC CRITIC M. E. Church to Be Place of Meeting John Mason Brown Will Speak Thursday Afternoon for Club. John Mason' Brown, -dramatic critic of the New York Evening Post, who will lecture at the February general meeting of the Woman's club Thursday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock, in the First Methodist church, has been called one of the best public lecturers in the United ' States by William Lyon Phelps. Mrs. Bertha Patchen will play a prelude ot organ music. Vanity Fair magazine nominated Mr. Brown to its hall of fame in 1935 because "he is the dramatic critic of the New York Evening Post, and for two years, has scored highest among the Broadway appraisers, on a basis, of. the number of hits and Hops'; he predicted correctly; because~he is an aiumnus of the late George Pierce Baker's 47 workshop at Harvard; because he has written several able books on theatrical criticism, 'Letters from Greenroom Ghosts' and because, as staff lecturer for the Institute of Arts and Scientists, Columbia university, he was called by William Lyon Phelps 'one of the best public lecturers in the United States.' " Mr. Brown has published another book, "The Art of Play- going," since his "Letters trom Green Room Ghosts." Earlier books of his are "The Modern Theater in Revolt," "Upstage" and "The American Theater as Seen by its Critics," the latter an anthology of American dramatic criticism. Regular Woman's club rules for the admission of guests will pre- s vail at the meeting. The Woman's club board has a meeting scheduled for Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. At this time a nominating committee will be elected to prepare a slate of officers which will be submitted to the club in March. Handicraft members will continue their pewter pounding, raffia work, chair caning, and woo] projects at a meeting of the handicraft department Tuesday afternoon from 1 to 5 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. This is the next to the 1'ast meeting oÂ£ the department for the year. i --Â°-- I A man arrested in Kansas City j the other day was carrying a re- j yolver, ,18 cartridges, a knife \ brass linucMes and' pairrof dark J --^gtess5s7~Evtd5ntly~ He "w as - on - h i ] way to a peace conference.--Roan| oke Times. ARE YOU ONLY A THREE-QUARTER WIFE? T HERE .ire certain -things a . \voinan has lo put up with and be a Good sport. ftlen, because they are men. can never understand a three-quarter wife--a wife who is all love and kindness Ibrce weeks Ih a month and a hcH cat Ihc rest oÂ£ the time.' . No matter how your back aches --no matter how loudly ymir nerves scream--'don't take It out on yom- husband. , For three tfeneradons one jivaniitii has told a n o t h e r how to po "smiling through 1 ' with Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. II helps Nature tone up Hie system, t h u s lessening' the discomforts from the ' functional disorders which women must endure in t h e three ordeals of life: 1. Turning I torn girlhood to womanhood. 2. Preparing [or motherhood. 3. Approaching "middle SRC." Don't be R Ihrcc-quartcr wife, lake LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND and Go "Smiling Through." . Shirtmaker Princess GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN Â· 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City Â· By DIANA DAY r COMPLETE Optical Service Thorough eye examinations .should .be a yearly habit. Smith'Optical Co. _ . . 21..EAST STATE ; . he Ever Popular Shirtmaker Frock Goes Princess Along JVith Everything Else This Season The smart casualness- of this button-down- Ihe-front princess, makes it suitable for almost any daytime occasion. The leg o'mutton sleeves create young wide shoulders. The slim waist may be belted o"r beltless as suits your own particular taste. The hem is moderately flared. It will brighten your winter wardrobe in raspberry, aqua, beige, green ot grey silk or wool crepe. Multi-colored crepe print on black, navy or brown ground is another delightful choice that hints of spring. Rayon and wool challis print and wool mixtures are splendid for school wear. What a joy to sew! It cuts in one-piece from shoulder to hem. The price will fit into your budget allowance. Style No. 2576 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 32, 34, 2576 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 4'jg yards of 38-inch material. Send 15 cents (15c), (coin is preferedj for pattern. Write planly .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 10 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 models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Ruth Irons Is Honored at A f f a i r s P r e n u p t i a l Entertaining During Week-End for Bride-Elect. Miss Ruth Irons who will become the bride of Ernest Hayes oÂ£ Mount Pleasant on Feb. 13 was honored at three parties during the week-end, a luncheon and a tea, Saturday, and an open house Sunday. On Sunday afternoon from 4 to 7 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. C. Bagley and daughter, Margaret, held open house at their home, 938 North Federal avenue, for Miss Irons. Guests were members oÂ£ the high school and junior college faculty and school board members and their wives. Pink tapers and pink and white flowers Â· centered the table and Mrs. F. C. Goodman, Mrs. R. B. Irons, Mrs. J. W- Irons and Mrs. B. B. Bagley alternated in pouring. Mrs. Carleton Stewart and Miss Naomi Boyd had charge of the dining room and Miss Eleanoi Irons and Miss Mary Gould also assisted the hosts. Mrs. Stuart N. Grummon entertained at tea Saturday afternoon at her home, 303 Louisiana avenue southeast, complimenting Miss, Irons. Saturday noon a group of high school and junior college faculty members entertained at luncheon at the Hotel Hanford for Mis: Irons. Red candles and white snap dragons and freesias centered thi table and music was provided by a string ensemble oE Miss Marjo vie Smith's pupils. A gift was pre sented to Miss Irons. Vliss Peggy Senneff Is Honored Guest at Prenuptial Affair Miss Peggy Senneff was honored at a prenuptial party given Sunday evening when Miss Jean Lpvell entertained at the home of ler parents, Mr. and -Mrs. JVC. Lovell, 212 Second street southeast. A buffet supper was served at'a table centered-with a. candlei- light bouquet of spring flowers. The time was spent informally and gifts were presented to Miss Senneff who will be married Wednesday to Wright Percival of Des Moines. Miss Mabel Donahue of Ponca' City, Okla., was an out of Lown guest. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. J. Clinton Paullus and daughter, Barbara, 746 Fifteenth plate northeast, have lett lor Owatonna, Minn., to visit relatives and friends /or two \veeks. % tf -Mr. .and Mrs. Fred 1 M. Peltis, 1038 West Stale street, are spending the week in Des Moines where Mr. Pellis is attending the lumberman's convention. * * * Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Briggs have returned to their home in Rock- lord after a 10 weeks' automobile trip through the southwest, to California. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Joe V. Ludeman 424 Fourth street northwest, returned Monday from Sioux City where they visited Mr. and Mrs Brice Thomas. a * Mr. and Mrs. Jake Nagcl, 1537 Jefferson, avenue northwest, were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs Jerry O'Brien of M.i: shall town. * * * Miss Edythe Kropman of DCS Moines spent the week-end will her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank In treating children's colds, don't take chances., use PROVED BY 7 GENERATIONS VIr., Mrs. Sorenson of Britt C e l e b r a t e Wedding Anniversary BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. Ras Sorenson celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Friday night with two of their four children present, Alvin Sorenson and Mrs. W. Schifnnen of Minneapolis. Two other .daughters, Mrs;-Cleorie Moe, Lucille, living in and Los TOPICS OFFERED FOR TABLE TALK IN FAMILY GROUP Angeles, were unable to attend. A girl's trio, Lorraine Trees, Virginia Minor and Edythe Nelson sang "When I Grow Too Old to Dream." Miss Trees then sang, 'Silver ' Threads Among the Gold." Mayor J. L. Lloyd gave a talk and presented a purse to Mr. and Mrs. Sorenson. The remainder 'of the evening was spent in card playing. Out of town guests were: Mr. Hans Nelson of Woden, brother oÂ£ Mrs. Sorenson, Mr. and Mrs. Cook of Algona; granddaughter, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Frandson, Mr. and Mrs. Jens Jensen from the upper flat. Â·--o-- POLICE AUXILIARY PLANS CARD PARTY Mason City Police Auxiliary is planning a benefit card party Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Contract and auction bridge and 500 will be played and prizes will be awarded the winners. A door prize will also be given. The committee in charge includes Mrs. John Hrubetz, chairman, Mrs. Ralph Schiffman and Mrs. Ernest Linnenkamp. The party is open to the public. To Wed Former President's Son Fitzgerald-Gasaway Wedding Is Held at St. Joseph Rectory Mr. and Mrs.' J. H. Gasaway, 622 President avenue southwest, announce the marriage of their daughter, Agnes, to W. E. Fitzg'eit aid, son of Mrs. Carrie Fitzgerald, 620 President avenue southwest, which took place at St. Joseph's rectory, Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. The Rev. Francis J. McEnaney officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Edward O'Donnell attended the couple. Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald will make their home in Mason City. MEETING TO BE HELD TUESDAY BY CATHOLICS The Rev. Stephen Mauer oÂ£ Belmond will be the speaker at the deanery meeting of the National Council of Catholic Women which will be held Tuesday at the Hotel Hanford. The program will also be presented in the afternoon. The board will conduct a session Tuesday morning at the Han- tord, and luncheon yjill follow at 12:30 o'clock, be presented The program will the afternoon. niarearet Coberly, Los Angreles debutante, will become the bride of Allan Hoover, 30 year.old son of former President and Mrs, Herbert Hoover, next June, according to an announcement made by Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Coberly, parents of the girl. Social Calendar Kropman, northwest. 325 Seventh street Mrs. Charles Grippen, 25 Vermont avenue southeast, has been called to Wall Lake by the serious illness of her father. f o Â« Mr. and Mrs. Victor McClung, , r 03 Fourth street southeast, have returned from Des Moines where they attended the funeral of Mrs. McClung's brother-in-law, E. E. Erwin. Burial was at Monmouth, 111. A BRAND-NEW CONTEST RECIPES WANTED QUICK $25,00 in Cash Prizes 1st Prize S10.0Q, 2nd ?n.OO, 3rd S3.00 and 7 other prizes ot $1,00 each Each week we are offering to homemakcrs $25.00 in cash prizes. Please send us your "Lucky Low-cost 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 oÂ£ paper. Any homemaker may enter the/con test. You may win a cash prize. You are sure to receive at the end ol the contest a brand-new book with the "Hundred Low-cost Rer cipes" which we will select from all of the recipes. . Send Your Â· Itccipe to Town Crier Flour P. O. Box 271. Mason City, Iowa TOWN CRIER FLOUR Thr. Guaranteed Flour _ Ask Your Grocer Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sessions, 220 Fourteenth street southeast, are the parents of a seven pound, six and one-half ounce daughter born Friday a t . t h e Mercy hospital. ^ * v Herbert Patton who has recently been transferred to Austin, Minn., as manager of the Goodyear Service store there spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. .1. Patton, 328 Carolina avenue southeast. --o-- People never hide a n y t h i n g unless they're ashamed ot it. The cheap eating places never bring the check face down.--Dubuquc Telegraph Herald. Dr. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. In happy families there is con sidcrable conversation at the din ner table, especially where a chili is over eight or ten years old. Lc me give some facts for such tabl talk today. Teachers will find 111 figures good for making interest ing arithmetic problems. Henry Ford drove his first ca to -the end of a dark street an back, while his wife watched,him in 1893. The Â· first airplane w; flown by Orville Wright at ICitt Hawk, North Carolina, Dec. IV, 1903. Andrew Jackson fought the Battle of New Orleans on Jan. 8, 1815. But peace had been signed with England fifteen days before, Dec. 24, 1814. News traveled so slowly then that neither army had heard about it. Sciil First Message. Marconi first sent messages without wires in 1899. The first radio voice was heard in a home only seventeen years ago, 1920. There are now over 20,000,000 radio sets in the United States. An idiot has only about one- third as much chance of living lo be ten years old as a normal baby. Imbeciles have two-fifths as much chance, and morons about seven- eighths as much chance. The common cold costs our nation about two billion dollars a year. A Harvard survey of 3,000. children s e l e c t e d a t r a n d o m showed that outstanding mental superiority occurs most frequently in children oÂ£ middle class families. Facts About Food. Once every 50 days the average adult consumes his weight in food. The old man in G5 days and the two-year-old in ten days. In ancient Egypt the surgeon put Iiis patient "to sleep" by strik- i n g him over the head. Usually the dose was too heavy or two light. The first general anesthetic was administered by Long, in Georgia, in 1842. Before t h a t time, a person undergoing a painful operation was tied down or held by several strong men. There are 150,000 doctors in the United States and 7,000 hospitals. On the average somebody is going to a hospital every four and two- fifths seconds. House Fly and Death. Scientists say that the house fly is directly responsible for the MONDAY L. D. R.-7:30 o'clock, Trinity Lutheran church, Hulda and Muitle Hoimlutid, hostesses. Youns Women's Council-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Joyce Kilmer club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Vera Burns, Mary Daly, hostesses, social meeting. --o-H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R Tortay's Recipes MEAT PATTIES WITH POTATOES--One pound ground beet, ne cup bread crumbs, one-half up irradiated evaporated milk, hree onions, three or four table- poons flour, three tablespoons fat, ive potatoes, sliced thin; salt and epper, one cup boiling water. Mix neat, bread crumbs, milk and one nion chopped fine. Season to aste. Shape" into 10 or 12 small patties and roll in flour. Slice two mions and cook slightly in the fat. \dd meat patties and brown on 50th sides. Cover with sliced po- titncs. add seasoning and one cup boiling water. Cover tightly and cook slowly u n t i l potatoes are tender. CHERRY PIE FILLING--Add one cup sugar to one can sour hcrries. Let stand 15 minutes. Strain juice from cherries and hickcn to right consistency. Add cherries and let cool. Place in pie crUst and bake in moderate oven until crust is golden brown. | STERLING SILVER Start a foundation set in Sterling. Add to it on gift occasions. W AT C.H E-S. -DrftMO.NDS- death of 75,000 persons in the United States every year. The labor cost of an automobile door in 1920 was $4. In 1935 it was, 35 cents. There were no p o t a t o bug? (Colorado beetles), east, of the Mississippi river before the Civi wnr. During the World war we took the potato bug along with ou soldiers to France. America's a n n u a l bill for cduca tion is about S4,000,00(1,000; fÂ° crime, about Â£13,000,000,000. I costs about $100 a year to keep child in school, but $300 to keep an adult a year in prison. THIRD CARD PARTY TO BE HELD TUESDAY Hebekah circle will sponsor th third in a series of card partie Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, in the I. O. O. F. hall. Bridge and 50 will be played and prizes will b given. On the arrangements com mittee arc Mrs. B. W. Banker, Mrs Prank Brnse, Mrs. Wade Vasbind or, Mrs. .T. E. Lennan, Mrs. Bel Adkins and Mrs. Nellie UlricK The p a r t y is for Rebeknhs an their friends. By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Meat Patties With Potatoes Buttered Cabbage Applo-Carrol-Celery Salad Cherry Pie Coffee or Tea Meat Patties with potatoes is an nexpensive dish as well as good o eat, and easily and quickly pre- nrcd. Fresh milk may be used in le place oÂ£ the evaporated it you refer. This amount will ser rom six to eight persons. TUESDAY iVoman's club board-9:30 o ' c l o c k , administration building. Idl-R's chili-1 o'clock, .Teffersou Amber room, luncheon. Handicraft department-1 to 5 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Wa-Tan-Ye club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. D. A. R. board-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, 222 Sixth street northwest. Rebekah circle-2 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Matinee Musicalc-- Miss Marian Van Ness, 318 Carolina avenue southeast, program, Mrs. W. B. McClellan, Miss Dikka Moen, Miss Van Ness. Chicago N'. W. W o m e n -- , 2 o'clock, P. G. and E. \V. R. C'.-2:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. National Council of Catholic Women-- 12:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, deanery meeting. Triple D club-7 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Mrs. F r a n k Pirkl, hostess. Bethlehem, division 1-Mrs. Henry Lcgler. Jast Side Presbyterian circle--Â· 7:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. C. Bray. 1114 East State street, Mrs. A. W. Cinkle, assisting. Unity Chapter No. 58 O. E. S.-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, stated meeting. Moose lodge-8 o'clock. Moose hall. Junior Hadassah--R o'clock, Jewish Community Center. E. T. \V. club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Willis White, 302 Fourteenth street northwest. Holy Family Ladies' aiil-- Postponed one week. Delegations are expected from the 14 parishes in the deanery including Ackley, Belmond, Britt Buffalo Center, Clear Lake, Dougherty, Duncan, Forest City Garner, Hampton, Manly, Plymouth, Rockwell and Swaledale, as well as the two Mason City parishes, St. Joseph's and Holy Family. CLARK-KELLY NEW HAMPTON--Miss Mae Kelly exchanged nuptia vows Feb. 1 at St. Patrick's church at Jerico with Walter J. Clark o Waterloo with the Rev. C. t Drummy, pastor, officiating. Tin couple was attended by Miss Col letta Long, cousin of the bride and her brother, Holland Kellj The bride, daughter oÂ£ Mr. 'aiV Mrs. W. C. Kelly of New Hamp ton, was graduated from the Ne\ Hampton high school and has bee leaching rural schools in Howarc and Chickasaw counties. Th bridegroom, son of Mrs. Juli Clark of Elma, was graduate from the Immaculate Conceptio academy and is employed in Wat crloo by the John Deere Tracto company. Following the ceremon a wedding breakfast ,was - serve at the home oÂ£ tlie bride's parents In spite of streamlining 1 , the say it's as hard as ever to worm pair of skis through the alley a the drawing-room end of a pul" man.--Portland Oregonian. Heat Waves Envisioned by Stylists Furs and Woolens in Summer Fashion Parade Says Paris. By MARY FENTRESS Jnited Press Staff Correspondent PARIS, (UP)--Fashion experts londay confessed that women this iimmer are doomed to "suffer for le sake of smartness" in heavy woolens and furs. There may even be a few heat rostrations, one couturiere along ne Rue St. Honore said in em- hasizing the radical change in ummer styles. Never before have so many weeds, woolen weaves and furs iecn shown in the summer collec- ions," she said. "Silver fox is the most popular fur for short and ull-Iength capes with the skins placed vertically from high, col- arless neck lines." Sleeveless Jackets. Some oÂ£ the fur jackets are sleeveless, others have elbow ength sleeves. One of the large fashion houses ins gone extreme in producing a coat of sheer, transparent marquisette trimmed with horizontal jands of black fox fur. Tailored suits lor street wear are shown everywhere, in black woolen weaves and bright tweeds. Coral turquoise is the most popular of the new shades. For afternoon wear the woolens and tweeds will be trimmed with [ace, or starched white pique. Startling Effects. Startling effects have been obtained with these trimmings. Several of the modistes will show bands of sheer, black lace inserted in pale pink mousseline and frills of white lace on black crepe. The tailored evening suit has disappeared, to be replaced by a, formal gown with low cut, draped bodice'that can be worn with a short, fitted jacket with tailored lines. Both afternoon and evening gowns will be heavily embroidered in bright'colors, with silk, beads, sequins and pearls. "Vest pocket" hats will appear this summer. Looking like a pawnbroker's skull cap -and worn on the back ot the head, they can be crammed into a tiny purse. CENTRAL LUTHER. LEAGUE MEETS Central Luther league held its home vespers Sunday evening, at. the home of Arline Martin, 8 Ninth street northeast. Discussion was led by Miss Martin on the apostle, Paul. Hymns were sung and the Luther league benediction given. Later refreshments were served and the time spent informally. Occasional Chairs There is an endless variety in the occasional chairs shown at the various furniture markets. Wingbacks and barrel-backs are important, and small chairs arc bright-red, green or unusual blues. F u r n i t u r e colors for 1937 No color or combination will stand out p a r t i c u l a r l y in f u r n i t u r e during the year a c c o r d i n g to showings nt the f u r n i t u r e markets. Gray and blue is a favorite combination, however, and experts tell us t h a t furniture colors often follow the hues of ladies' dresses. In that case, dubonnet, royal blues, navy with white accents, brown, chartreuse combined with American beauty or purple, and some in other shades of red will prevail. Called to Iowa City. STACYVILLE--Dr. and Mrs WIFE PRESERVERS G. .Â£. Krepelka motored to Iowa City Saturday, called there by th death of Mrs. Krepolka's father Prof. Bohumil Shimek of Iowa university. To remove cranberry stains from linen, stretch stained portion across a bowl. Then hold a kettle of boiling water about n foot away from the bowl, and pour a stream of water through the stain until H disappears. Economy Prices Shampoo and Dried FingerAvave for 35c Permanent Waves, 5f 5-1.50 Rniglets 1 - 1 Guaranteed Oil Wave . .?2.00 CHARLES phone GILBERT TM" e Reattty Shop Across from Chapmans Furniture Store Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less--Since 1320 COURTESY AN D SAT1SFAET1ON WITH E V E R V PURCHASE The youthful bolero frocks are irrepressibly smart, and with such varied effect that there isn't,a figure that can't wear one--and be improved by it. Crepe, combined with bright prints or solid colors. "SEE YOU TOMORROW"