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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 11 H 1936 DRAMA GROUP MAKES PLANS FOR LAST OF PROGRAMS Theatrical Persons to Be Subject Mrs. Curtis Amen Will Lead Discussion at Meeting Friday. "Personalities of the Theater" will be the topic for discussion at the meeting' of the Woman's club theater arts section Friday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford with Mrs. Â· Curtis Amen in charge. This will conclude the program of the theater arts group for the year. The group has conducted monthly meetings for the study of various phases of the theater. Mrs. Draper Long is chairman of the section and her committee includes Mrs. Richard Rotney, Mrs. Edward Hunter and Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner. The theater arts section is the second Woman's club group to conclude its program for the year--the handicraft department having completed its schedule in February. --Â·:Â·-- MEANDER BRIDGE CLUB MEETS AT PAKE INN Meander Bridge club was entertained Tuesday evening at a 6:30 o'clock dinner at the Park" Inn. Hostesses were Mrs. Ed Tracy, Mrs. A. Smerdon, Mrs. H. Cook, Mrs. Claude Evans. Bridge was played with prizes going to Mrs. Willis White and Mrs. Evans. The' next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. White. ALCHOR SHRINE TO MEET FRIDAY Officers and members of Alchor Shrine No. 6, W. S. of J., will have a 1 o'clock pot luck luncheon at the Masonic temple pn Friday afternoon. Reservations are being made with Mrs. H. S. Marshall, phone 4268J and Mrs. J. F. Stanfield, phone 729. The afternoon will be spent in making yellow corn necklaces to be worn at the 42nd annual ATTRACTIVE HOUSE FROCK GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Neatjy Tailored Frock Will Be Comfortable and Appealing Attire for Woman to Wear at Home. You won't hesitate to answer an unexpected ring of the door bell in this attractive cotton print home frock of double inspiration. It's comfortable for any kind of home tasks. When summer comes--you'll find it so divinely cool and lovely for porch, beach or for marketing. See small diagram--how quickly it is made. Style No. 2677 is designed for sizes 16, 18 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 35-inch material with % yard of 35-inch contrasting. Send fifteen cents (15c) (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. New Spring Fashion Book costs 10 cents. Send for your copy 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. 2677 session of the supreme shrine which convenes in Des Moines, May 5-8. Alchor Shrine has been asked to make 60 necklaces. choose LAIRD'S SHOES for Smartness, for Service, for Smooth Stepping They are fashion shoes of course. But their special construction features make them as soothing as they are smart. [They fit, They flatter. They are gloriously flexible. A BLACK ONE-STRAP, PATENT TRIMMING We invite you to see our greatest showing of Spring Shoes, consisting of Sport Styles in Buco and smoother leathers, also higher heel styles. LAIRD SHOE CO. WHERE SHOES ARE REALLY FITTED Visiting Night Is Observed by Circle Members Roosevelt-Jackson Child ' Study circle held its annual visitation night Tuesday evening at the Roosevelt school with Mrs. E. W. Loterbaur presiding. A program was presented under the direction of Mrs. Chester Billings and a nominating committee was appointed. The program opened with two selections, "Pennant March" and "Columbia Overture," by Richard Kopecky, trumpet, and Mildred Kopecky, French horn, accompanied by Rosalyn Kopecky. Marie Tibbetts gave a reading, "Ma's Monday Morning." Arlene Wood gave a tap dance, "Shipmates Forever," accompanied by Mary Zeigler. Mrs. Guy Davis, police matron, gave a talk. The nominating committee was appointed to include Mrs. H. Flatness, chairman, Mrs. F. Dennis and Mrs.' R. E. Rice. The hospitality committee for the evening included Mrs. J. Rice, Mrs. A. P. Monaban, Mrs. Flatness and Mrs. V. E. Gu'stafson: A social hour followed the; meeting and refreshments were served by Mrs. A. A. Newman, chairman, Mrs. H. Nozicka, Mrs. Lars Hetland, Mrs. E. Johansen, Mrs. L. Lysne, Mrs. F. L. Kopecky, Mrs. C. R. Fruden and Mrs. G. Randall. _*_ MISS ISABELLE ELLIS HOSTESS TO AKIYUHAPIS Miss Isabelle Ellis entertained the Akiyuhapi club at dinner Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Jefferson Amber room. Shell pink roses decorated the table and following dinner, contract was played with prizes going to Mist Caroline Giles ! and Miss Irene F.issey. Miss Violet Sweiger won the guest prize. Guests were MUs Sweiger, Mrs. Jack Murray and Mrs. E. R. Purse. Diamond Value '/4 carat, fine quality, in yeilow gold settings. Wedding rings to match. WATCHES DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE This Woman Has the Right Idea She's started early on her spring wardrobe and she's started right. She's buying the new GRAYBAR Electric Sewing Machine on easy terms. And she figures the money she is saving by making her own clothes will pay for the machine. The book shown at the right-(64 pages of helpful information on sewing tricks) was a gilt to her from us. COME IN AND PICK OUT 1'OIiE MACHINE TERMS AS LOW AS PEOPLES GAS AND ELECTIC COMMY Department Hears Talk at Hanford Remley Glass Reviews "Sev- en.Pillars of Wisdom" at Meeting. Characterizing "Seven Pillars of Wisdom" as a marvelous adventure story, and its author, T. B. Lawrence, as the only hero of the World war, Remley J. Glass reviewed the book at the Woman's club literature department meeting Wednesday noon at the Hotel Hanford. Three drafts of the book were prepared, one of which was burned, another stolen, and the third, which had been written from 1919 to 1922, published in 1926 in a subscription edition, according to Mr. Glass. The 750 copies of this edition were given to friends and associates of Lawrence and provision was made that no public edition of the book be made until after his death. Thoroughly English. "The book is thoroughly English," Mr. Glass said. "There is not a single contraction or abbreviation in the text. It is comparable in style to the unabridged and unexpurgated editions of "Arabian Nights." The style reminds one of the older writers. "Lawrence was born of an old English family in 1888 and was 26 years old when the war broke out. He was peculiarly fitted by his education and oriental exeprience for the post that came to him when he was commissioned a lieutenant in the intelligence department at Cairo." Mr. Glass gave, as a background for his review, a description of Arabia and the districts mentioned in the book and a brief account of the history of the Arabian tribes which Lawrence united. "In 1916 the World war was at a low ebb and the Turks had swung down within a few miles of the Suez canal and would have taken the canal without the leadership which Lawrence gave the Arabian tribes," the reviewer said. Revolt in the Desert. "Lawrence sprang into prominence as the leader of the revolt in the desert. A young English intelligence officer, without the consent of iis superiors assumed control of the enterprise." Mr. Glass .outlined the campaign briefly in' which Lawrence interviewed-the Amir of Mecca and finally chose his son, Feisal, as leader of the tribes; the move up the coast from Mecca to Medina and Damascus, the mechanizing of the warfare and teaching the tribesmen to use occidental weapons, the union of the Arabic forces and the taking of Jerusalem and finally the treaty of Versailles which refused to recognize the treaties which Lawrence had made with the Arabs. "It is interesting to realize how Lawrence can in a few words graphically portray the man he seeks to present," the speaker added. "He has wonderful power of description and nature to him is a living, breathing thing. He chooses his-words to convey their sense in a surprisingly effective way," Mr. Glass said. He read passages from the book to illustrate various points and to indicate the style of the author and the material with which the book deals. --o-Feet Tell Secrets Â· About Personality of Feminine Owner By RUTH COWAN Associated Press Staff Writer CHICAGO, LT)--To gauge a lady's temperament, Andre Perugia of Paris advised Wednesday, look at her feet. The shoe designer who lists roy. ally among his clients gave these pointers: "A woman who is envious and down-at-the-mouth--she generally has a bunion. "A woman who walks pigeon-toed is, ah, dull, even stupid. Â· "A woman who is fearful, unsuccessful walks a la Charlie Chaplin, toes turned outward. "A woman who is timid and self- conscious places her feet close together when seated. "A woman whc has- a nervous temperament lacks rhythm in her walk. "A woman who has 'sex appeal' walks along evenly, firmly and with poise." Three Families Given Farewell at Corwith CORWITH--Members and friends of the Methodist church joined in a farewell program Sunday for the J. A. Chambers, Ross Gourley and Victor Applegate families who are leaving this community for new homes. Following the morning church service a basket dinner was served in the diningrooms. Miss Ingrid Fetiger. principal of the high school talked. Mrs. S. L. Thompson read a poem, "The Making of i Friends" by Edgar Guest. Mrs. G. ' W. Beacom played a piano solo. F. K. Clapsaddle, superintendent of the Sunday School, spoke in behalf of the Sundav school. The Rev. Karl W, G. Hiller.'pastor, spoke in behalf of the church. A vocal duet was given by Miriam Tabb and- Harriet Gouge with piano accompaniment by Bonnie Barracks. flason City B. P. W. Members to Attend Webster City Meeting. Members of the Mason City Business and Professional Women's club will join with clubs from the district at a meeting Friday evening at Webster City when Eudora Ramsay Richardson of Richmond. Va., will be the speaker. Mrs. W. R. Hamilton of Mason City is chairman of the district. Mrs. Richardson spoke at .the state board meeting in Des Moines March 8 and began her speaking tour March 9 with a lecture to the Des Moines club. Her itinerary includes Cedar Rapids, Ccnterville, Fort Dodge, Dubuque, Davenport, Waterloo and Keokuk. Mrs. Richardson holds her master's degree m English and comparative literatuij Trom Columbia university and is a graduate of Hillins college, Va., and the University of Richmond. She started as head of the English department at Greenville Woman's college in South Carolina and after two years began her public speaking career as organizer and field director for the National American Woman Suffrage association. At one time she was a newspaper reporter of the woman's division of the war loan organization. She is a writer of ability and among her best known works is "Little Aleck," a life of Alexander H. Stevens, the fighting vice president of the confederacy. EUDORA R.' RICHARDSON SOCIAL CALENDAR TO SECRETARIES No notices for the weekly social calendar printed on Saturday are accepted after 4 o'clock on Friday. Miss Hedra Timme to Be Married to C. Stoner at Ames Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Timme, 1013 Elm drive, announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Nedra Earline, to Cecil Stoner, son of C. C. Stoner of Nora Springs. The ceremony will take place Sunday, March 15, at 12:30 o'clock -at the home of the bride-elect's sister, Mrs. Eber Sherman, at Ames. Mr. Stoner and his bride plan to live in Ames. WEDNESDAY I. O. F. lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. American Artist association-8:15 o'clock, high school auditorium, Rudolph Rcuter, Reinhold Schmidt. THURSDAY Thursday Bridge club-- j 1 o'clock, Mrs. Jay Beck, 128 . Tenth street northwest. Tri-Deck Bridge club-- . ' 1:15 o'clock, Mrs. Lloyd ^Barrett, Delaware apartments. O. T. O. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. W. L. Eaton,- 811 Jefferson avenue northwest. Immanuel south division-2 o'clock, Mrs. E.'G. Nygren, 240 Twentieth street southeast. Central P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. Trinity Roosevelt circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. H. Lien, 308 Fifteenth street southeast. Trinity Forest Park circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. O. Gregerson, 1210 First street southwest. Athenian club-Mrs. J. J. Hickey, 210 Sixth Place .southeast, current events, Mrs. W. Martin, Mrs. j. Frank Hayes, lesson, Mrs. W. B. McGrane. Monroe-Washington F. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. G. I. A. to B. of L. E-2:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Tusalata club-6:15 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, speaker. Delta Alpha class-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. James E. Blythe, 431 First street southeast. R. N. A-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall, card party, Mrs. Sid Higley, chairman. Harding P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, father's night. W. J. Brown, program G G. Weida, refreshments. V. F. W. auxiliary-8 o'clock, clubrooms. Garfield P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school. 0. D. O. club-1 o'clock. Mrs. J. E. Turner, 424 Second street northwest. Olivet Ladies' aid-1 o'clock, church, pot luck luncheon. Jewish Sisterhood and Hadassah-2:30 o'clock. Community center, joint meeting. Triple T club-1 o'clock. Park Inn, Mrs. W. R. Fisher, luncheon. East Side Presbyterian Ladies' aid-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. F. C. Wilkins, 1145 East State street. Know Your Neighbor club-Mrs. H. C. McGuire, all day meeting, basket lunch. Energetic class-Congregational church. Mrs. W. J. Tuttle. Mrs. James Connor committee. Modern family prayer: Don't'let me be the first to make a dent in the new car's fenders.--Lincoln Star. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Don Lawson of Fort Dodge is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Decker, 110 Ninth street northeast. * * . * Mrs. Sol Rosenbaum left Wednesday for her home in Ccnterville after a visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Wolf, 1112 Third street southwest. * t * Mr. and Mrs. Vern. Mott, 615 Sixth- place southeast, are the par- Â·ents'jof '.a 'son' born' Saturday ; -at their'home. Â·c * * Mrs. Wayman Closson, noble grand ' of Queen Rebekah lodge, Mrs. A. L. Ready, Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Washburn attended the meeting of Tina Rebekah lodge No. 105, at Clear Lake Tuesday night. Clear Lake will exemplify balloting at the Rebekah convention in Mason City on Friday, April 3. PHOENICIAN CLUB CONDUCTS MEETING Miss Louise Mackct, 1.25 Fourth street northwest, entertained the Phoenician clnh at her home Tuesday evening. The lesson on "Cos tume Details and Accessories from the 13th to the 19th Century" was led by Miss Margaret' Rule, who illustrated her talk with a number of sketches and photographs collected during her stay in Europe. During the business meeting it was decided to devote the money won by the club in the competitive vaudeville to a worthy cause and a committee was appointed to have charge of this. Mrs. Don Lawson of Fort 'Dodge was a guest. MRS. R- H. SPERRV I ENTERTAINS CLUB Mrs. R. H. Sperry. 221 Second street northwest, entertained the T. M. E. club Tuesday afternoon at her home. Contract bridge was played with high score prize going to 'Mrs. N. 0. Spuhler. The next meeting will be with Mrs. L. H. Greene. Program Scheduled for Father's Night at Harding School Father's night will be observed by the Harding P. T. A. at a meeting Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the school. The Harding rhythm band will play and there will be music by the Rusty Hinge quartet. W. P. Butler will speak on "What Scouting Does for Boys and Girls" and there will be a talk on "Highway Safety and First Aid" by T. L. Connor. Yes, We Have No Bagpipes, Theme Song of Seniors It might not be so hard to locate kilts or a tarn o'shauter, but bagpipes--that's different. This is the consensus of opinion among property collectors for the senior class play which will be presented by Miss Ruth Irons' students in the high school auditorium this spring. A search for properties generally develops into more or less of a scavenger hunt, but bagpipes--that's something. Does anyone know anyone who knows anyone who has some bagpipes? The Mason City high school seniors would like to know, because the class play this year is Scotch and what is a Scotch play without bagpipes- skirling and droning? Shades of Harry Laudcr and Bobby Burns, of the coming Campbells and the Highland fling, to say nothing of the high road and the low- road--how about some bagpipes ? Washington Supper Planned by Y.W.A. for Thursday Night Baptist Y. W. A. met Tuesday with Irene Hamblin, 1135 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, for a session opening with devotions by Mrs. John Kopecky. It was announced that 32 calls on church members had been made in the past two weeks. Plans were completed for the George Washington supper to be held in the church dining room Thursday, March 12, from 5 to 7 o'clock. The table hostesses who will bei attired to '.colonial costume .will be" ''MrsT.' Freff :Sggers,t Mre.'yF." ''Â£Â£ Curtis,' Agnes Compton, Jean McArthur and Helen Fischbeek. Members of the D. O. A. will act as waitresses. Mrs. F. L. Curtis will have charge of the dining room, Mrs. Emil Tobsing, the kitchen; and Mrs Neil McCarthy, table decorations. The Farmakis trio will provide music during the meal. C. B. C. CLASS MEETS FOK DINNER AT Y. C. B. C. class of the First Methodist church met for a 6:30 o'clock dinner at the -Y. W. C. A. and following the business meeting monopoly was played with high score prize going to Marjorje Roose. The committee in charge included Phyllis Olson, Mildred Van Every and Arloene Janssen. The next meeting will be April 13. Housewives to Be Given Expert Help Globe-Gazette Cook School Designed to Solve Everyday Problems. "I'm 'way over my budget this month!" "I don't know what to serve for three meals a day." "Buying meat is my problem. I never know what to select." If you have expressed these or similar laments, it will be "money in your pocket" for you to attend the sessions of the Globe-Gazette's cooking school, "Foods on Parade," opening March 17 at the high school auditorium, and which has been expressly planned to aid housewives in their budget and cooking difficulties. That big problem, the selection of meat, is gone into very carefully by Miss Ann Kingsley, who conducts the school, and who is a member of the staff of the National Live Stock and Meat Board and thus is in a position to handle this subject very competently. 'There are 101 different cuts oC meat available, yet the average housewife Is familiar with approximately a half-dozen," says Miss Kingsley, who will describe these various cuts of beef, lamb, pork ai'l veal, and demonstrate the best ways of cooking and serving each. In order that this new knowledge may be put to most immediate and practical use, the meat retailers of the city will co-operate with Miss Kingsley in displaying in their markets the cuts of meat demonstrated each day in the cooking school. An illustrated cook-book, "Our Favorite Meat Dishes," will be presented to every woman attending the opening session. In addition to these recipes, the printed program will contain recipes for the dishes prepared each day. A total of 74 dishes will be demonstrated during the four days of "Foods on Parade." At the close of each session, the foods will be "paraded" before mirrors in exhibition of culinary art. At the close of each session, the food prepared is given away. The following firms are co-operating with the Globe-Gazette in making the cooking school possible: American Crystal Sugar company. Blancbard's Jewelry, Currie-Van Ness company, D. K. Lundberg company, Damon's, Inc., Hermanson Bros. Dairy, Iowa State Brand Creameries,;. Inc:, v Iowa Tea com- paHy/ "J." ".C. 'iPutn 'company, Jaques Manufacturing' company, (K. C. Baking Powder), John Gallagher, Inc., Kemble's Greenhouse, Klipto Loose Leaf company, Lever Brothers (Rinso, Lux, Lux Toilet Soap), Letts Spencer Smith company, L y o n s Cleaners-Launderers-Furriers, Michael Drug company, Mier Wolf and Sons, Northwest Savings bank, Omaha Flour Mills (Omar Flour), People's Gas and Electric company, Pfaff Baking company, Ralph S. Shepherd, Paints and Wallpaper. Vance Music company and The Merkel company. MONROE G. R. CLUB CONDUCTS MEETING Monroe Girl Reserve club met at the school Tuesday afternoon and went to the Northwestern Bell Telephone company, making a tour of the building. lAMDNb HATS CLEANED We'll make your old hat look fresh and bright, like new Give it this spring's shape and snap. SILK DRESSES look simply beautiful when Cleaned the Band Box way. Band Box Cleaners PHONE 349 At Your Favorite Grocers SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 If fit COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVEKf PURCHASE/ WASH FROCKS YV r"%.fcJI 1 1 lAv/V'.S.^x? Youngsters Love Them! All fast colors, guaranteed washable--these smart frocks for girls, oges 2 to 14 years. Dainty becoming styles for every age and size in the smartest patterned fabrics. All colors. Priced from 1. 1. '2.95 GIVE-AWAY CLEARANCE OF WINTER COATS Now Selling at $7.00, $18.00 and Better. "SEE YOU TOMORROW"