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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 14 1936 NATIONAL BUSINESS WOMEN'S WEEK OBSERVANCE BEGINS Women Will Begin Drive for Freedom Economic Discrimination: Enemy of B. P. W. Club Members. "The economic freedom of American women is in jeopardy," according to Marian Parkhurst of New York, director of organization of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs. "The best weapon in the struggle to free women from discriminations is to obtain the cooperation of a large, intelligent and articulae body of women," she said. "Every intelligent business woman, when approached, will be eager to join in this campaign because she will be fighting her own battle by joining with other women in the movement for economic liberty for all women. Outstanding Women. "Business Women's week, March 15 to 21, is the ideal time to interest the outstanding women in each town in the federation and the opportunities it offers," Miss Parkhurst said in a letter to Miss Eva Scott, president of the Mason City Business and Professional Women's club. "We can only protect the right of women to work by having such numerical strength that the government as well as the private employer will give careful consideration to any policy which restric^ the right of woman to work. This is the psychological moment to join the crusade and lend strength to the movement." Membership Goals. In urging the clubs to new membership goals, Miss Parkhurst said: "Our members are now engaged in 400 fields of work. The United States census of 1930 lists over 500 fields in which women are occupied. How many of these 500 are represented in your club? What unusual occupations are included? Build up your membership by obtaining representatives of as many different kinds of occupations as possible. "An analysis of the occupations of the state presidents of the federation shows that women are following such unusual careers as teaching at a school of mines, serving as minister of a city church, and act. ing as deputy county prosecuting attorney. In addition, among them are lawyers, auditors, court reporters, bank executives, educators, dentists and shopkeepers. "To prevent the advance of the doctrine that 'Women's Place -Is Solely in the Home,' women must unite and combat discrimination against all women." Addie J. Hagenson Weds Albert E. Borg THOMPSON--Miss Addie Janet Hagenson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Hagensou, was married to Albert Eugene Borg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Borg of Forest City, at the Hagenson home with the Rev. A. G. Heddle officiating, assisted by the Rev. A. E. Belstrom. Lennea Borg sang "Love Came Calling," accompanied by Mrs. Borg and Earl Lewis sang "I Love Tou Truly" and -"Dreaming," accompanied by Mrs. Robert Ostrander. In the bridal party were Kenyon Borg, Doris Hagenson, Kermit, Tex and Arlis Borg and Marian Bauers. A reception and dinner followed the service. Mr. and Mrs. Borg have left on a wedding trip and will be at home on their return on the bridegroom's farm northeast of Forest City. The bride is a graduate of the Thompson school and the bridegroom, the Forest City school. The Methodist choir gave a shower for Mrs. Borg at the home of Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Teagive before her marriage. Nation-wide safety campaigns are proving effective in reducing automobile accidents. In the four weeks' period ending Feb. 15 there were fewer automobile fatalities than during any similar period in more than a year.--United States News. Buttoned From Neck to Hem GLOBE-CASSETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Attractive Frock Has Buttons and Pockets for Trimming; Practical for Sports Wear. Here is something just a little different for your newest sports frock. Buttons from neck to hem, besides being so voguish and smart create a very slimming effect to the figure. The becoming neck, gives you an opportunity to wear some of the attractive looking sports scarfs, so popular nowadays. Today's model in coral-pink rough cotton, ties a Paisley patterned scarf about the throat. Linens, tub silks and thin woolens are other nice suggestions for this simple to sew dress. Style No. 2672 is designed for sizes 14, 16, IS years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material for short sleeved dress. Send 15 cents (15c), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style num- Der. Be sure to state size you wish. New spring-fashion book costs 10 uents. 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. Grant Pupils on Program for Meeting Postal Methods Demonstrated for Members of P. T. A. The Grant P. T A. met in the school auditorium Friday when an 'Itinerary Program" was given. Miss Ruth Smith's fifth grade jave vocal selections which included, " Gnome Song," "Duty," 'Three Guesses," "Mermaid" and 'Clear the Kitchen." The members went to Miss Ida loseland's second grade where the hildren told "How We Made Our Postoffice." Miss Roseland on being nterviewed concerning the project nd its results said that among the enefits derived by the children she ad noted an understanding of how .ail is handled, co-operation, cour- esy, economy, growth in working bility and desirable habits. Passing from the second grade, ie "postal clerks" gave each mo- ler mail which was to be opened the kindergarten room. The mail proved to be vital questions lertaiiing to child life which de- eloped into a round table discus- ion. The president, Mrs. H. A. Anderson, named the nominating committee- to include Mrs. Sidney Wy- bomy, Mrs. A. L. Lundquist and Mrs. W. P. Harris. Mrs. Helen Koenecke. of the kindergarten, and Mrs. Elton Cady, Mrs. S. Vician, Mrs. H. Christopoulos. Mrs. F. Zemanek and Mrs. C. Mott served refreshments. .j, NELSON-GERBIG STACYVTLLE -- Miss Maurine Gerbig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Gerbig, and Norman Nelson of Lake Mills were married Saturday afternoon by the Rev. Linker- mann at the bride's home. They were attended by her sister, Irene, and William Tummeyer of Osage. Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served the immediate relatives. They will enjoy a brief trip before settling in their home at Lake Mills. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Senneff. 9 Beaumont drive, have left for Washington, D. C., where they will spend some time before going on to New York to visit their daughter, Peggy, who is attending the American Academy oj Dramatic Art there. Congress is stumped for money to pay the bonus and other bills. The repeal of arithmetic, the cancellation of the multiplication tables, and the repudiation of minus signs is understood to be under consideration.-- Chicago Daily News. A Cordial invitation is Extended to the People of This Community TO ATTEND AN INFORMAL OR HAN TONrFRT w IV \jLr\li v^\/I lvÂ£L(l\ 1 Presented by Prominent Local Organists DEDICATING THE NEW Patterson Organ RECENTLY INSTALLED IN THE Patterson Funeral Home 322 North Washington Ave. Continuous throughout Sunday Afternoon March 15, Beginning at 2 p. m. EVERYONE IS WELCOME 2672 Hern'ng Issues Proclamation for Business Women BOONS, (.P)--A .proclamation by Gov. Clyde L. Herring calling for observance of Business Women's week i n the state March 15 to 21 was announced here Saturday by the state organization of business and professional women* PROCLAMATION. WHEREAS, women have proven of far-reaching and inestimable value of various lines of work, and WHEREAS, it is fitting that the general public should have a complete understanding and appreciation of the splendid services being given by the business and professional women in advancement of their local communities and our own state, and WHEREAS, it is an annual custom in all oÂ£ the states to set aside a week throughout which emphasis may be placed on the work business women and professional women are doing, NOW, THEREFORE, I, Clyde L. Herring, governor of the state of Iowa, do hereby designate and declare the week of March 15 to 21, 1936, as Business Women's week, and invite statewide recognition of the work of our women in stimulating and fostering interest in matters of public importance. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and .caused the Great seal of the State to be affixed, etc. Clyde L. Herring, Attest: Mrs. Alex Miller Governor Secretary of State. Homebuilders Class Meets for Dinner, Program at Church The Homebuilders Sunday school class of the First Methodist church held a dinner party Friday evening in the downstairs rooms of the church. A St. Patrick's color scheme was carried out in the table decorations. Following the dinner the class adjourned to the room east of the din. ingroom where an entertaining program was presented. William Coleman played several accordion selections. LaRoy White, "The Hoosier Hot Shot," entertained with a group of "bazookaphone" numbers. Pete Farmakis showed his versatility by playing both classical and popular numbers on the violin and harmonica. The Misses Winifred Storer and Betty Chapman gave their interpretation of two current hits. The program was concluded by a group of Hawaiian numbers played by the Misses Alice Guthrie, Geora Min- eart and Mildred Johnson on Hawaiian and Spanish guitars. Lloyd Geer was master of ceremonies. Dan Klempnauer, class president, welcomed the visitors, made several announcements, and stated that instead of having the entire class get together at the monthly meeting in April, the class would be divided in groups and would meet at homes of severa! members of the class Miss Rheon Zack, 1028 Fourth street southwest, left Friday evening to spend her spring vacation with Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Creamer and children at Covington, Ind. She will also spend some time at Indianapolis and in Chicago. E f f e c t i v e Democracy Is Slogan National B. P. W. Head Wants Qualified Candidates in Office. The eighth annual National Businesswomen's week, with "Effective Democracy" as the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs throughout the country, including Alaska and Hawaii where there are affiliated groups, March 15 to 21, inclusive. Sixty thousand women representing the 1,490 federated clubs will unite to stimulate interest in government. They will ask voters, particularly those who have just reached voting age, to express their viewpoints through the candidates they elect to office. The watchword chosen for this year is "Challenge," a chal- lege by the members of the federation to all people to elect qualified candidates to office, candidates who can direct their offices efficiently and "for the people." Effective Democracy. " 'Effective Democracy' is an inspiration to us all," Miss Charl Ormond Williams, president of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, said. "We have incorporated in our program plans especially for first voters, those young men and women who have reached voting age since the last national election. It is said that Â· 'no nation can well do without the interest, vitality and enthusiasm which its young can supply in the struggle for a continually improved civilization.' "I have felt great pride over the marvelous response to National Businesswomen's week heretofore. This year, by thinking clearly about efficient local government and by spurring first voters to shoulder their responsibilities as citizens, our efforts will encourage the entire nation." Study Election Laws. To bring the aim of National Businesswomen s week before the members and the public it has been suggested that the federation's interest and determination to make democracy effective can best be shown by asking the young voters to tell what they would do if they were mayor or city manager of their own city. They are being asked to study their state' election laws, to find out about the kind of people who are in office and see if they measure up to the highest standard, to learn all they can about local politics, and to make themselves far more familiar with their own city government than the average voter. "The American people remain the ultimate arbiters of all changes in our government. Upon their intelligent straightforward and unhampered action depends the political, social and economic welfare of the nation," Miss Williams said. _*_ Delegation Goes to Cedar Rapids for Conference Thirteen members of the Y. W. C. A. left Saturday for Cedar Rapids to attend the annual midwinter conference of the Business and Industrial girls being held there this week-end. In the group were Dorothy Arnett, Alma Anderson, Myrtle Cardey, Frances Dawson, Lois Donaldson, Helen Downing, Olive Easely, Ermal Irving, June Johnson, Irene Kolda, Ruth Olson, Lottie Swearingen and Esther Baker. Mrs. Charles Gilkey of Chicago, past president of the national Y. W. C. A., Dr. Russell Cooper of Cornell college, Mrs. W. H. Morgan of Iowa City and Dr. Morgan, professor of the school of religion at the University of Iowa, will be the speakers. The program was to open with a banquet at the Montrose hotel Saturday night with Mrs. Gilkey and Dr. Cooper as speakers. A party will follow. Sunday there will be group meetings, worship, talks by Mrs. Morgan and a tea given by the Cedar Rapids Y. W. board. KILL KABE KLUB IS ENTERTAINED Kill Kare Klub was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Russell Currier Friday evening. The program included stunts by Rex Currier, readings by C. K. Kinney and piano selections by Lois and Marcelene Varvel. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Kinney and daughters, Mrs. J. A. Jones of Waterloo and Darlene Williamson. The next meeting will be with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kiser in two weeks. Alas, the Little Pigs. It took the supreme court long enough to learn "the AAA was contrary to the constitution; litle pigs learned long ago it wasn't good to theirs.--Bay City (Mich.) Times. As for the Alphabet. The supreme court found NRA and AAA were NG but TVA seems to be OK, but it still isn't as simple as ABC.--Sioux City (Iowa) Tribune. Completion of the migratory-bird treaty with Mexico gives protection to migratory waterfowl throughout orth America. A similar treaty has been in effect with Canada for 20 vears.--United Slates News. Observing Business Women Week --Russell Photo MISS EVA SCOXT MISS CHAKL O. WILLIAMS Mrs. Amen Is Speaker at Meeting Theatrical Personalities Are Discussed by Woman's Club. Members of the theater arts section of the Woman's club drama department met Friday afternoon at the Hotel Hanford for a discussion of "Theater Personalities" led by Mrs. Curtis Amen. Pointing out that one conception of personality is that it is the point at which an individual's estimate of himself meets the average estimate of others, Mrs. Amen said that the playgoer's conception of theaterical personalities is based upon fleeting glimpses and sudden awarnesscs. Common Experiences. Taking four of the actors likely to be common to the experiences of most persons, Alfred Lut, Lynn.Fon- tanne. Katharine Cornell and Helen Hayes, Mrs. Amen sketched their careers briefly and said that their private lives seemed to fit in with their stage careers. Alfred Lunt who was born in Milwaukee and lived later at Genesee Depot and Waukesha, Wis. He attended Carroll college at Waukesha for two years. His first fame in the theatrical world came to him on "Clarence" which Booth Tarkington wrote for him after seeing his performance in "My Country Cousin" in a Boston theater. English Success. Lynn Fontanne was born in England and was first a pupil of Ellen Terry. She achieved considerable success on the stage in England but in 1916 was persuaded to come to the United Sates. Mr. Lunt and Miss Fontanne were married in 1923. The group discussed the various plays in which they have appeared and gave impressions of the two. Katharine Cornell creates the illusion of being an exotic creature from another world, Mrs. Amen said. She is shy and her private life is a quiet one. Although most modern actors dislike going on the road, Miss Cornell enjoys trouping. While in Hollywood. Helen Hayes was a child actress, growing up in Washington. She is very timid and was, at the beginning of her career, social. Her Hollywood experience was unsatisfactory to her and she feels that she has not a Hollywood personality. Miss Cornell and Miss Hayes were discussed by the members of of the section. In concluding, Mrs. Amen spoke of two playwrites, George Kaufman and Noel Coward. "Satire is good lor us and America should become accustomed to it," she said. Various plays which Kaufman has written and thethings which he has satirized were reviewed, as were the plays of Coward. Mrs. Amen recommended the reading of "Cavalcade" by Coward and "Of Thee I Sing" by Kaufman, particularly the latter during the coming political campaign. Veterans Daughters Plan Observance of Birthday of G.A.R. At a meeting of Daughters of Union Veterans of the Civil War held in. the Y.W.C.A., Friday eve-, ning. with Mrs. Iva Willey, the president, in cha.rge. plans were made for a public tag day to be held Saturday, April 4. commemorating the seventieth anniversary of the Grand Army of the Republic. April 6 is nationally known as G. A. R. day. A campfire evening celebrating this event will be held. Further plans will be announced later. A card party sponsored by the Daughters will be held in the P. G. and E. auditorium Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock which will he open to the public. The next regular meeting of the Daughters of Union Veterans will be held in the Y.W. C.A. March 27. DOUBLE D BRIDGE CLUB ENTERTAINED Double D bridge club was entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. Helmcr Kapplinger at her home, 225 Twenty-fifth street southwest. High score prize went to Mrs. Don Bellows and low to Mrs. S. V. Underwood. The next meeting %vill be with Mrs. Frank Kcc, 318 Kentucky avenue southeast. MRS. MABEL BLAISE Miss Eva Scott, president of the Mason City Business and Professional Women's club and Mrs. Mabel Blaise, chairman of public relations, are directing the plans of the local club for the observance of Business Women's week March 15 to 22. Miss Charl O. Williams is national president of the Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs which annually sponsors the observance. Miss Williams and Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt will broadcast from the white house Wednesday evening at 6:35 o'clock EST in observance of the week. Boxing Child's Ears May Bring About Deafness By GARUY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Authority. A certain young salesman once said to me that if I knew how many parents beat their children brutally, I would suggest more warnings in my columns against such barbarity. Perhaps he is right. No doubt a few parents who have been striking their children in rage, or whipping them on the slightest provocation, even whipping adolescent children, have supposed that they have my approval when I advocate selective spanking in the early years, in accordance with a carefully thought- through plan by both parents, to train the young child in the meaning of NO rarely heard, and said with a reasonable purpose. They have not. My hope, indeed, is, by showing parents how to restrain their children intelligently in the early years, to save these children from whippings later, to greatly reduce all punishments, in short. I could never justify boxing a child's ears or slapping him about the face, nor even spanking the tot in rage. Has Four Children. A worried mother of four children, from one to nine, writes asking me to try to persuade her husband not to slap her daughter as he does. "Our eight year old is a fidgety bug, always moving and most always talking. One minute after you have reminded her to be quiet she has thought of something to do or say. But the second time dad reminds her with an unmerciful smacking on the part of her body most available (sometimes right on the ear or side of the head by the temple). Now don't tell me one should not do this. I know it to my toes, but maybe you can tell him through your column . . . " Change Your Methods. My answer was about like this--Dear Fellow Father: I wish I might prevail upon you to change your methods. To box your child's ears might make her deaf. In the first place, why should you let yourself grow annoyed easily at that child's constant talk acd action? If you expected her to talk and not always be still she would seldom vex you. Neverheless, there may be times when she should keep quiet long enough to let others talk. In Â·which event, put a clock down and assure her you will all listen courteously for, say, five minutes, after which she must be still until the rest have had a similar opportunity to'talk. If she does no comply, let her take her food and go somewhere to eat alone. But once you are sure your command is justified you would be right in not repeating it. but in assigning reasonable punishment. Perhaps if mother would quit repeating commands, you. dad. would soften in your measures. The important thing is to plan together some rules of conduct which are reasonable, and which both of you will covenant to enforce to the letter. MRS. HARLAN PROCTOR HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Harlan Proctor was honored at a party'given Friday by Mrs. E. M. Ferleman, 7 Louisiana avenue southeast, on the occasion of her birthday. Bridge was played during the evening with high score prize going to Claire Bellows. Refreshments were served. .;. Our idea of a supreme optimist would be a World war veteran refusing his bonus on the ground that he doesnt need it because he's going to participate in the Townscnd plan.--Worcester Telegram. Brunemeiers to Observe Anniversary Parents of Local Pastor Will Celebrate Occasion at Hubbard. . Mr. and Mrs. Herman Brunemeier of Hubbard will observe their fifty- fifth wedding anniversary which falls on Sunday, March 15. They were married 55 years ago in the Hubbard community by the pioneer minister, the Rev. J. H. Pippert, who spent his last years at Nora Springs. Mr. and Mis. Brunemeier lived on a farm about 3 miles southeast of Hubbard from the time they were married until about 15 years ago when they retired to the town of Hubbard where they now reside. The seven living children of the pair are all planning to be at home for the event. The three children who make their homes in the Hubbard community are Fred H. and Theodore E. Brunemeier and Lydia Brunemeier Eller. Dr. E. H. Brunemeier lives at Placentia, Cal. The Rev. H. C. Brunemeier is now residing at Mason City where he is pastor of the Grace Evangelical church. Esther Brunemeier Patterson lives at Port Huron Mich., where her husband is an instructor in the junior college. Christene Brunemeier is engaged in missionary work in Shanghai, China, but is at present at home with her parents for a fur- laugh. The family is planning to attend service at the Evangelical church at Hubbard together once more as was their custom years ago. Janice Brunemeier, granddaughter of the honored pair and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brunemeier of Mason City, will play a flute solo at the Sunday morning church service. She has selected "Nearer My God to Thee" with variations as arranged by Otto Langey. From the church they will go across the street where a family dinner will be observed at the home of the honored couple. This will be the first time that all of the children will be at home at the same time since the summer of 1917. Since then they have been scattered here and there in the pursuit of their vocations and never have all been at home at one time. Dr. E. H. Brunemeier, Miss Christene Brunemeier and Mrs. I. D. Patterson were d i n n e r guests at the Rev. H. C. Brunemeier home at Mason City on Wednesday evening, of this week. Mrs. Bates Honored at S u r p r i s e Party at Cerro Gordo Cafe Mrs. Annabell Bates was honored at a surprise party given by Miss Irene Biederbeck at the Cerro Gordo cafe Friday afternoon on the occasion of her birthday. The time was spent Informally and handkerchiefs were presented to Mrs. Bates by the guests. The guests included Miss Mildred Quist of Minneapolis, Mrs. W. C. Witke, Clear Lake, Mrs- Edna Klatt, Miss Kathryn Paper, Mamie Fix. Sally Biederbeck, Mrs. Anna Hansen, Mrs. Clarence Mellang. Mrs. Charles Newell, Mrs. Roy Lange, Mrs. J. M. Reiner, Mrs. A. P. Sondergaard, Mrs. A. L. Willson. Mrs. L. W. Patterson and Mrs. Eatl Thompson. JUNIOR AUXILIARY TO BE ORGANIZED Members of the American Legion Auxiliary will meet with daughters of American Legion members Tuesday afternoon at the P. G. and E. auditorium when plans will be made for the formation of a Junior Auxiliary. Daughters from 6 to 18 years inclusive are eligible for membership. March 17 is the anniversary of the founding of the Legion. Refreshments will be served at the close of the meeting. GEORGE THOMPSON HONORED AT PARTY George Thompson, 110S South Federal avenue, was honored at a party given at his home Friday on the occasion of his birthday. Bridge was played at three tables with high score prizes going to Mrs. S. P. McKenzie and Bernard Jones. Lunch was served and gifts presented to Mr. Thompson, Mason City Club Plans Observance Dean Alfred J. Pearson of Drake Will Speak on Thursday. Members of the Mason City Business and Professional Women's club will be among the 60,000 women in the United States observing National Businesswomen's week from March 15 to 22. The local observance will begin with attendance at services at the First Methodist church Sunday morning'. Alfred J. Pearson, dean of the liberal arts college of Drake university, Des Moines, will speak on "European Problems of Today" at the public relations dinner Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. Dean Pearson was formerly United States minister to Poland and to Finland. The dinner will be a guest night occasion. At Webster City. Members of the Mason City club drove to Webster City Friday evening to attend the address given by Eudora Ramsey Richardson who is Iowa's speaker for businesswomen's week. The affair was a public relations dinner, sponsored by the third district of which Mrs. W. R. Hamilton of Mason City is chairman. Clubs in. the district are Clarion, Eldora, Garner, Grundy Center, Iowa Falls, Mason City and Webster City. In the group from here who attended are Mrs. Hamilton, Miss Eva Scott, Dr. Stella Mason, Miss Edna Smith and Mrs. R. R. Johnston. Program Given. The program opened with the collect read by Margaret Rommel, president of the Garner club. Mrs. Leonard Wilke sang, accompanied by Mrs. George Aden and there was harp and violin music during the dinner by Lorene Marvel and Mrs. Bradford Stannerson. Mrs. Ramsay's address concerned the work of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's club. Other appearances in, Iowa are at Dubuque, Davenport, Waterloo, Keokuk, Fort Dodge, Cedar Rapids, Centerville and Des Moines. JUST RECEIVED 600 NEW WASH FROCKS NELLY Bern proves the value o f a f l o c k d o t v o i l e a t The proof's in the wearing ... in the Nelly Don fit you feel when you "Just Try One On" . . , in the irequent tub- bings, the every day wear. Add the spice of the new big dot with the bigger dot bin, and you have another Nelly Don value superb! 'See You Tomorrow (Mon.)'