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m 6 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZE1TE FEBRUARY 27 1931 CHILD STUDY CIRCLES REPRESENTED AT GARFIELl! Glass Gives Program for H. O. Urness Our Saviour's Lutheran Pastor Honored at Affair. Sunbeam Workers of Our Saviour's Lutheran church gave a program Thursday evening at the church in honor of the pastor, the Rev. H. O. Urness and Mrs. Urness. Miss Florence Nesje, on behalf of the class, presented a gift to him. The program opened with community singing and a scripture reading by the Rev. Mr. Urness. Mrs. Nell Anderson sang a solo and there were readings by Evelyn Rholl. The entire class sang "I'll Be a Sunbeam." Mrs. Peter Erickson's class sang "Four Stars" and Miss Ora Coiyer's class sang "Snow Prayer." Mrs. Lew Erickson's class sang "The Sunbeam Song" and Mrs. Joe. Faktor's group, "Your Best Friend Is Always Here." Miss Rholl gave another group of readings and Mrs. Anderson sang. Andrew Olson spoke briefly and the program closed with community singing. Refreshments were served. The class is sponsored by Mrs. Peter Erickson, Miss Coiyer, Mrs. Faktor and Mrs. Lew. Erickson. MISS HELEN DESART HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Miss Helen Desart entertained at bridge Thursday evening at her home, 123 Monroe avenue southwest. There were two tables and Margaret Johnson won high score prize and Dorothy Kaufman, low. Get to Know YOU CAN DEPEND ON A CILDNER STORE Universal Pajamas $1 .00 O .' Saturday Only The Pajamas we ordered for dollar day failed to arrive on time due to delayed shipping. To accoiriodate the many ' people who called for them we are offering them for Satur- \ clay at $1. They are first quality Universal pajamas. Standard cut, guaranteed fast colors, elastic waistband. Pullover or coat styles. Many patterns to choose from. Saturday only. Madisonians Will Present Mystery Play " C h i n t z Cottage", to Be Given at School Thursday. "Chintz Cottage," a. three act mystery play will be presented by the Madison P. T. A. Thursday evening- at 7:30 o'clock at the school The scene is laid in Meadow Brook in Derbyshire at the present time. The plot opens with MHIicent, a young- society woman, taking a se- cludsd cottage to get away from the excitement of a gay life. She finda a murdered man and suspicion rests first on one person and then another. Her aunt, Miss Tillingtop, helps her to solve the mystery and the amusing twist of circumstance makes the ending satisfactory. The cast includes Minty, Mrs. F. Cook; Fanny, Mrs. F. Perkins- Grace, Mrs. W. Reaae; Peter Mrs F. Wright; Miss Tillingtop, Mrs. A. Dittberner, Mrs. Kent, Mrs Kap- llnger; and Mrs. Dean, Mrs R Eldridge. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued to Bernard Trudeau and Goldie Erickson, Mason City, Ray Goodsell and Pearl Bushbaum, Dumont; Henry Karl and Margaret Infelt, Thornton: Marion C. Hartung and Josephine Hartung, Mason City and Charlie M. Castle and Sarah J. Spivy of Rockford. DOROTHY MAE WOLF HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Ansel Wolf, 511 Fourteenth street northwest, entertained 11 g-irls at dinner Thursday evening at their home in honor of her daughter, Dorothy May, who was celebrating her twelfth birthday. The decorations were in pink, tapers and flowers of that shade centering the table. During the evening there were games and music. The guests included Dorothy Swift, Mary Thompson, Marjorie Bullard, Helen Martin, Winfred Storer, Betty Chapman, Maxine Smith, Shirley Helm, Frances McKnight, Dorothy Zander and Dorothy Schresberg. TUSALATAS HEAR TALK ON NORWAY At the meeting of the Tusulatas Thursday evening at the Y. W. C. A., Miss Lily Berg spoke-on her recent trip to Norway and Sweden on which she was accompanied by her uncle, Nels Elfstrand and his daughter, Gladys. She mentioned the cities she visited including Olso, Bergen, Goeteborg and Sollon and showed pictures of the various scenes there. Announcement was made of the Y. M.-Y. W. mixer to be held Thursday with dinner at the Y. W., and entertainment following at the Y. M. MUSIC HEAD Associated Press Photo MRS. ELMER JAMES OTTAWAY, president of the National Federation of Music clubs, which will hold its biennial convention in San Francisco, June 20-27. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. By Mrs. E. E. Hunter The first syllable of chiropodist (ki-rop-o-dist) is frequently given a wrong pronunciation. The C is K and the I is long as in ice. It is pronounced very much like the first syllable in chiropractic except that the accent falls on the second syllable. The first O is short as in odd. The second O is long as in ode and the I is short an in interest. A. M. 0. S. TO HEAR TALK BY I. M. REED, CONGRESS MEMBER I. M. Reed of Oskaloosa, representative in the legislature from Mahaska county, will be the principal speaker at an open meeting of the A. M. O. S. at Odd Fellows hall Thursday, March 5. Mr. Reed is the past supreme monarches of this playground order in United States and Canada. Ladies of the Orient are helping with the program. The meeting will be open to all Odd Fellows and Rebekahs, according to announcement by the committee in charge. .;. An exchange declares that children's questions deserve to be answered. Unquestionably--but who knows the right answers?--Roa- nokn Times. A bombshell that's bursting with value A real , man's size VICTOR RADIO (R-14) V ALUE .,. Value... Value... that's what Victor offers you today! A new man-sized Victor at a price that anybody can pay. Tho matchless radio bay of all time. All the latest features, including Tone Control that workst Cabinet of grace, dignity, and charm. Delivered with Radiotrons, fully equipped. Literally the gfeatest value in Victor history. A small deposit makes it yours TOD AY I See i t . . . Hear it ... without obligation! Only Complete With Radiotrons and Tone Control Terms If Desired vicitm RADIO tt*ii Foitr tnned Hrcntt*, tcrtm -snrtd, With Tone Control . . . small, com- |Mct r walnut-v*nerrÂ«1 cabinet of Heh ProrlaeUl English deslffa Victor ^ ~ ~"-- - Â· - - - Â· - Margaret Nichols Weds T. H. Simmons at Service in East **Â· IOWA FALLS, Feb. 27.--Announcement has been made of the marriage in the east of Miss Margaret Nichols, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira A. Nichols, to Thomas Howard Simmons, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Simmons of Astoria, Long Island. The bridegroom will graduate from the Columbia university law school in June. The bride was graduated from the Iowa Falls high school, from the University of Nebraska and Columbia university, specializing in public library work. She is on the staff of the public library at East Orange, N. J., and held a similar position in Brooklyn, N. Y. last year. They will be at home, for the present, at 29 Chestnut street, East Orange. Mr. Nichols is editor of the Hardin County Citizen. Bits About 'em MUSIC CO. 'iss Virginia Sundell of Minneapolis is visiting over the week-end at the home of her aunt, Miss Cora Sundell, 49 Crescent drive. She will also spend some time at the Ray Prusia home, 112 Fifth street northwest. * * * Miss Caroline Averill, field secretary of the Girl's Friendly society of the Episcopal church, left Friday after spending four days at the Lee P. Loomis home, 320 First street southeast. While in Mason City Miss Averill made tentative arrangements for a summer conference for girls of the Episcopal church to be held at Clear Lake. From here she has gone to Sioux City and the diocese of Nebraska Â» * * Miss Ruth Swingen, 14% First street northeast, has returned from Chicago where she was the guest of Mrs. Anna Ring Clauson of Evanston, 111., and Miss Moissaye Boguslawski of Chicago. They are both instructors in the Chicago musical college. * * * Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Fisher, 1212 President avenue northwest, are expecting- as their week-end guests Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Baker, who are enroute to their home in Minneapolis from Tulsa, Okla. Mr. Baker is a brother of Mrs. Fisher. * * * Miss Mary Gould arrived home from Iowa City Friday evening to spend the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Gould, 801 Washington avenue northwest. She has as her house-guest, Miss June Dunn of Chariton. * * * F. A. Maramore of Seattle, Wash., is expected to visit over the weekend at the home of his sister, Mrs. G. O. Gould, 801 Washington avenue northwest. Mr. Maramore has been in Detroit and Chicago and will stop for a short visit in Mason City before returning to his home. * * * Mrs. F. W. Bagley of St. Paul, and Mrs. J. M, Gilman of Seattle, Wash., left Friday for their homes after visiting for two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Parker, 130 Fifth street northwest. Mr. and Mrs. Parker accompanied them by motor as far as St. Paul. * * * A number of Mason Cityans are planning to drive to Minneapolis the week of March 9, where they will attend the two productions in which Mrs. Minnie Madden Fiske is to appear. Mrs. Fiske, who appeared several years ago in Mason City in "The Rivals," will play in Minneapolis in the two shows, "Ladies of the Jury," and "Becky Sharp." * * *. Earl Welsher of Knoxville is visiting for several days at the home of his sister, Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1004 West State street. * * * Miss Thelma Stock, 536 Third street northeast, has returned from Council Bluffs, where she spent 10 days visiting her former schoolmate, Mrs. A. J. Netusil. * * * Mrs. Elizabeth Van Ness, Clinton, will arrive Saturday morning to attend the funeral of Mrs. K. K. Prescott. Mrs. Van Ness, who is president of the Rebekah assembly of Iowa, will take part in the funeral service. MR. AND MRS. STAMPER OBSERVE ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. George Stamper were honored at a party given Thursday evening at their home, 82514 Jefferson avenue southwest, on the occasion of their fourteenth wedding anniversary. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Huff and their son, Leland, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Powers and daughters, .Marguerite and Frances, Mrs. Esther Meeker and her daughter, Doris, R. A. Fisher and daughter Maxine, Miss Bernice Cornelius and Miss Mary Vicari. Cards were played and refreshments served. MR. AND MRS. BROWN HONORED AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Brown, 504 Adams avenue southwest, were honored at a surprise party given by their daughter, Velma, on the occasion of their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. There were 25 guests and progressive 500 was played. The high score went to Mrs. Roy Gar-lock and George Alverson and low to Mrs. Roy Law and Vern Cutler. .Refreshments were served. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN PATTERN 3111 This trim frock with its becoming scalloped collar and full flared skirt, has a slightly fitted bodice that is delightful on youthful figures. The kimono sleeves and the bodice are cut in one, making the model extremely easy to cut and sew. Favorite fabrics, that are sturdy yet attractive, are challis, poplin, dimity, broadcloth, gingham and pique, especially in the lovely pastel hues so outstanding this season. Pattern 2111 may be obtained only in sizes 4, 6, 8, 10 and 12. Size 4 requires I'/j yards of 36 inch fabric, % yard of 27 inch contrasting. No dressmaking experience is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. Send fifteen cents (15c) 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 afternoon, sports and house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' clothes. Price of book 15c. Book with pattern, 25c. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. FORMER RESIDENTS WED IN CHICAGO EAGLE GROVE, Feb. 27.--Two children of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Christian of Chicago, formerly of this city, were married recently, according to word just received. Their son, Lyndon, was married to Miss Tressa Schauer of Dubuque at the Logan Square Baptist parsonage. The attendants were Velita and Eugene Christian, brother and sister of the bridegroom. Bernard E. Speck of Chicago was married to Miss Velita Christian, the ceremony being performed at St. Mel's rectory in Chicago. WYNN-AHCHEK. CLARION, Feb. 27.--A marriage license was issued at the clerk's office to Gordon Wynn and Eva Archer, both of Eagle Grove. Guest Night Affair Held by Members Music and Discussion Comprise Program at School. More than 60 attended the guest night meeting of the Garfield Child Study circle Thursday evening at the school. There were representatives from Monroe-Washington, Roosevelt-Jackson, Jefferson, Central, Madison, Harding and McKinley circles. The meeting opened with community singing led by the Garfield mothers quintet including Mrs. George Stevens, Mrs. O. Mall, Mrs. Howard Neelings, Mrs. Horace Beemer and Mrs. J. A. Nelson. Mrs, David Gast accompanied them. They also sang two special numbers. Mrs. Stevens and her daughters, Marvyl and Lois played two string numbers. Mrs. R. J. Hughes and Mrs. Gast performed two piano duets. Miss Ethel Hall led the lesson on "School Curriculum and Child Health" Mrs. L. E. Toole spoke on "Five Rules for Happy Parenthood," and Mrs. L. M. Hamersly, "What the Pre-Scbool Child needs." Mrs. Hughes discussed "Directing Emo- tiona." It was voted to have the next meeting in April with Mrs. Garfield Breese in charge of the lesson from the Parents magazine and Mrs. J. E. Farrer, from the Child Welfare magazine. Plans were made to begin work on the "Introduction to Child Study." Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting. .;. Â· MRS. ANNA BELL HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Anna Bell, 410 West State street entertained the members of the N. D. Bridge club at her home Thursday afternoon. High score prize was won by Miss Josie C. Finn and Mrs. R. E. Kohvinska was a guest. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS MONEY SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATiSfACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Early O f f e r i n g of New "De Kaye" Fashions Imbued with New Loveliness Values That Urge Immediate Choosing You'll stand spellbound before such springtime loveliness. We ourselves have seldom witnessed such enchanting, vivid fashions. Only by our large buying power are we able to offer these unusual values. Modes for every occasion. Crepes, prints, chiffons, georgettes --All Sizes for Women, Misses and Stouts.