The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 28, 1931 · Page 5
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February 28, 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 28, 1931
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 28 1931 INTERESTING WEEK PROMISED BY EVENTS SCHEDULED Department Hears Talk on Musical Mrs. Pearce, 'Mrs. Hathorn Are Speakers at Meeting. At the meeting of the music department of the Woman's club Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1104 West State street, .Mrs. Frank Pearce gave a talk on "Music Appreciation" and Mrs. William H. Hathorn discussed "Sigmund Spaeth." "Music differs from all the other arts because It cannot be viewed from a single point as can a statue or painting," Mrs. Pearce said. "In considering music the memory is an important factor. Everyone Is born a critic of music. "There are three mechanical fac^ tors in the piano, the stretched strings, the keys, and the player. Next to the organ, the piano is the most complicated musical instrument, altho it is possible for any person to be taught to play the piano. Listening requires training, too. Both the ears and the mind are important to the listener. · Dominant Seventh Used. "The dominant seventh chord is used more in piano music than any one other. Much composition consists of modulating toward and away from the dominant which is the fifth note in the scale and the most important. The tonic of first note is next and the mediant of third note is third in important." Using the key of C, Mrs. Pearce explained how its minor is found by counting down three notes to A. "An interval is the combination of any two tones, not necessarily on a piano. The interval of a sixth is one of the most attractive." Mrs. Pearce played Chopin's "Nocturne in A" to demonstrate both sixth and the dominant seventh chord. She played parts from two Beethoven sonatas to show the difference between the major and minor and "Waltz" by August Durant, and example of modulating. Mrs. Hathorn Speaks. The trend of a writer or musician is marked by the era in which he was born," Mrs. Hathorn said. "Sigmund Spaeth was born just before the beginning of the gay nineties, a transition period in music. We are just at the close of the period now. "Mr. Spaeth taught at Princeton before beginning his career as aNvriter and musician. In his books he has combined his talent for and for music so that his ry readable and_ par- act'rve to people who think thliy are not musical. " 'Gentlemen Be Seated' is a collection of songs used in minstre! shows along with a history of the shows. It gets its title from the first words of the interlocutor in a show. "In 'Common Sense of Music' he proves that modern songs which are popular are that because they are fragments of really good music. 'Read 'em and Weep' and 'Weep Same More My Lady' are compilations of old 'songs. In 'They Still Sing of Love' the author analyzes what is the matter with our music. Millions For Music. "He writes that altho America spends millions on music it is actually the most unmusical country in the world. There are three kinds ' of music, classic, light classic and popular and any music dealer will admit that the largest part of his sales are in popular. Foot listeners are still in the majority as they ' were when primitive homo sapiens beat on his tom-tom and was satisfied. "There are several natural haza- ards to be overcome and the first Is the feeling that we ought to like music. The second is the substitu- TO REPRESENT LOCAL CHAPTER AT CONVENTION MRS. HARRY WRIGHT MISS DOROTHY RANSOM tion o'i. the personality of the musician/for the music itself; the third, the puerile character o£ the popular programs on which the musical public is fed-up, and fourth, the fact that a musician is considered poor if he is local. The Civic Music associations have made the first step in the right direction. "Jazz comes nearer to being American folk music than anything else. It is an evolution from and an expression of our people. It has all the characteristics of folk music, simplicity of melody, distinction of tone color, spirit of improvisation and monotony of rhythm. It represents the restlessness, naviete,-in- sistance upon the obvious, and the slight vulgarity of America. If it is not goojJLit will eventually ^destroy itself according to the law ~6f"evo- lution. FOUR SQUARE CLASS MEETS IN AFTERNOON Members of the Four Square class of the First Presbyterian church met Friday afternoon at the tiome of Kathleen Pearce. 1222 North Federal avenue. After the meeting refreshments were served and table decorations carried out in St. Patrick's day theme. Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne is the teacher. MRS. GEORGE KRIEGER HONORED AT SHOWER Mrs. George Krieger was honored at a shower given Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sperry, 721 South Federal avenue. The time was spent informally. Mrs. Krieger was Miss Dorothy Smith before her marriage. CEE DEE BRIDG'E CLUB HAS MEETING Members of the Gee Dee Bridge club met with Mrs. M. M. Carroll 326 West State street when high score prize was won by Mrs. W. E Barr and Mrs. Calla Knatz was a guest. Only at Palais Royal No. 909 the sensational new Hosiery at a Dollar 101 NORTH FEDERAL, MASON CITY Girl Is Advised Forgiveness for Fiance in Error By VIRGINIA LEE "DEAR VIRGINIA: I am very Much troubled and hope you can help me. Last night my fiance told me he had had affairs with two vomen before he met me. He said le felt he had to tell me as he thot t the only fair and square thing :o do. "I love-feim so that I told him I vould forgive him. Before he told me of this we had made plans for our marriage, altho we have not announced them yet. "Now Virginia, please .tell me vhat is the right thing to do. Should put him out of my life or should ~ go ahead with the jjlans to marry lim? I love him so and he has owed his love for me. "TROUBLED." That was a pretty fine and coura- eous thing for your fiance to do, vasn't it Troubled? I don't believe many men would have felt it necessary to. confess their fault or have had the courage to do it if they had wanted to. Now it is up to you to show that you are big enough to Forgive and forget--and don't forget the forget part. · Treat him as you would wish to be treated if the case had been reversed--if you had been the transgressor. It is easy to sin, you know, but to repent and sue for forgiveness as your betrothed has done takes a good, clean sport, and you should recognize it and let your love teach you to pardon. "To err is human, to forgive, divine," you know * » * I MISS P.: You'll have to get over the idea that you may appear to be "running after" the young men Miss P., and treat them with thi same easy camaraderie that you ua with the girl friends. Maybe you could turn A's personal jokes b; teasing him a little about some girl That would make it less embarrass ing for you. It's hard to give you Implicit instructions on how to gain boy friends without knowing more about you and them. If these boys are interested in you and know you like them, they should ask you for dates. You should have a place to en tertain your friends, but i£ yo' can't, give them a jolly time with the family occasionally. You ca play games ^and sing, etc. Boys 2ik that. Invite this boy who rooms a your house to join in some of th family sport. He probably would ap preciate that, as he is away frorr home. I don't believe you will hav much trouble gaining a few friends as one friend generally leads to an other. * * * JOY B.: You will have to decid which you had rather do, lose th friendship of the boy with whom you have been going In order to have dates with others; or to continue to go with him and give up other dates. I think you will feel better satisfied to have other dates, even if It means the loss of this one boy, but the decision must rest with you and your feelings for this boy. ,»· FRIENDLY HOME CLUB GIVES MUSIC PROGRAM Under the auspices of the Friendly Home club of Rockwell a program of music was given at the I. O. O. F. old peoples' home Friday. There were songs by a male quartet, and violin, accordion, saxophone and piano music. A. R. Will Meet Moines March 3 ·pvELEGATES to the stale congress of the Daughters of the American *-* Revolution to be held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday in Des VIoines include Mrs. H. N. Jacoby, regent; Mrs. Harry Wrieht. vice regent; Miss Dorothy Ransom, recording secretary, and Mrs. E. W. Curry, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Jacoby will be on the state hospitality committee for the convention. A number of members of the Past Regents' club will go down to attend the ex-regents' luncheon Wednesday. They include Mrs. T. H. Stetler, Mrs. R. B. Girton and Mrs. L. W. Phillips. The convention will be held at the Fort Des Moines Hotel and will be attended by representatives from D. A. R. chapters thruout the state. ABOUT 'EM- Mrs. Joe Hoyt and children, Peggy and Joe, Jr., Emmetsburg, are visit- ng over the week-end at the \.rchie Peterson residence, 1006 ^ennsylvania avenue northeast, and Uie E. E. Hunter home, 943 Penn- ylvania avenue northeast. Mr. Hoyt s also expected to be in Mason City vsr Sunday. * * * Mrs. Hugh H. Shepard, 115 Tenth itreet northwest, spent Saturday in r aribault, Minn. * * * Mrs. Myrtle Cooper, 224 First, street southwest, has returned from xna, S. Dak., where she attended the funeral of Harm Miller. * * * Mrs. J. E. McDonald, 933 Delaware avenue northeast, has returned from Bristow where she gave a talk on "Americanism" at .the Bristow P. T. A. meeting. . * * * Bill Barttness, 722 Madison avenue northwest, has arrived from the University of Iowa and will spend the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bartmess. * * * Miss Caroline Sondrol and Allan Philips of Clear Lake, are spending the week-end visiting at the homes of their parents. They sue both students at the University of Iowa. * * * Mrs. William Hathorn, 654 East State street; Mrs. John Senneff, 9 Beaumont drive, and Miss Lydia Barrette, 418 First street southeast will go to Des Moines Tuesday to attend the annual board meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs. * * * L. A. Sykes, Yeoman 2C, attached to the United States nava air station, Pensacola, Fla., has been visiting for several days with relatives in Mason City. Mr. Sykes acted as military escort for A. H Mrozik, naval aviation pilot, who was killed in a crash at Pensacola Fla. His home was in Little Falls Minn. Mrs. Catherine Hanlon and Miss Margaret Hanlon, 222 Seventh street northwest, have returned from Fort Dodge where they were called by the illness of a relative. * * * Miss Ruth Barclay and Miss Virginia Kaye.Mnson City, represented Pi Beta Phi sorority as hostesses at the Women's association stag tea dance, which was held Saturday afternoon Iowa. Rockford, 111., were in Chicago Saturday where they attended the dance recital of Harald Krentzberg and Yvonne Georgi. ? s= * Mrs. Charles Canfield and daughter, Marian, Minneapolis, returned Saturday to their home after visiting for some time at the Charles Flowers residence, 230 Sixth street northwest. Miss Jeanette Winders, 221 Seventh street northwest, accompanied them home for a viait over the week-end. Miss Betty Peake, 303 Second street southeast, and Miss Olga Woen, 603 Adams avenue northwest,' went to Iowa City Saturday to attend the Sigma Chi fraternity dance. Miss Peake will be a guest at the Alpha Delta. Pi house, and Miss Moen will stay at the Chi Omega house. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. By Mrs. E. E. Hunter at the University of Mrs. B. Raymond Weston, 21 Rock Glen, has returned from Iowa City where she visited several days with Mrs. J. B. MacGregor. * * * Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Olson, 216 Van Buren avenue southwest, have returned from Des Moines where they attended the automobile show. * * * Miss Florence Martin and Miss Kathryn Kohl, both of Mason City and students at Rockford college. In recuperate (re-ku-per-at) find the second syllable pronouncec exactly like the first in culinary. Remember it? The C is K. The U is long as in use. The accent falls" on the second syllable. SANS SOUCI CLUB MEETS FOR DINNER Members of the Sans Souci club entertained their husbands at din ner Friday evening at the Eadma: hotel. Covers were placed- for 18 a tables centered with tulips. Afte dinner they went to the home o Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Willis, 22 Ninth street northwest, wher bridge was played. Mrs. Georgi Senior and Artemas Brown won high score prizes. Mr. and Mrs. C E. Blanchard were guests. PHYLLIS OLSOX TO BE LEADER OF LESSON The worship services in the Young People's department of the Fir? Methodist Sunday school will com memorate the events of holy w;» beginning Sunday when Phyllis Ol son will lead the lesson. Her them will be "Christ's Triumphal Entrj Into Jerusalem." ST. JOHN'S AUXILIARY HEARS TALK ON INDIA At the meeting of the St. John auxiliary Friday afternoon at th parish hall, Mrs. David Convt reported on the convention whic was'held at Davenport. Mrs. Hin ton gave a talk on "India Looks t Her Future." At the next meetin there will be a program of Indian music. HELPING THE HOMEMAKER By MRS. ALEXANDER GEOKGE BROWNED CHICKEN Breakfast Grapefruit Waffles and Honey Broiled Bacon Coffee Dinner rowned Chicken, -Mashed Potatoes Broccoli Lemon Sauce Bread Currant Jelly Stuffed Pear Salad Orange Tarts Coffee" " Supper Fop Corn and Apples Raynor Schomburg, Bertha Dreyer Wed at Latimer Church LATIMER, Feb. 28. -- Raynor Ichomburg of Alexander and Miss 3ertha Dreyer of Latimer were married at the St. Paul's Lutheran church in Latimer by the pastor, the Rev. E. H. Grummer. Miss Irene Schomburg, sister of .he bridegroom, and Walter Dreyer, Brother of the bride, attended the bridal couple. Mrs. Schomburg is a daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. William Dreyer residing on a" farm hear Uatimer, Mr. Schomburg is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Schomburg of Browned Chicken One chicken, for baking; 1 tea- poon salt, ,i teaspoon paprika, M easpoon celery salt, !i cup flour, tablespoons fat, 4 tablespoons utter, IVi cups water, J ,2 cup milk. Thoroly wash and clean chicken nd cut into serving pieces. Sprin- le with salt, paprika and celery alt. Dip into flour. Heat fat in rying pan. Add and brown chick- n. Remove to baking pan and dot vith butter. Add % the water. tover and bake one hour in mod- rately ' slow oven. Inspect fre- uently and turn to allow even irowning. Add rest of water and ook % hour or until the chicken very tender. Add milk. Mix veil and arrange chicken on serving ilatter and cover with gravy which las formed in pan during cooking. arnish with parsley. Broccoli Two pounds broccoli. 1 teaspoon :alt, teaspoon paprika, 4 table- near Alexander. The bridegroom hns been en- jaged in farming for the last few years. They will live on a farm of rlarry Prahe, northeast of Latimer. WIFE PRESERVERS spoons butter, 4 tablespoons lemon uice. Thoroly look over broccoli and remove wilted leaves and coarse part of stalks. Coyer with cold water and add % teaspoon of salt. Soak 15 minutes. Drain well and cover y three inches with more cold water, and add one teaspoon of salt jivcn in recipe. Boll gently 20 min- jtes. Drain well. Arrange in serving dish and cover with rest of ingredients. Serve at once. Filling for Or:inge Tarts One-half cup sugar, 0 tablespoon 17 lour, 2 eggs, j cup orange juice. 3 tablespoons lemon -juice, % teaspoon salt. ',o cup water, 2 tablespoons butter. Blend sugar and flour. Add all rest of Ingredients. Cook until thick and creamy in double boiler. Stir freouently.' Pour into baked tart shells and chill. Serve plain or top with whipped cream. DAUGHTERS OF VT5TERANS PLAN STVER TEA SERIES Daughters of Union Veterans o£ the Civil war met' Friday evening at the courthouse assembly for initiation. Plans were made for a series of silver teas and it was decided to observe Appomattox day April 10. The members will attend the funeral services for the S'n o£ E. Ready whlc will be held Monday. BAUMAN- WUBBENA ALLISON, Feb. 28.--A wedding was held at the Vilmar Lutheran church when Miss Laura Wubbena, daughter of Mrs. Harm Wubbena, Allison, and Thomas Bauman, son oC Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bauman of Allison, were married. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. H. A. Diers, using the double ring service. They were attended by Miss Jennie Wubbena, sister of the bride, and Dickie Bauman, brother of the bridegroom. An inexpensive cooky sheet placed In the bottom of the oven will catch everything that boils over and save the housewife time and labor. Department to Meet for Final Mrs. W. W. Remington to y Be Heard Wednesday at Y. W. C. A. A number of interesting events have been scheduled for the week including two Woman's club departmental meetings and a board meeting, several study club luncheons and elections of officers in a number of organizations. Mrs. W. W. Remington, Minneapolis lecturer, will make her final appearance this season at a current events department meeting Wednesday at 12 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. when she will discuss "Affairs in the United States." Among the subjects she will touch upon are Muscle Shoals, the agricultural situation, the foreign policy, St. Lawrence deep waterway, Mississippi channel, intervention in South and Central America, lame duck amendment, the Infancy and maternity act and subsidizing industry. Last of Series. i Mrs. Remington is concluding a ; series of five lectures on current · events which have been especially I well attended and provision is be- J ing made for the seating of a large j crowd Wednesday. , Husbands of ' members are privileged to attend the meetings. The child conservation department will conduct its monthly clinic Friday afternoon from 1 to 3 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. There ,' will be a board meeting at 2:30 f o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the t! Y. W. e Members of the Twentieth Cen- ', tury club will entertain their bus- , bands at dinner at 6:45 o'clock Monday evening at the St. John's parish hall. The regular club meeting Monday afternoon will be at the Y. W. C. A. when election of officers will be held. To Elect Officers. A number of clubs have scheduled elections for the week including T. -., A. E. club, Monday and Sorosis and Athenian clubs Thursday. P. E. O. chapters GN and DZ will elect at their Wednesday afternoon meetings. Monday will be important for th* meetings of Midland, Monday, Chautauqua, Occident, Child Study, H. "· E. O. and Maria Mitchell study i clubs and Monday Bridge and R. E. i. Bridge clubs. Tuesday, Matinee ., Musical and Clio clubs will .meet as ^. will Oweso and Forest Park Bridge /-. y clubs. ,. . ...,·· ,\f: ·..·-.·','. f;-. Thursday meetings include those . -,'· o{ Sorosis club'which will have a ' f l y luncheon at the Y. W. C. A., East it^ State Street, Athenian and Novel ',[ clubs and Tri-Deck, Coe Dee and » Thursday Bridge clubs. Novel club 'Jj members are scheduled to entertain their husbands at dinner Saturday evening at the Clear Lake country club. Mrs. Roe Thompson and Mrs. C. L. Meade will be hostesses at the afternoon bridge for women at the Elks clubrooms Friday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock. .». BRANDT-FREEKS NASHUA, Feb. 28.--The marriage of Miss Martha Freeks and Edmund Brandt took place at the Little Brown church, the Rev. William Kent, pastor, officiating. They were accompanied by .Miss Kate Freeks, sister of the bride, Alexander, and Arthur Dohrmann, Latimer. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Freeks of Alexander and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brandt of Hampton. They will make their home on a farm northwest of Hampton. V 7 ·i t . !l 1 rf TALK OF THE TOWN "News from home?" "And WHAT news! Mother's keeping me posted on the latest style-notes;--she gets them right from Lundberg's !"

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