The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1937 · Page 8
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February 11, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 11, 1937
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE/FEBRUARY 11 H 1937 NATIONAL PROBLEMS DISCUSSED FOR WOMAN'S CLUB Department Meeting Is atY.W.C.A. ]Women Told to Write Their ".. Congressmen About Supreme Court. National problems including the struggle between labor and capital, the question of public or privately owned utilities, the supreme court and neutrality were discussed by Mrs. W. W. Remington in her talk Wednesday after- non at the meeting of the Woman's club current events department at the Y. W. C. A. "Before recorded history, there was a struggle between labor and capital," Mrs. Remington said. "In spite of our progress, we have succeeded little in-solving .the problem. Production is the source of all \yealth" which comes through the investment; of capital, labor and raw material an3 no one o£ the three is more important than the other. , How to Solve. "We will never solve the problem until the man at the head of the corporation who regulates the hours, condition and type of labor has gone down into the ranks uf labor and served so that he becomes a more understanding employer. And if labor could get the idea of what it means to have the responsibility of a large investment, the problem would be more easily \solved. \ "We will solve the problem when capital and labor both realize that their problems are the same and that they are workinp lor the ultimate satisfaction and happiness of mankind. The sit- down strikers have no more right to occupy .the property of theii employer than the employer has to ··take money out of their pay envelopes. In the automobile .industry strike, I believe rare restraint has been exercised by the authorities to avoid rioting and bloodshed. Too Much Feudalism. "There has been too much feudalism in industry--too much letting things go until they can be borne no longer by the workers. I believe any worker has the right to join a union, but that no union has the right to insist on being the sole bargaining agent for many who do not belong to it. All are struggling for power. There must be a recession from the original . demands for power on both sides with thought given to the welfare of the nation, the investors and the thousands dependent upon_the industry. u -i_ "The American trend has been to build up great wealth in services that belong to the people. There are those who. would lead the government to provide those services which the people cannot afford to pay for. The TVA, financed with tiie taxpayers' money, doesn't have to have a budget. It pays no taxes or. dividends and buys no franchise. With the private utility, franchises must be purchased, taxes paid, property kept up and dividends be paid. It is impossible for one to sell as cheaply as the other. In countries as vast as ours; conditions are different and it makes it hard for a central power to be'effective. The founding fathers were wise to stress states rights." Nothing So Vital. Speaking of President Roosevelt's proposed reform of the judiciary, Mrs. Remington said, "In a consideration of a case so vital that there has been nothing cf more importance since the emancipation proclamation, it is strange that it was not discussed as a campaign' issue. "The change would give too - much judiciary control to one person. I am, struck anew at the wisdom and perspicacity of writers of the constitution who drew best Colds ..... Best treated without "dosing"' STAINLESS now. ir you prefer Lines Are Flattering GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN ISO Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Gown Designed for Mature Figures Has Shirred Shoulders, Kaised Waistline and V Neck. Enliven your mid-season wardrobe with this spirited print crepe in black and white. It is invaluable for its sleek, slim loveliness and, freshness. It adapts itself charmingly to almost any daytime occasion and makes you feel so gay and young. The shirred shoulders create soft fulness through the bust line. The new V-neck is wonderfully be- . coming. The tendency of the lower curved seaming is to disguise undue breadth that is apt to creep in about the waist area. The flared skirt has graceful fulness at the hem. You'll want to make another version without the rever collar In plain beige or grey crepe silk for quiet afternoon elegance. You'll wear them both right through spring. Complete diagrammed sewing chart included in the pattern, makes it simple as A, B, C to sew. Style No. 3401 is designed for sizes 3S, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48 and 50-inches bust. Size 36 requires 4% yards of 39-inch material. Send 15 cents {coin is preferred), for pattern. Write plainly 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 ten cents per 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 evei-y 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 partment, 160 Fifth avenue, New address Globe-Gazette Pattern do- York City. 34 Ql up a set of principles which enabled this country to become a great commonwealth. The complete separation of the legislative and judiciary is ideal in government. We must have some authority as the bulwark o/ our liberties and that is the supreme court. There are only trained minds in the judiciary where any conflict in the interpretation of law could be decided. 70 Years Younfr. . "There have been six, then seven and now nine members of the · supreme court arid their judgeships are superior to any other .'office in the U. S. The variety of their decisions shows the sincerity of honest minds. Age lias nothing to do with their ability. I. know many people who are 70 years young. It stirs me deeply to :hink that men like Brandeis and Hughes are to be set aside because they are -past 70. It takes years of experience and suffering to come to wisdom. "There was 'never a more bitter humiliation, nor one more unjustly placed than this. Senator Walsh of Montana was 74 when he was appointed to office in the cabinet o£ President Roosevelt, and his age did not militate a g a i n s t his usefulness. Age has its rightful place in the supreme court. I am regretful of the whole thing because I was willing to believe that times were changing and that in President Roosevelt we might find something to lead us forward. "He has referred to the supreme court lightly. He would put six judges over the six who refused to resign. We all know that small bodies expedite matters better than large. If the court were increased the decisions would be delayed and retarded. ^For All Time. "Do you suppose that anyone would be appointed who was not very liberal and who would not vote in the interests of the president. This machinery is not being set up just for today but for years. It transcends all partisanship. Fascist and nazi newspapers approve it. The danger is in the future. We have had very poor presi- dents. We often elect poor legislators." Mrs. Remington devoted a short time to the discussion of the liquor problem, pointing out that the liquor dispensary control system was the best, as she had seen it worked out in foreign countries. "I refuse to acknowledge that there is a single problem we cannot solve except by the way of democracy. A National Policy. "Many people believe that there never was a war that was really necessary and that if we had mandatory neutrality, it would keep any president from getting us into war," she said, pointing out that mandatory neutrality would not be enforced because if we sell to foreign countries we become entangled with them: "I wish we would not declare for neutrality, but develop a national policy in time of war." In concluding Mrs. Remington urged the listeners to let their ·congressmen know what they think about the supreme court and about neutrality. She also spoke of the league of nations and the world court, pointing out that probably it is better to have the U. S. out of the league, making it a federation of European states. Mrs. Remington also spoke of the value of the world court as a court of international relations. A short period for questions followed. JOHNSON-ROBINSON DECORAH--Announcement has been made of a marriage on New Year's eve at Our Lady of Mercy. parish in Chicago, when Miss Jane Robinson, daughter of Mrs. Constance Robinson of Decorah, and Norman Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Haaken Johnson, former employes of the Decornh Journal, were married by ths Rev. Father Lynch Miss Thordice Johnson of Decorah, sister of the bridegroom, and Sherry Robinson of Decorah, brother of the bride, acted as attendants. Mr. Johnson is employed by the advertising department of tiie United States Gypsum con- pany. They will make their home in Park Ridge. SUCH TENDER, FlAKy CRUST COULONT HURT ME. WJOTHER PIECE, MY LOVE NEXT TIME I'LL f BUY THE 3-LB. CAM AND SAVE A10NEY THEY RE A-TREAT, SO CRISP AND TASTY. NO INDIGESTION-FEEL GREAT. WHAT DO WE HAVE 10 DM MY PET ? NO SMOKE WHEW FRIED THEM, EITHER CHOCOIAT6 CAKE. THEY SAV Spry CAKES ARE WONDERFUL FRIED POTATOES! OARE I RISK THEM? WHYNOT?THEYte 'mtowSpry Foods doubly delicious-so digestible only repeating what thousands of women have told-us. They're simply amazed at the difference Spry makes in their baking and frying. Cakes are lighter, finer, mixed in half the time, too. (Spry is triple- crtametiforeasy blending-) Spry pastry is dcliciously tender and flaky. Spry- fried foods are crisp, golden, delicate in flavor, so digestible a child could eat them. Spry is AT.L-vegetable. It's purer, stays fresh indefinitely right on tlie pantry shelf. Get Spry today. Gee the 3-lb. can for real economy! The new, purer ALL-vegetable shortening -TRIPLE- CREAMED! In Mb. 2nd 3-D), un Shrine Has Mrs. Ebert . as Visitor Dinner Given at Masonic Temple Complimenting Priestess. Alchor Shrine No. 6 was visited officially Wednesday by Mrs. Frances Mae Ebert, Pittsburgh, Pa., supreme worthy high priestess of the order of the White Shrine of Jerusalem in the United States of North America and Canada. One hundred twenty-five attended the 6:30 o'clock dinner in the Masonic temple in charge of Mrs. F. J. Riley and committee. Small Iowa maps, decorated with corn were used as place cards. Table decorations were miniature cherry trees and red hatchets to honor George Washington, whose picture is in every Masonic Temple. Musical Program. A musical program, announced by Mrs. H. E. Kennedy included a rriarimba solo by Phyllis McClellan, accompanied by Mrs. McClellan; duet, "Little Mac and Big Mac," by Mrs. McClellan and Phyllis, accompanied by Louise Reynolds; cornet solo, "Southern Cross," by .Tames Brown, accompanied by Dorothy O'Hearn; clarinet solo, "Conzertstuck," by Earl Fladness, accompanied by Marjorie Pappas; vocal trio, "Oh Them fives," by Winnifred Storer, Estelle Snyder and Charlotte Storer. Four candidates were initiated into -the order at a special meeting which followed. Mrs. Ebert gave instruction and an address and complimented the efficient work of the officers saying "Sincerity and conscientiousness of purpose is vastly more important than absolute perfection in the ritualistic work." Guests Introduced. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "Pearls for Some One," accompanied by Mrs. C. W. Haase, when Mrs. Ebert was presented in the opening ceremony. Other special guests introduced included Mrs. Elizabeth Byrd, Des Moines, a past worthy high priestess of the two shrines in Des Moines and a member of the jurisprudence committee of supreme shrine, and Mrs. Ella Webster, Charles City, a past worthy high priestess. Mrs. Webster was honored at this meeting by being named a member of the distribution committee of the supreme shrine. Mrs. Webster assisted the officers in the initiation ceremony Wednesday night. Mrs. Ebert, supreme worthy high priestess,, introduced her honorary officers, Mrs. Miles Humphrey, worthy high priestess, and William H. Mahlstadt, watchman of shepherds of Alchor Shrine. Several past officers of Alchor Shrine were also introduced. Gift Presented, Mrs. Ebert was presented a gift by Mr. Mahlstadt, in behalf of the shrine. Announcement was made of the stated meeting of Alchor shrine, Tuesday at 7:30 o'clock in the Masonic temple followed by a card party at 8:30 o'clock to which members may bring guests who are eligible to membership in the order. Reservations are being made with Mrs. George O. Farrar, chairman. Mrs. Ebert and Mrs. Byrd were honored at an 11 o'clock breakfast by the officers Thursday morning before leaving for a meeting at Cedar Falls. While in the city, they were the guests of Mrs. M. A. Harpster, a past worthy high priestess. --o-Bergle Moen Bride of Howard Whitman at Wedding in D. M. Miss Bergle Moen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moen of Thompson and sister of Mrs. Clarence Mellang, 222 First street northeast, became the bride of Howard Whitman of Los Angeles, Cal., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Whitman oE Clarion, Wednesday in Des Moines. The Rev. Leo Rossi of Des Moines read the ceremony. The bride was attired in a black gown trimmed in white. Mr. Whitman and his bride will make their home in Clarion. They are spending a few days at the Mellang home here. --o-Out of Town Guests Are Arriving to Be Here for Nuptials Members of the bridal party for the wedding of Miss Ruth Irons and Ernest A. Hayes of Mount Pleasant which will take place Saturday evening at St. John's church will arrive Friday to be here for the bridal dinner and rehearsal planned for Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones will entertain the out of town ushers in their homes. They include Leslie Johnson oE Sheridan, Wyo.; Ralph Miller of Hillsboro, Carter B. Ward of St. Johnsbury, Vt.; Kelly Wodtke of Cedar Rapids; Eugene McCoid 'and Marvin Patterson of Mount Pleasant. Members of the Irons family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Parker, 130 Fifth street northwest, at a dinner complimenting Miss Irons. A gift was presented to the bride-elect. Social Calendar THURSDAY Live Y-ers-- 7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk by Dr. V. E. Wicks. Central r. T. A.-Postponed. R. N. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall, entertainment for members and in- · vited friends. FRIDAY Christian Workers-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Hight, 320 Second street northwest, division 2, hostess, division 6, program, white elephant sale. Triple; T club-1 o'clock, Home tearoom, Mrs. G. G. Weida, hostess. Mary and Martha circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. 'H. Jones, 203 Sixth street southeast. WorliVDay of Prayer-3 o'clock, Baptist church, the Rev. C. E. Flynn, speaker. Good Cheer lodge-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. L. A. P. IM.-I. O. O. F. hall. Century club-6:30 o'clock, church, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Starr Parker. Lucky Lindy club-Postponed to Feb. 19. --o-CLASS CONDUCTED FOR REBEKAH LODGE A class of instruction in the un- whitten work was held in the I. O. O. F. hall Wednesday afternoon .from 1:30 o'clock to 4 o'clock Mrs. Weston to Be in "Carmen" Friday at Drake University Mrs. B. Raymond Weston, 21 Rock Glen, is in Des Moines where she is rehearsing for the role of Carmen which she will play in the opera of the same name when it is presented Friday evening by Drake University students. Mrs. Weston has been a pupil of Dean Herbert Gould of Drake. K. B. AUXILIARY MEETS FOR DINNER K. B. Auxiliary met Wednesday evening with Miss Lois Nancolis, 510 Van Buren avenue southwest, with Ethel Miller, Madge Barlow, Annabelle Andenberg and Marguerite Leutenegger on the dinner committee. Following dinner. Miss Esther Pagenhart led the lesson. FORESTERS MEET AT MOOSE HALL Independent Order of Foresters met Wednesday night in Moose hall and after the meeting, bunco was played with prizes going to W. P. Chamberlain, Mrs. Jennie Frietag, Mrs. Vernon Mott and Mr. Mott. An oyster supper was served by Mrs. Willis Bemiss. Henry Kuppinger won the attendance prize for the evening. with Mrs. C. G. Viall, past president of the Rebekah assembly of losva, and Mrs. R. A. Washburn, past president and instructor for Queen Rebekah lodge, in charge. At the conclusion of the class, tea was served at a table decorated with Valentines, with Mrs. E. S. Leaman, noble grand of the lodge, pouring. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- S1NCS 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE DRESSES That Will SURPRISE YOU! 7 and Better Frocks That Are Eloquent of Spring-Like Charm Just the sort of dresses that make fashion news -- proclaim- / ing all the zest and dash of this gayest season of the year. Here you'll find the colors and styles thot are to be the smartest successes this spring--all at most' interesting prices. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" PHONE 200 for EVENING or SUNDAY SHOPPING 4 FLOORS FILLED WITH BARGAINS You Owe It to Yourself to Attend Chapmans February Sale Free Truck Delivery FEBRUARY SALE XMs Fine Suite Kroehler Built Mohawk RUG 9x12 Axminster Seamless All Wool Face Rug Davenport and Chair Frizzette Cover GUARANTEED A FEBRUARY SALE FEATURE! 9x12 Rug Pads . . . $4.75 19-21 FIRST STREETS. E MASON CITY

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