Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 21, 1936 · Page 6
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1936
Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 21 1936 FIRST DAYS OF SPRING ARE BUSY ONES FOR CLUBWOMEN 3t (C ·'.'i ne ~ in . iri 3 ·o' infi OS ' S tell ·'.". 3 1 · * ( = t do' SO Murals Will Be Topic of Department Art Group Schedules Meeting for Tuesday at Library. In the spring a young man's fancy may lightly turn to thoughts of love, but in the spring a club- woman's fancy is last meetings for the year. The final week of March along 1 with the succeeding weeks of April will be notable for closing efforts to conclude the club year. The art department will meet on Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the library assembly for a talk by Alfred Hislop of the Carleton college faculty, Northfield, Minn. Mr. Hislop will discuss "Mural Decorations and Mexican Masters." Literature Group. Mrs. Edith Naylor of Clear Lake will review two books at the literature department meeting Wednesday noon at the 'Hotel Hanford. Mrs. Naylor has chosen "Facing Two Ways" by Baroness Shidque Ishimoto and "The Exile" by Pearl Buck. The music department has been forced to change the date of its vesper service from Sunday, March 22 to the following Sunday, March 29. The service will be at the First Methodist church and Mrs. B. Raymond Weston and Mrs. Morris Laird will give the program. County Federation. The Child Study club will be the hostess club for the county meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs to be held here April 1 at the Y. W. C. A. Federated clubs in the district will send delegates and the program will include annual reports. The nationwide business girls banquet will be given Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. and plans are being made for the affair by the Young Women's council, the T. N. T., Tusalata and Crescent clubs. 14 Delegates Return From Convention Mason City Associations Get Honors for Record Books. Fourteen delegates from the Mason City Parent-Teacher associations attended the north central district convention in Fort Dodge Friday. Two Mason City groups won honors, the Jefferson P.T.A. and the Roosevelt-Jackson P.T.A., getting 100 per cent for their publicity record books. Mrs. H. K. Jones kept the Jefferson book and Mrs. Lee Frost the Roosevelt-Jackson. The books will be exhibited at the national convention in Milwaukee in May. The delegates were Mrs. O. A. Merkel, retiring first vice president and magazine chairman; Mrs. G, S. C. Andrick and Mrs. Jones, all of Jefferson; Mrs. Curtis Yelland of Garfield; Mrs. H. H. Boyce, Harding; Mrs. Paul Gustafson, Roosevelt-Jackson; Mrs. Olaf men, Madison; Mrs. H. J. Bruns, Lincoln; Mrs. Joe Woolworth, Monroe- Washington; Mrs. Victor Young and Mrs. A. M. Ady, Central; Mrs. M. J. Caponi, Mrs. H. W. Barbour and Mrs. Ed Stevenson, McKinley. Mrs. A. E. Anderson of Fort Dodge was elected president of the district; Mrs. H. Cushner of Emmetsburg, first vice president; Mrs. Craven of Titonka, second vice president; Mrs. Clare Challberg of Fort Dodge, secretary, and Mrs. Dravatt of Spirit Lake, treasurer. Dr. Albion King of California spoke on "The Psychology of Drunkenness" and the afternoon was concluded with a tea served by the Fort Dodge P.T.A. GINTHEB-MASON ROCKFORD -- Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Helen Mason, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Mason of Plainfield, and Wallace Ginther, son of George Ginther of Rockford which took place at the Little Brown church at Nashua. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Hoyle Ginther, brother and sister-in-law of the bridegroom. Miss Mary Jane Inglis of Cambridge played the wedding march. Mrs. Gmther-is a graduate of the Plainfield high school and Mr. Ginther of the Rockford high school. They will make their home on a farm south of Rockford. A reception was held at the Mason home following the ceremony at which about 35 guests, relatives and friends of the couple were present. GAPED SHOULDER FROCK GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Attractive Dress for Little Girl Has Gaped Shoulders, Puffed Sleeves and Wide. Box Plaits. Nothing could be simpler than this wee dress to fashion. The brief French bodice effect and capelet shoulders, give much cachet to this resh dimity print frock. The white organdie blouse boasts of its shirt collar and puffed sleeves. For warm days in summer, this dress is adorable worn without the blouse. Style No. 2730 is designed for sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 14 yards of 35-inch material for dress with 1 yard of 39-inch material for blouse. Send 15 cents (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. THE NEW LEAF It's a Dull One That Has No Turning. E. McL * . '» : Si 9 Most Thorough Eye Examinations After this latest gorging of mystery stories, I have promised myself to stay away from them, at least until Lent is over and confine my attentions to pious tracts and other unexciting material. To begin with the least exciting, "Gaudy Night" by'Dorothy Sayers is more of a regulation novel and less of a thriller. The scene is one of the women's colleges at Oxford and the heroine, a former student there, who has just been rescued from the executioner by Lord Peter Whimsey, himself, goes back to 9 X ford for a little peace and quiet. There is no peace and quiet, however, but a poltergist at play. The poltergist seems to be a very unpleasant person and does an unaccountable lot of damage before she is finally disclosed. Along with all this trouble is a great deal of to do in the mind of her heroine over whether or not she should marry Lord Peter Whimsey. There is a good deal of bookish talk and a number of bookish people. * * * THE KILL IS NOT ALWAYS THE FOX Simon Blade, who seems to be much like Hercule Poriot of Agatha Christie fame only more so, is the detective in Harrietts R. Campbell's book, "The String Glove Murder." The body of Danvers Carne is discovered in a pit shortly after a day's hunting at the home of his cousin, Sir Ralph Carne-Hilton. A great many persons seemed much relieved about the death, but there were no suspicious looking clues, so the verdict of accidental death was given. However, Dr. Jerrould's help in solving the mystery was solicited by the murdered man's wife and with his friend, Blade, the problem was untangled. Billiam, a farmer's son, was of great help in the Sherlock- ing and he should be watched among detectives. Miss Campbell has great thing in Billiara. He is not as old as some of these dodderers and can live through many volumes. ASEY MAYO TO THE RESCUE AGAIN Between the covers of a book which resemble nothing more than your grandmother's patchwork quilt lurks the newest Asey Mayo mystery story by Phoebe Atwood Taylor. The locale is again Cape Cod and the murder (the first) is done efficiently, if splashily, with an old whaling lance. Asey Mayo, the Cape Cod sleuth, solves the mystery in his usual efficient manner. "The Crimson Patch" is in the author's best manner and the mystery is practically air tight--what with the place being strewn with red herrings to throw the amateur off. I could go right on and make a pun about why not herrings in a fishy district or something equally maloderous, but I won't. No, not me. In case you haven't followed Asey on his other cases try "Deathblow Hill," "The Tinkling Symbol," "Death Lights a Candle," and "The Mystery of the Cape Cod Tavern." * * # THESE MURDERING NEW ENGLANDERS Cape Cod seems to be a. likely place for murders these days--and what with so many astute New Englanders of the ilk of Asey Mayo, the mystery is solved in short order. "The Clue of the Poor Man's Shilling" is another Cape Cod murder and the detective is Elisha Macomber instead of Asey. The old maid, who is perpetually surprised at her own boldness is also included in this story. In spite of stock characters, the story is a good one and the mystery is not easy to solve. The body of Julian Hollister is discovered in an automobile on a ferry drifting near Quontauk Island. ' The author, The author. Kathleen Moorp Knight, who also wrote "Death Blew Out Today's Recipes Fish Turbot--Two cups cooked whitefish, flaked; one medium onion, grated; one cup sweet cream, one egg-, beaten; one-fourth cup melted butter, one teaspoon salt, little ppper, one teaspoon sugar. Any white-fleshed fish may be used for the turbot, as halibut or haddock. It may be a leftover, baked or joiled. Mix ail ingredients well, turn into buttered baking dish, cover with buttered crumbs, and bake until brown, about three-quarters of an hour, in a medium oven. H E L P ! N G T H E H O M.EM A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint Fruit Cocktail Fish Turbot Cheese Crackers Jellied Tomato Salad Hot Rolls Pickles Milk Sherbet Sponge Cake Coffee I would recommend this menu for a luncheon. The milk sherbet may be made in an old-fashioned freezer or in an electric refrigerator. Spread softened cheese on crackers and put them in the oven or broiler to brown. Milk Sherbet--One quart milk, one and one-half cups sugar, one teaspoon lemon extract. When it begins to freeze, add juice of two large lemons and a little of the grated rind. Salads for All Occasions Listed are some salads, some to be served as appetizers and some as garnitures; some to serve as the main course of a meal, some as accompaniments to a meal, and some desserts. APPETIZERS; (1) Orange, and grapefruit (diced), and avocado (diced). (2) Apple, orange and pasteurized dates (chopped) with cream Roquefort cheese dressing. GARNITURES: (1) Raw cauliflower, orange, chopped green pepper and celery with dressing. (2) Sliced cucumbers and radishes French dressing. (3) Banana-cabbage salad. (4) Watercress and banana. MAIN COURSE: (1) Chicken- banana salad. (2) Jellied orange salad with "pickle juice." (3) Cooked and chilled vegetables, with French dressing to which Parmesan cheese has been added. (4) Peanut and banana salad on watercress with mayonnaise, (5) Boiled rice, cooked peas, celery, grated cheese with tart dressing. ACCOMPANIMENT. (1) Boston lettuce with chopped mint anc watercress, dressing (2) Pear ana j green pepper strips and grated raw carrot, with French dressing. (31 Chopped cooked beets and Julienne celery on romaine, piquant dressing. DESSERT: (1) Orange gelatin mold containing sliced pasteurized dates. (2) Frozen mixture of canned fruits, fresh bananas, and shredded cocoanut, with, cream mayonnaise. (3) Lemon gelatin mold containing sliced grapes or red cherries, grapefruit sections, pecans, with whipped cream. Homemakers Given Final D i s c u s s i o n Annual Cooking School Ended at High School Auditorium. Keeps Salt Soft One teaspoon of cornstarch added to six teaspoons of salt will prevent the caking of salt in the shaker. · CAMFBELL-SCHIMA NASHUA--Miss Dorothy Schima of Hazelton and Marvel Campbell of Fairbanks were married Thursday at the Little Brown church by the Rev. William Kent. the Candle." has done a good job in "The Clue of the Poor Man's Shilling." VERY UNPLEASANT LOT OF GANGSTERS Many illuminating details on modern crime and its methods are included in Arthur Train's thriller, "Manhattan Murder," which tells the story of Kerry O'Connor, the New York police commissioner's son, and Nancy Hone, heiress. One Torello, gang leader, threatens Kerry's father and finally kills him. Kerry gives up a position in a law firm to enter the police department in an effort to avenge his father's murder. There are many unpleasant things in the book--murders can be so and also murderers The G-men are not the only ones who capture gangsters--sometimes the police do, as Mr. Train will show you. Cooking school was concluded Friday afternoon at the high school auditorium when Miss Ann Kingsley completed her fourth lecture on modern methods of homemaking. The auditorium was packed with women for the last day of the lee- Lure as it has been for each of the four days of the course. Flowers presented by Kemble's greenhouse to the women attending the school gave the place a spring like appearance. A feature of the afternoon's program was piano selections played by Ralph Geer. tap dancing by Dennis Cross and assembly singing led by Earl Hall, accompanied by Mr. Geer. This was in addition to the usual music provided before the lecture by the Vance Music company. In Usher Group. Miss Helen Gleason was head usher for the school and her assistants were Dolores Rholl, Esther Ny- ;ren, Geraldine Humphrey, Estella and Madelain Schneider. Miss Kingsley rode in a Pontiac straight eight from the John Galla- fher garage during her stay here. A number of questions were asked during the lecture which Miss Kingsley did not have time to answer and the answers are given here. 1--What causes scalloped potatoes to become watery? Answer-Too much milk curdles the potatoes' or too much water causes scalloped potatoes to give watery appearance. 2--How do you prepare broiled oranges when you serve them with the "cushion style port roast?" Answer--Cut off top of oranges, add small amount of brown sugar and place over the broiling flame until sugar melts through. 3--How hot is the broiler oven? Answer--Pre-heat broiler oven to 500 degrees for broiling, 4--How much flour did you put in the angel food cake? Answer-For Mother Randall angel food cake use one cup of Omar Flour. Broiler Substitute. 5--What can one use as a substitute for a broiler? Answer-Small cuts of meat can be broiled by pan broiling. To do this heat a heavy skillet until sizzling hot. Place the meat in the skillet, leave until seared on one side, turn and sear on the other side. Continue to turn back and forth until meat is brown on both sides. Season after meat is cooked. Merchants co-operating with the Globe-Gazette in providing the cooking school are: American Crystal Sugar company, Blanchard's Jewelry, Clorox Chemical company, Currie-Van Ness company, D. K. Lundberg and company. Damon's, Inc., · Damon's Shoe department, Hermanson Brothers Dairy, Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc., Iowa Tea company. J. C. Puth 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, Lifebuoy Health soap), Letts Spencer Smith company, Lyons, Clean- crs-Launderers-Furriers, M a s o n City Bottling company, 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, Salada Tea company, The Merkel company and the Vance Music company. ry-ers,Bh45$- --*-Mrs. Mary Marx Here in Interests of Home for Abandoned Boys Mrs. Mary Marx of Omaha, a representative of Father Flanagan's home for boys at Boystown, Nebr., is spending some time in Mason City. The home is for homeless and abandoned boys of America of any race or creed. Boys from 28 states, Mexico and Canada are taken care of at the home. During the 18 years of his work, Father Flanagan has clothed, fed, schooled and taught a trade to every boy who has come to his home. More than 4.000 boys have been turned back to society, able to make their own living- and care for themselves. The boys are good citizens after leaving the home, none of them ever getting into trouble or serving a jail sentence. STOCKD ALE-JACKSON BRADFORD--Forrest Stockdale and Miss Karlene Jackson drove to DCS Moines and were married. Mr. Stockdale is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Stockdale. The bride has been employed for the past year in Eldora. They will make their home in Iowa Falls where he is employed as truck driver for Swift -and company. MR. AND MRS KITSIS GIVE FAREWELL P.ARTY ' Mr. and Mrs. Nate Kitsis, 28 Linden drive, entertained at a farewell dinner Friday night at their home in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Benowitz and family who are leaving for New York Sunday to make their home. Mrs. Benowitz was the honor guest at a party sponsored Thursday afternoon at the Cavern by Mrs. William Larner and Mrs. Harry Zebker. Bridge was played with high score contract prize going to Mrs. ! 1 Gindler and auction prize to Mrs. I Sam Raizes. Educator Plans New Method of Rating Pupils By GAKKY C. MVERS, PH. D. Child Training Authority. Hundreds of parents and teachers, in various countries, have indicated a growing dissatisfaction with the prevailing system of school marking, especially with 1 the usual type of report card sent to parents by teachers. The chief complaint has been that these report cards have had to do almost entirely with intellectual attainments, and thus diverted the attention of the pupil, teacher and parent from placing the proper emphasis on all-around personality and character development. In some places, indeed, the traditional report card has besn abandoned, and the report form may bear no symbols or numerical ratings in subject matter whatsoever, but only a few descriptive statements about the student's manner of study and behavior traits of personality and character. Many other SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY systems report -c : t.hcr in general or n detail on school subjects, with additional data, usually descriptive, concerning character and personal- ty~traits. Personality Rating;. Now comes along an eminent Canadian psychologist and educator, Dr. Elmore Reaman, of Toronto, with degrees from Cornell and from several Canadian universities, with a rating plan based on what he calls a "Personality Rating Chart." His scheme seems to go a long way to meet the objections to the traditional system, while still taking into consideraion the claims of its proponents. The Reaman rating chart recognizes that the average pupil, teacher and parent desires some means of making u rough numerical estimate of school progress. This rating chart, which has grown out of ten years of its use and development with school children, has four categories all to be given about equal weight in the total grading; punctuality and attendance, preparation and application, co-operation and deportment, academic progress. Importance of Effort. By allowing oniy a quarter of the available marks for subject achievement, the chart permits three-quarters of them to be assigned to those :raits and practices which favor, within limits, satisfactory learning progress. Besides, it draws the attention of all concerned to the importance of effort, social adapta- :ion and co-operation. It encourages the less gifted student, and sug- jests to the more gifted that mere academic excellence at school, as in after life, will not suffice to win worthwhile approval. It puts a premium on those items of education which the experience of the race has rated high. It seems to me that Dr. Reaman has made a contribution to theory and practice of education, through the Personality Rating Chart, and that parents, teachers, principals, superintendents and college profes? sors of education could well afford to give it a careful study, if not an actual trial in the classroom. Although it is published by a Toronto firm, it is available in the United States. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. Harold Campbel and children, Dorothy, Bob and Don 234 Ninth street northwest have returned from a trip to Minneapolis * * * Paul Beuhler, a student at Iowa State college, is home from Ames for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Buehler, 318 Virginia avenue southeast. On his return Monday,- he will go on a tour with the college band. * * * Harry Schulman. law student a 1 the University of Chicago, ai'rivec from Chicago Saturday to spend hi. spring vacation at the home of hi. parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. Schulman 1025 West State street. UNIVERSAL STAMP CLUB AX MEETING Universal Stamp club member met at the home of Donald Lyman 125 Twenty-seventh · street south west. The boys exchanged stamp: and discussed various countries Mrs. Fred Lyman served lunch a the close of the meeting. The clu~ will meet next time at the home o Wallace and Roger Maillard, 234 Twenty-sixth street southwest. MRS. KVEKBTT McGEE . HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Everett McGee, 1644 Wash ington avenue northwest, was honored at a birthday surprise party Friday evening at her home. There were 36 present and 500 was played with high score prize going to Jake Nag-el and Mrs. Herman Bohnsack and low to Roy Furnase and Mrs. Chester Niles. Lunch was served by Mrs. Nagel and Mrs. Bohnsack and a gift was presented to Mrs. McGee. MKS. GULLICKSON HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Joseph Gullickson was honored at a miscellaneous shower given by the Kill Karc Klub Friday at the P. G. and E. auditorium. A number of gifts were presented to her and the time was spent informally. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Mrs. Gullickson was Mnrcclla Bistline be- j tore her marriage Sunday. I Brlce Trophy Tournament-1 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, semifinals for contract title. U. G. L.-Mrs. Walter Patton, 623 Adams avenue northwest. lidland club-Mrs. J. H. Stevens, 321 Washington avenue northwest. 1. O. O. K. club- Mrs. S. E. Barren, 424 Eighth street southeast. Chautauquu club-Mrs. C. Hemphill, 663 First street southeast, current events, Mrs. Wayne McGowan, Mrs. C. W. Bar. low, lesson, Mrs. Barlow. Twentieth Century club-Mrs. W. G. C. Bagley, 938 North Federal avenue, current events, Miss Laura Kern; lesson, Mrs. Lee R. Bailey. Jgo Igo club-6:30 o'clock, Miss Ethel Ridgeway. 629 Ninth street northeast. Beta Sigma Phi-7 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Va-Tan-Vc club-7:30 o'clock. Beck brothers, to plan convention. Central C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, administration building, Mrs. Katherine Clark, Mrs. Ted Factor, Mrs. Ben F. Randall, committee. ,1. W. A 7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. TUESDAY- Wa-Tan-Ye club-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Friendly circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. M. A. Calkins, 733 Monroe avenue northwest. Art department-2:30 o'clock, library -assembly, talk by Alfred Hislop. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A. board-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. J. Johnson, 203 Twentieth street southeast. Jhristian Workers-2:30 to 4:30 o'clock, Mrs. John LaGasse, 210 North Federal avenue, tea. High School Music Mothers-2 o'clock, P. G. E. Vatiomvide Banquet-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Masonic Social club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, dinner, cards. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Mellern, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Vorhies, committee. Contract Duplicate club-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, semifinals. St. Joseph P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school hall. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Mrs. R. P. Smith, hostess. Phoenician club-S o'clock, Miss Marianua Sheffler, 1228 Adams avenue northwest, lesson. Mrs. Harlan Girton. WEDNESDAY Literature department-12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, review by Mrs. Edith Naylor. Fortnightly club-1:45 o'clock, Mrs. Herman Bruns, 215 Ninth street northwest. Our Saviour's Rebecca circle-2 o'clock. Mrs. B. A. Buffington, 427 Twenty-Third street southwest. Social Hour club-Mrs. L. Avery. St. Joseph Tabernacle society-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Joe Craychee, Mrs. L. A. Finn, hostesses. Harding C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. I. O. F. lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. March Hop-8:30 o'clock Y. W. C. A. THURSDAY Oweso club-1 o'clock, Mrs. D. L. Church,of Christ. Thursday Bridge club-- Kratz, 1 o'clock, Mrs. Milton Bergland 114 Eleventh street northeast. Baptist Gildner division-2 o'clock, Mrs. Ben Kimrey, 683 East State street, Mrs. Henry Miller assisting. Baptist Division 5-2 o'clock, Mrs. Leslie Anderson 666 Seventh street northeast. Imiuanuel Dorcas aid-2:30 o'clock, church. Mrs. D. C Fields, Mrs. Gus Isaacson, Mrs Olof Olson, hostesses. Athenian club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Charles Smol la, Delaware apartments. Mrs Margaret Hanlon, Mrs. M. J. Fitz Patrick,. current events; Mrs. D W. Daly, lesson. Baptist Division 8-Mrs. Jess Mathewman, 412 Sev enth street southeast. Jefferson p. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, executivi board at 1:15 o'clock. Christian Workers group 4-2:30 o'clock, church, luncheon Mrs. C. E. Sherwoord, Mrs. Will iam Hanks, Mrs. Fay O'Neil, hos L. U. G. A. clul-- Mrs. Ted Bowles, dinner. G. I. A. to B. of L. E 2:30 o'clock, Moose hall. U. S. W. V. circle-2 o'clock V. F. W. hall. Mrs. Free Mitchell, Mrs. Matt Barron, Mrs Al Stanard, hostesses. Monroe-Washington C. S. C.-6:30 o'clock, Mrs. N. C. Stam, 12 President court, pot luck supper Lincoln P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school. R. N. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Immanuel Luther league-S o'clock, church. Mr. and Mrs Harold Jung, Esther Landgren Nels and Roland Frid, hosts. FRIDAY Methodist Ladies aid-Division 1, 1 o'clock, Mrs. E. Bryant, 1221 Adams avenu northwest; division 2. 1 o'clock Mrs. Lester Miiligan. 930 Monro avenue northwest; division 3. o'clock. Mrs. K. V. Mace, 11 Seventh street northwest; divi sion 4, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L. W. Wilkinson, 44 Linden drive; division 5, 1 o'clock, Mrs. s. V. German, 624 Sixth street southeast; division 6, 1 o'clock, Mrs. A. L. Schmidt, 408 Ninth street southeast; division 7, 1 o'clock, Mrs. M. W. Burns, 234 Tenth street northwest; division 8, 2:30 o'clock, church; division 9, 1 o'clock, Mrs. C. R. Marsh, 420 Sixth street southwest; division 10, 1 o'clock, Mrs. J. E. Vesterby, 216 Fifteenth street southeast. ihristian Workers-Group 1, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. J. Cordle, 252 Fifteenth street south, east; group 2, 1 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Hight, 320 Second street northwest; group 3, 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L. S. Frindle, 23 Connecticut avenue northeast; group 5, 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. R. J. Birch, Mrs. R. Q. Moore, 314 Ninth street northeast, contest closes. 'rinity Washington circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Martin Honscy, 516 Jefferson avenue northwest. tebckah circle-2:30 o'clock, L O. O. F. parlors, Mrs. J. E. Lennan. chairman. 'resbyterian Women-2 o'clock, church, election of officers, yearly reports. Harmony Guild-Congregational church, Mrs. W. Earl Hall, Mrs. R. V. Harris, Mrs. H. S. Bee-rier, Mrs. Frank Pearce, hostesses, devotions, Mrs. C. L. Meade. Yemen's Labor bureau-7 o'clock, Labor hall. Roosevelt-Jackson F. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, courthouse. Degree of Honor-8 o'clock. Moose hall. SATURDAY ,esion Auxiliary-Rummage sale, 119 North Federal avenue. Pleasant Ridge clnh-- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pedelty. 5rownin£ society-6 o'clock, Mrs. Earl Smith. 27 Sixth street northwest. Miss Mary Bullock, lesson, Mrs. James Rae. Order of the Rainbcm--- 7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple. Nationwide Observance Is Planned Local Y. W. C. A. to Have Part in Celebration With Banquet. The annual nationwide celebra- .ion of the Y. W. C. A. business and ndustrial girls will be locally ob erved with a banquet Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. The theme of the observance is 'The Will to Peace," and Mrs. Roy loy Cerney will be the speaker. Her opic is "Racial Reasons for the Present Unrest." Other numbers on the program include a marimba-xylophone solo by 3 hyllis McClellan, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. W. B. McClellan a soft shoe tap dance by Janice ,awton, a wing routine by Helen Wilts and an acrobatic dance by Dorthy Hanes, Janice Lawton, Marilyn Casey and Wava Isaacson. The banquet is sponsored by the Young Women's council, the T. N T., Tusalata and Crescent clubs. The affair is open to business girls o: :he city and reservations will be :aken until 11 o'clock on Tuesday On the program committee are Myrtle Cardey, Cleone Kollman an' Olive Easley and on the decorations committee, Lois Donaldson, Phyllis Olson and Bernice Reynolds. Snow Violets Make E a r l y Appearance to Welcome Spring Five reckless young things came into the Globe-Gazette office Saturday morning-- pale and delicate to be flaunting their courage in the March winds. They were snow violets picked by Mrs. William Wohltman in her garden at 629 Sixth place southeast, and a very cheery sign of spring, indeed. The cold has nipped the leaves of the plants, but the blossoms think nothing of it and bloom blithely on. MR. AND MRS. GAFFRI CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY Mrs. Gus Gaffri was honored at a surprise party given Friday by a group of neighbors at her home. 711 Twelfth street northeast, on the occasion of her twenty-fifth wedding anniversay. A white, silver and blue color scheme was carried out and a gift was presented to Mrs. Gaffri. Relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Gaffri who attended their wedding 25 years ago.gathered Sunday at the Gaffri home to do them honor. Missionary Hears of Projects Jengal-Onssa Topic of Program Presented at Meeting. Members of the Women's Mission circle of the First Baptist church met at the home of their president, Mrs. Harry Phillips, 325 Second itreet northeast, Friday afternoon. In opening the meeting, Mrs. Phillips read a letter from Mrs. F. R. Asquith, president of the Women's Baptist Mission society of Iowa urging all to attend the spring rally of the association at Sheffield n April. Following the business session, devotions were led by Mrs. Charles Gasswint and Mrs. Alice 3rown. · Work in Bengal-Orissa. The lesson theme, Bengal-Orissa, was led by Mrs. Gasswint, who reviewed "After a Century in Bengal- Drissa," pointing out that there are 3 million people living in the two provinces which were opened as a mission field in 1821 by the English Baptists. In 1911 when the Baptists and Free Baptists united in America, the Bengal-Orissa mission was transferred to the American Baptist Foreign Mission society. Mrs. Lester Anderson spoke of the influence of the early women missionaries of Bengal-Orissa. Today the woman's board supports three schools. Mrs. C. A. Mickelson told of "Pilgrims and Other People," speaking of Orissa's millions as being entrenched in Hinduism. Costs to Be Christian. Mrs. Fred Eggers told of the work being done among the women and girls and Mrs. Charles Williams gave "What It Costs to Be a Christian in Sintipore." Mrs. Conrad Fredrickson read a letter from her relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben W. Holm, who arc in the mission fields of Assam, India. She showed pictures of the people, buildings and scenes of Assam. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Brown and members of her group. Mrs. W. H. Hathorn presided at the tea table which was centered with sweet peas. *-MR. AND MRS. KUB1.VK HOSTS AT BREAKFAST Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kubiak gave a farewell breakfast Saturday morn- iig at their home, 85 Linden drive, iionoring Mr. and Mrs. Joe Beuowitz: and family who will leave Sunday for New York. SPECIAL ON SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHS R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less--Since 1920 Hankies For Easter Send every girl you know handkerchiefs for Easter. These very fine linens, plain or prints, will please the most critical taste. Each Sheer in Navy! And cheer these navy sheers! Two piece styles. Jacket Suits or Peplums. Both essential for Easter. Priced Only 'See you tomorrow (Mon.)

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