The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1939 · Page 6
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March 3, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 3, 1939
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Page 6
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LITTLE THEATER MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 1939 Mrs. Handel Gets Praise as Director Amateurs in Good · Performance at Cecil Theater The Mason City Little Theater Scored another hit Thursday evening with its presentation of "The Late Christopher Bean" in the Cecil theater, which was well filled for the occasion. The audience, an appreciative one, found the community players' interpretation of Sidney Howard's enter- .taining situations and lines to its Hking. Directed by Mrs. Paul Handel, the play reached a high degree of finish and smoothness not always attained by amateur players. The comedy was well chosen because of its general appeal and the characters were well cast and all turned in good performances. Leads Outstanding Particular praise must go to the two leads, Miss Mary Sherman as Abby and Dr. H. K. Jones as Dr. Haggett. Miss Sherman did an exceptionally good job as the Haggett hired girl and the restraint and poise which characterized the climax of her role in the third act was excellent. Dr. Jones' interpretation of the country doctor was well thought out and executed in the Doctor's usual fine manner. The three members of Dr. Haggett's family, his wife, played by Miss Marijen Hughes, and his daughters, Ada and Susan, the Misses Adelaide Stinehart and Kay Siesseger, were very well done, their varying types being Interestingly realized by the actresses. Good Characterization Jny Thraves turned in a good performance as Mr. Hosen, the New York' art dealer, and equally good characterizations were accomplished by Haakon Hivedal as Warren Creamer, rising young 'artist in love with Susie, Dr. V. E. "Wicks as Mr. Tallent, an art forger, and Archie Dennis as Mr. Davenport, an art critic. , Important as a character in the play was the portrait of Abby around which much of the action revolved. Jean Marsh Wright painted. an oil portrait of Miss Sherman as Abby for the play and its artistry won the appreciation .of.tiie audience in the applause .which greeted it. Bags to Riches , The plot concerns the situations .which arise in a country'doctor's household when it is discovered · that a poor young artist who had spent his last days with them some 10 years before had suddenly received the postmortem admiration, so often the fate of artists. Credit for ,good makeup jobs goes to James Kelso, who was assisted by Beatrice Chamberlain and Sheila McPeak. The typical New England dining room · was ararnged by Miss Sophie Chown- WALLPAPER 'f PAIMT STORE PHONE 296 32-2nd. N . E . a GtlOPEHS TIMC riSTeC MINT! EN, COMMENDATION FOR PLAY Lively 2 Piece Froqk Globe-Gazette Peerless 15 Gent Pattern 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City By Diana Day Style No. 2533 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 30, 32, 34, 36 and 38-inches bust. Send 15 cents for this pattern. Spring Fashion magazine 10 cents extra. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department. 119 West Nineteenth Sreet, New York City. ing and properties were provided by Mrs. Curtis Amen, Jean Temple, Harold Wegand, Boyd Bremner and Bill Rockwell. Mrs. V. E. Wicks was stage manager, assisted by Miss Katherine Webster. Bill Sullivan and Ruth Lightner acted as ticket chairmen. PAST NOBLE GRANDS CONDUCT MEETING Past Noble Grands met Thursday at the I. O. O. F. hall with Mrs. Oliver Repp presiding. Mrs. Roy Washbura led the discussion on the."Charaptpr; o £ the Rebekah Degree." Mrs. TJ. V. Davis gave the important dates in Oddfellow- ship and Mrs. Charles Cornwell led the question box discussion. The hostesses were Mmes. Ray Dean, Robert McClintock, Willis White and Minnie Taplin. R. N. A. HEALTH CLUB CONDUCTS MEETING R. N. A. Health Club met at the Moose hall Thursday with Mmes. H. A. Morphew, William Purington and George Johnson acting as hostesses. Cards were played with bridge prizes going to Mrs. Anna Neilson and 500 to Mrs. Marybelle Schmitz and Mrs. L. G. Bird. The next meeting will be March 16 with Mrs. Edith Kipp as hostess. Social Calendar FRIDAY Our Saviour's Luther Leagrue-- 7:30 o'clock, church. Immanuel Martha Missionary society-- 8 o'clock, Mrs. E. J. Kenney, 223 Fifth street northwest, Ebba Olson,' assisting hostess. Queen Rebecca lodge-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. B. A. R. E. Auxiliary-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Harvester's group-8 o'clock", Mrs. Claude Kennison, , Jackson avenue northwest. BUSSINGER-STROUD M A R B L E ROCK--Madeline Stroud, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vern Stroud, formerly oE Marble Rock but now of Blue Earth, Minn., and Mr. Lewis Bussinger, of. Blue Earth, Minn., were married in Mason City Saturday. They were accompanied by Beth Hillman and Claude Ewald both of Marble Rock. After the ceremony they came to Marble Rock to spend a few days with relatives and friends. They will make their home in Blue Earth, Minn. "/WM YOVb £0VEJHg m, MAW/" EVERYBODY RAVES ABOUT THE UPTON FLAVOR-ITS SO SMOOTH AND RICH? AND ISN'T IT WONDERFUL HOW UPTON'S PUTS NEW LIFE INTO YOU 1 ? VES_ITS THE MOST .'DELICIOUS TEA I EVER TASTED. AND TO THINK (IT COSTS LESS THAN HALF A CENT A CUP!1 SIR THOMAS UPTON gave the world finer (ea. Today, tipton's is the best loved, largest-selling tea in America -- here are the reasons: T. WORLD-FAMOUS FLAVOR- smooth, full, rich, delicious. 2, TENDER YOUNG LEAvrs-aod luscious fliTOrfu! buds give ciira fragraocc and bouquet. 3, DijTixcrivE UNIFORM BLE.VD --·with choice teas from Lipton's own Ceylon gardens. 4, ECOXOMlCAL-you u s c less Lipcon's per cup--h'i io rich 10 flavor. Tea you UP" AffSOVEO ir GOOD HOWWEPINS I Savings Is Subject of B.RW.Club Insurance, Postal, \ Government Types of Savings Discussed "Seminar on Savings" was the theme o£ the program presented at the Business and Professional Women's club meeting 1 Thursday evening in the Hotel Hanford with Ira Stinson, H. J. Steinberg, Miss Martha Pattie and Miss Lenore Gulbranson as speakers. During the business session which ' preceded the program, Miss Elizabeth Graves, president, innounced her nominating committee to include Miss Mabel Sucher, Miss Priseilla Swan and Miss Florence Sandberg. Encourage Thrift Miss Gulbranson introduced the subject of savings and presented the f i r s t speaker, Mr. Stinson, who discussed the Federal Savings and Loan association which, he pointed out, is operated on a charter granted by the Federal Home Loan bank and according to a set of regulations. The regulations are designed to encourage thrift and home ownership, so -for instance, t h e association .is not allowed to finance speculative real estate projects. Wot only the charter, but monthly reports and inspections are provided so that the association lives, up to the purpose for which it was organized. Mr. Stinson pointed out that the associa- lion carries two types of accounts, javings and investments, and explained each type. In the latter type,- certificates are issued and dividends paid at the end of six nonth periods. Any amount may ")e invested in the savings ac- :ounts. Passbooks are issued and dividends are credited to the accounts. Amounts can be withdrawn at any time. Keep Money Here Mr. Steinberg discussed gov- jrnment savings explaining the ounding of the postal savings in 911 to keep the money of foreigners in the communities in which hey had settled. Because the mmigrants were not familiar with banks, they remitted their sav- ngs to Europe. With the postal system, they were encouraged to keep their savings in their local communities and the money was redeposited in local qualified banks. "Certificates of account may be ssued to any individual 10 years or over, but not to two persons, an organization or a society," Mr. Steinberg said. "Accounts are limited to $2,500 and the annual interest is 2 per cent. The certificate is payable on demand. Postal savings are personal property and as such not exempt from state income tax. For Small Investor '"Baby bonds may be purchased in first, second or third class post- offices, the Federal Reserve bank or from the U. S. treasury. They were developed to make possible the purchase of government bonds for the small investor. Bonds may be held by any person or concern. The limit is $10,000 maturity value in any series. No interest is paid, but the bonds are bought at discount. U. S. savings bonds are the ideal investment for parents who wish to send their youngsters to school." Miss Martha Pattie talked on life insurance which she said was established 96 years ago in this country with the first policies of a purely protective nature. Miss Pattie discussed the various types of insurance: Straight life, limited payment life policy and the new types o£ income policy, retirement policy and annuity which she said had grown up to meet public demand. Single Payment Annuities provide for ihe payment o£ sums of money at certain periods during a lifetime. Like straight life, the annuity is usually bought by a single payment. Miss Pattie said in concluding that insurance provides as great security to its holder as government savings. Miss Gulbranson spoke on the part of the bank in savings. She said that all accounts in a bank are insured up to and including 55,000. There are state and national banks, and to a member of the Federal Reserve bank, the organization must have a certain capital, she explained. "Anyone can have a savings account," Miss Gulbranson said. These accounts are payable on demand. Many persons accumulate funds in a savings account for further investment. In the Christmas savings, 75 per cent are probably used for purposes other than Christmas shopping." JUNIOR C. D. A. TEAM TO MEET Junior C. D. A. drill team will meet Saturday afternoon at 2 o clock at St. Joseph's hall. Golden Weddimg Day Mr. and Mrs. James M. Barr, fi3 Jersey avenue southeast, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Friday at their home with a dinner at the home of their daughter, Mrs. A. L. Fish 252 Ninth street southeast,.for the members of the immediate family Mr. Barr and Nora A. Bond were married at Homer by the Rev. Mr. Crewdson of the Church of Christ. They started housekeeping on a farm six miles southwest of Webster City and later moved to Mason City. Mr. Barr went railroading in 1906 for the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul. He was promoted from locomotive fireman to engineer in 1911 and served in that capacity until about two years ago when he had to discontinue working because of his health. To Mr. and Mrs. Barr were born.four children: Harry Watt who died in infancy, Mason Lee Barr, a locomotive engineer; Esther Louisa Fish, both of Mason City, and Delbert Jennings, district manager of the National Refining company of Huron, S. Dak. Mr. and Mrs. Ban- have 11 grandchildren living and four great grandchildren. (Lock photo.) ·e Peggy Heneman Is Mason City Nominee for Regional Award Peggy Heneman who has qualified for the golden eaglet award was named by the Mason City Girl Scout council Thursday evening at its meeting as the Mason City candidate for .the Juliette Low memorial award which privileges its winner attendance at the. international encampment in Switzerland. The covered wagon region to which Iowa belongs was chosen as one of the five regions to share in the award for 1939. The Juliette Low memorial fund was established in memory of the founder of Girl Scouts, as a living memorial, and has for its purpose the strengthening of friendship Between Girl Scouts and Girl Guides of all the nations. . linking of Nations ,, Mrs. Low's greatest hope was the linking of nations in the com- bond of scouting, for peace, PEGGY HENEMAN Do This If You're NERVOUS » ""'Ks ron rao» n o i n g a o u t or rely on temporary relict when rtere s owd of a rood gent*.! »yMem tonic like time-proven Lydia E. PinVhira's \«Ketablc Compound, made ttofdalty JOT iromcn from wholesome herbs and roots. Let rinMiaro's Compound hrfp bu:1d Bp more physical mutant* and thus aid in calming janjly ncrvra. li-jsen diitrou Jroro [(·male r-jnttionil disorders and malic life worth living. For over 60 yean ono woman daj told another how lo go "Brailinz thru" with rtnkham.s-ovcr 1,000.000 wom e. n have GOOD? Sl ° ri ' U * ieac5t 'it , , and alter scouting had teen thoroughly organized in the United States, she devoted her chief energies to the international phase of the movement. Five international encampments have been held at the Girl Scout chalet, in Adelboden, Switzerland, the gift of a Boston woman. In 1937 the. silver anniversary celebration brought foreign delegates from the 32 nations to camp in the United States. The 1939 encampment will be held at Adelboden from July 28 to August 18. One Girl Scout will be sent from the covered wagon region VIII, together with four delegates from four other regions. On Scout Spirit To be eligible, a girl must be a registered first class scout, 17 or 18 years of age; she must be in active service in her troop, and- must have been in girl scouting at least three years. The selection is based primarily on girl scout spirit, outstanding loyalty and knowledge ot girl scout standards and work, taking into consideration whether or not the girl may be able to pass on to other girls the benefit of the experience and raining she receives. She must be a girl who can represent the spirit of her community and country and who has the ability to interpret this correctly to the conference. Mrs. G. H. Nelson, chairman of training and personnel, reported new scout leaders and assistants had been procured as follows: r f,' ?· E ' Davis and Miss ·loll for Lincoln troop 3- Mi=s Dorothy Burch for Jefferson troop r. Misses Margaret Hubacher and Lois Allen for 8 at Roosevelt: Mrs. Helen Baker and Miss Edna Cutler for Garfield 2; Mrs. C. T. Myers lor Monroe Brownie pack 2. Supervisors Named Uistnct personnel supervisors working with Mrs. Nelson, will be- Mrs. Charles Gasswint for Jefferson and Garfield; Mrs. D. G Klempnauer for Monroe, Wilson and mariner group; Mrs. R. J Johnston for Roosevelt, Madison and Central Heights; Mrs. E Sheka for Harding and Lincoln. Mrs. H. C. Johnson, chairman of carnp committee. ha s named to her committee, Mesdames Ola Ulen, Loren Beck. Lyle Pickford ·I-?.: Vesterby, H. K. Jones, Lester Pick 8 TM' M Strickla " d and On Wednesday the Girl Scouts of troop 2 of Garfield school were hostesses to troop 7 -ol Jefferson at a court of awards. Two skits written and produced by the girls o troop 2 opened the program J Badges were awarded to Gii Scouts from the two troops, including: Troop 2--Second class: Constance DeWilde, Leona Hollaway, Janet McGregor, Shirley Skipton Wanda Wallace, Martha Pauley, Catherine Pauley, Janice O'Brien, I t T _ * * Barbara Johnson.' Tenderfoot: Marjorie J o n e s , Wary Frances Pirkl, Shirley Horn, Isabel Yelland, Jean Kapplinger, Maxine Levitt, Bernice Levitt. Scholarship: Ruth Donaghey, Mary Jane Lambert, Mary Virginia Sloan, Leona Hollaway, Constance DeWilde, Shirley Skipton, Patricia Christiansen, Barbara Johnson, Janice O'Brien. Rock Finders: Barbara Johnson Swimmers, Health Winner and Life Saving: Barbara Johnson. Hostess: Martha Pauley, Catherine Pauley, Renee Reed, Dorothy DeSomery, Wanda Wallace. Musician: Catherine Pauley. Artist: Betty Wybourney, Dorothy DeSomery. Craftsman: Dorothy DeSomery Jefferson troop 7 r e c e i v e d awards as follows: Second Class: Elaine Grove, Dorothy Geer, Bonnie Leaman, Marilyn Preston, Elaine Adelsman, Dorothy DeGroot, Geraldine Hanschu. Patsy Krager. Tenderfoot: Mary Lou Balduf. Reader: Elaine Adelsman. Dor othy Gasswint, Patsy Krager, Shirley Leaman, Joan Andrick. Transportation and Communi cation: Mary Lewis. Shirley Leaman, Elaine Adelsman, Dorothy Gasswint, Dorothy DeGroot, Joan Andrick. Housekeeper: Mary Lewis, Joan Andrick. My Community: Dorothy Gasswint. Dorothy' DeGroot, Mary Lewis, Shirley Leaman, Elaine Adelsman. My Troop: and World Gifts Dorothy Gasswint. Hostess: Joan Andrick. Following the program, refresh ments were served. Miss Helen Miskimmons is leader of troop 2 She is assisted by Mrs. Helen Baker and Miss Edna Cutler. Mrs C. J. Stevens is leader of troop 1 assisted by Miss Dorothy Burch. --o-- 3IRS. LINDA HALLOCK OBSERVES BIRTHDAY Mrs. Linda Hallock observeu her eighty-second birthday Thursday at the home of her daughter Mrs. W. L. Gatfney, 1102 Presiden avenue southwest, receiving callers and a number of gifts cards. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Ray Downings, 911 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, left for San Pedro, Cal., to visit her sister and nephew and their families. She will return about April 1 with jer father. * O 9 Philip McLaughlin of Austin, Minn., visited Thursday in Mason City. 9 » * Miss Patricia Kirk, Mason City fudent at the University of Iowa. s on the committee in charge of arrangements for the pledge party at the Pi Beta Phi sorority house Saturday. Enlistment of 25,000 Is Sought Women's Field Army to Control Cancer Being Organized IOWA CITY--An enlistment of 5,000 women in the educational var of the Women's Field Army it the American Society for the Control of Cancer will be sought his year in the. state o£ Iowa, Mrs. A. V. O'Brien of Iowa City, tate commander, announced Friday. "This quota was set by the Am- irican Society "for the Control of dancer," Mrs. O'Brien declared, 'as Iowa's share o£ the Women's f ield Army." It represents a quota £ one enlistment for each one lundred individuals in the state. 12 Thousand Suffer According to figures released oday by Dr. E. D. Plass of Iowa City, chairman of the State Med- cal Society's cancer committee, bout twelve thousand Imvans uffer from cancer during any one year. "About a fourth of that number -three thousand--die in Iowa each year from cancer," Dr. Plass said, adding, "many of the men and women now suffering from cancer do not know of their disease and consequently are not receiving treatment." Bringr The Truth Mrs. O'Brien explained the pur- )ose of the Women's Field Army: 'We hope to reach all women in he state and thus bring to them he truth about cancer and to help them protect themselves against the disease. Each woman vho enlists in the army during April will contribute one dollar to he cause of cancer control.'.' Of the amount raised, seven- enths will be returned to Iowa, o be spent 1 for cancer education mder the direction of the execu- iye committee o£ the Women's Tield Army. One-tenth will be set aside in a contingent fund and the remainder will be used by the national office o£ the American Society for the Control of Cancer for its field work. Mrs. O'Brien recently visited in Mason City in connection with the field army work. Mrs. John Senneff 'is the local director of the control of cancer campaign. --o-WOMEN OF MOOSE MEET FOK PARTY Women of the Moose held a surprise birthday party honoring Mrs. L. G, Bird and Mrs. Frank Eckelcamp at the close o£ their regular meeting- at Moose hall Thursday evening. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Jennie Frietag and Mrs. G. Beckjorden. Plans were made by the Mooseheart, social service and child care and training committee heads, Mrs. Eva McCIain, Mrs. Bird and Mrs, Becfcjorden, to send a box to Mooseheart as well as do welfare work locally. Mrs. Vern Mott, senior regent, announced initiation for the first meeting in April --o-MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES OSAGE--Licenses have beei issued here to Lloyd Mehrens, 41 and Abbie Scheurer, 38, Minneapolis, Minn.; Theodore J. Maser, 24, and Barbara S. Losch, IB St. Paul, Minn.; Steffen Shurson, 30, and Dorothy .Anderson, 18 Austin, Minn.; Mario Carbone, 25 and Julia Steward, 22, St. Paul Minn. --o-MINNESOTA'S COUPLE LICENSED TO WED CRESCO--A marriage license was issued at Cresco for Chester H. Johnson and Pauline Storla, legal, both of Rochester, Minn. -Mason City Given Loan of Exhibit Extension Gallery (o House Oils and Water Color Work An exhibit of oils and water .jolor paintings from Chicago has jeen loaned to the Mason City ex- .ension gallery of the Sioux City 'ederal art center and will be ex- libited in the library from March 4 to March 24. The Mason City extension gal- ery is fostered by the art department o£ the Mason City Woman's club. "White Flowers" by Nicoli Ziroli will interest persons who know that he did considerable work for the Century of Progress. Vlr. Ziroli has also exhibited at Chicago Artists and Vicinity show yearly, at Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, National Academy of Design, New York, at Corcoran gallery, Washington, D. C., and Cincinnati gallery, Carnegie nstitute in Pittsburgh and International Water Color show, Chi- , ago. Many Represented Elaine B. Taylor, the daughter of a musician, who has exhibited it Navy pier in Chicago has 'Potted Plants" in the exhibit. There are also oil paintings by Todros Geller and Malcolm Hack- e't and water colors by Walter Paul Robinson, three paintings by Max Kahn, Maurice Tcpchevasks' Albert Pearson and Charles ' Schucker. The Sioux City art center, o£ which this Mason City extension gallery is a part, is a community project which has had a surprising response for a town which "s not particularly noted for its art interest. Fifty six thousand and thirty-two persons ol all ages, nteresls and occupations have joined in the art center activities: exhibits, classes, lectures, performances and special events during a six months period. Free to Public All activities of the art centers are free to the public and extension, art centers are being organized for Otturnwa and would be possible for Mason City if sponsored by a sufficiently .broad group of citizens. · These extension activities beyond exhibits include marionettes and puppets modeling, sketching classes, "demonstrations of various handicrafts and lectures. Such an art center would be available for groups interested in photography, music, scene painting and other drama .activities. . . Such .activities v»are sponsored jointly by local groups' ·'arid- tbe federal art project. --o-- · R. D. Owen Observes Ninetieth Birthday . R. D. Owen, 1212 Rhode Island . avenue northeast, celebrated his ninetieth birthday Friday at his home, entertaining at- dinner at noon. Guests were his sister, Miss Mary Owen; his brother, Mark Owen, and Mrs. Lucy Whitney; all of Mason City. Mr. Owen is a""long time resident of Mason City.. MRS. J. E. McDONAtD NEW CLUB PRESIDENT Mrs. J. E. McDonald was elected president of the Athenian club at- a meeting Thursday at the home " of Mrs. T. L. Connor, 604 Massachusetts avenue southeast .Mrs. T. H. Jacobs was elected vice president, Mrs. Connor, secretary, and Mrs. M. J. Fitzpatrick, treasurer Mrs. T. H. Phalen gave current events and the 'lesson on "America's '12 Greatest Women" was given by Mrs. Gerald West. Mrs. Henry Miller of Chicago was a guest. EVENTIDE GROUP TO MEET SUNDAY Eventide Fellowship of the First Presbyterian church will hold its regular meeting from 5:45. to 7:45 o'clock Sunday evening in the church. A debate on "Education a Course or a Curse," will be held DECORATING . _ HEADQUARTERS | \TM DURING" MARCH A Wedding Ring FREE .WITH ANY DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING Purchased at Our Store OF §35.00 OR MORE -- Convenient Credit -M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. _Fo res te rs_B Idg. Headlines for Spring Look exceedingly saucy and pert in these flattering hats of straws, felts, fabrics and suedes; An exciting collection to compliment your smartest ensemble. So fresh and feminine. Beautiful colors in all headsizes. "SEE YOU TOMORROW

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