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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 7 1931 UNUSUAL ROUND OF EVENTS WEEK'S SCHEDULE CLUB TO HEAR TALK BY CARL SANDBURG Departmental Meet- $ I*! ings Will Be Held Wednesday. .The appearance .of a: numbed of cmt-of town artists on yaribus club programs serves to make the week especially attractive for Mason City society. 'Altho' .the number of parties has been reduced.-by the Lenten period, other events fill the Social calendar.- J -. ' , . ' , . .. - ' - Â· I The March general meeting of .the Woman's .club lias been- scheduled for Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the First Methodist church when Carl Sandburg, poet and biographer, will give his "Poems-Songs-Storied" 'lecture. This will be a guest night Mr. Sandburg's importance as Â« poet is equalled only by his 'position as a biographer of Lincoln anc3 a collector -of American folk songs ' . - ' . . 'To Elect Officers. Following the lecture the nominating committee will present its slate and;officers will be elected. The hospital fund will be voted on at this time. / ' Â·'..'/ Civic music patrons will hear the last of this season's concerts Monday evening- at 8:15 o'clock in the - high school auditorium when Barre- Hill, young Chicago Civic opern. company baritone, will be presented. A second interesting musical event is the concert to*be given by the Russian singers- Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock in .the high school auditorium, the last in the series of recitals for children sponsored by the Grade Teachers' association This concert has been opened to high school students and adults as well as grade school children. To Review Books. .' ' , ilrs. J. Curtis Amen will review "Pauline, Sister of Napoleon"/and "The Education oÂ£ a Princess" at the meeting of the book: Â· review department of , the Woman's . club Wednesday at 12 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. At .2:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon the .outdoor life department of the Woman's club .will meet for a talk by 7 Mrs. R. H. Vol- 'Vj HAVE NATIONAL BUSINESS WOMEN'S WEEK Newell Edson Will Lecture oil Education Child Study C o u n c i l Arranges Meeting Marchm -' Arrangements are being made by the Child Study council for a meeting March 20 at 7:30 o'clock at the Lincoln school when Dr. Newell Ed- 3on, chairman of the social hygiene committee of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers will talk ;on "Character Aspects of Educa-1 tion for Parenthood. . A play, "Ruth's Donation 1 Party" will be presented 'under the direction of Mrs. T.E.. Davidson, Mrs. M. E. Olson and Mrs. H. H. Boyce. ...... Delegates 'to the North Central district P. T. A. meeting will be Invited to attend the meeting which is open to members of the child study circles and all others who are interested. -*Bits About /em land of .' Iowa City. Mrs. Vollarid is a member of the state.board of conservation and her talk on Iowa Parks will be timely because of the nearness', of the vacation season. . :The local Business and Professional Women's club is planning special observance of; nationa! business women's week with a public relations dinner .to be held Wednesday evening, at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel: Hanf ord when Miss' Emily y Kneubuhl, national executive secretary of tie "organization, 'will speak. Miss, : Kneububl who is known for v her-s.work as an organizer and exe- cutlveivnll-jtalk-'on tfie "New Order 1 of Public Relations." -B. T. A-to Convene?. ' .Plan's are. going ^forward for the convention of the north central district , of the''Congress of Parents and Teachers to be held March 20 at the Congregational church.' History club will meet- Wednesday afternoon : with Mrs. Mary Kohl, 123. Second street, southeast, instead of Thursday. Mrs. ;Carl Snyder will have .the lesson. The meeting of Clio club has been postponed one week. Miss Cora Sundell Mrs. Hoe L. Robinson, Fort Dodgre, arrived Friday to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest. She will be joined by Mr. Robinson on Sunday. iÂ° : * , * Â» . , * Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Meade, 307 Fifth street northwest, Â£ave re r turned, from Minneapolis where they spent Thursday and Friday attend'- ing the Minnesota state dental convention. * Â·*-Â· *. Mr. and Mrs. Evard Willanz and Sally Lou, Spirit Lake, and Mrs. Williain Albert Denison, will spend the week-end with Miss Myrtle Albert, 204 North Federal avenue. Mrs. Willianz is a sister of Miss Albert. - * * * Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Lyons have returned from their wedding trip to California ant| are living in the former C. L. Kersey: home, 1025 Second 'street northwest. The W. A. Gilmore fa ! unity, 313 will be hostess .at meeting. the March 17 Club meetings scheduled for Monday include those of Chautauqua, Occident, Twentieth Century, U.-'G. L. ; , Monday; and Midland clubs ' Athenian " : and Sorosls clubs will meet Thursday. Â» Delta AJpha class will have the first of its'.-Lenten teas March 14 atl the home of Mrs. Charles E. Â· Cooper, 725 Hampshire avenue northeast. MRS. OSWALD MALL HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Oswald Mall, 510 Sixth street southeast, .was honored at a surprise party given Friday evening at| her home on the occasion of her birthday;,The guests included mem- bers'of the ladies aid and friends. Mrs. Jorgenseh Â· gave several piano numbers as did;Mrs. Dickmann and the Rev. Mr. Mall. Mrs. Mall gave a humorous reading. Refreshments were served and a gift was presented to the honoree. ' ELKS BRIDGE TO BE MONDAY EVENING Â·Bridge will be played Monday evening at.the Eiks club with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Irons and Dr. and Mrs. H, F. Pool-as hosts. At the women's bridge Friday afternoon Mrs. Nate Lapiner won high score prize and the hostesses were Mrs. S. A. Grow, Mrs. J. F. Stanfield and Mra. Roe Thompson. DOUBLE SIX CLUB HAS BRIDGE PARTY Members of the Double Six club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bailey, 633 First street southeast. The first part of the evening was spent in playing earthquake bridge and prizes were awarded at the end of each game. Auction bridge was played during the remainder of the . evening with high score prize going .to Mrs. D. Schollian and second 'prize to Mrs. Harold Johnson. Mrs. Leonard Lundahl was a guest. MRS GEORGE TITUS .HONORED AT PARTY . Mrs. George Titus was honored at a surprise party on her birthday Friday eyeing at her home, 39 Twenty-fourth street southwest. Five hundred was played during the evening with high score priie going 'to Mrs. E. Peterson and low to Mr. 'Peterson. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. L. C. Bouck Â·and Mrs. Leonard Tosel. Fifth street northwest, are planning to move'the latter^part of this .week to the former'C. I). Blanchard'resi- dence, 817, Jefferson avenue northwest. The Blanchards have moved to 122 Connecticut . avenue northeast. Â» * * . .Mrs. J. H. Bailey of-Waterloo has returned to her home after spending a few days with Mr. Bailey : who is employed in Mas oh City. The Baileys are planning to make their home in Mason City soon. * * ': * Miss Julia Mace,- student at the University of Iowa, has arrived 'to spend the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. V. Mace, 115 Seventh street northwest. . .. . * * : * Mr. and- Mrs. Charles Flowers, 230 Sixth street northwest, have left for Florida where 'they will spend the next month. They plan to visit in Jacksonville and St. Petersburg. *.. Â» * Mrs. Irving Cuttiss" and 'Miss Catherine Curtiss, 228 Tenth street northwest, and Mrs. Walter-Walker, 18 Tenth street northwest, drove to. Des Moines Saturday to spend the day. R USSIAN SINGERS TO GIVE CONCERT 2 5 0 ' A t t e n d Carnival at Grant School P. T. A. Sponsors Program of Music, Readings, Stunts. More than 250 attended the carnival staged by the Grant P. T. A. Friday evening at the school. In addition to the usual carnival features, a play was presented by a group of the mothers under the direction of Mrs. J. M; McLaughlln. The cast for "The.Tea" included Mrs. Max Rohde, Mrs. John Leonard, Mrs. A. M. Almklov, Mrs. Andrew Bappe and Mra. J. Reed. Under the direction of the teach- s a number of special features were conducted, including a beauty tiarlor, fortune telling- booth, ballet ancing and tight-rope walking- and a guessing contest. Evron Karges f the Y. M. C. A. showed moving lictures. ( A program was given including a ticcolo solo hy -Adele Fosse, accom- lanied by Lucile Atkinson; music ay the high school band sextet; a flute solo by Milton Raizes, accom- lanied by Mary Fitzpatrick; a reading by .Miss Thelma Swartz anrl ongs'by Mrs. Skorrie, accompanied y Miss Lenore Buche. Mr. and Mrs. P. have arrived home H. .Pattschull from Florida and have opened their cottage at Clear Lake. While on their trip, the' Pattsdhulla stayed a week in Washington and visited the white house. They also attended the closing: session of. congress. Â· -. * Â» ' Â» * ' Miss Lilly Sanberg, 108 -Eighth street southwest, and Miss Georgia Burmeister, 1114 East.State street, are spending tire week-end at the homes of their parents. They are both students at Iowa State Teachers' college. * * Mrs. Harry Kinney, 1138 East State street, has returned from Iron Mountain, Mich., where she visited her brother. - ' * * * . , Ray Wcorley, 23 Twelfth street southeast, Carl Whorley, ^04 Fourteenth street northwest, and Mrs Edward Sippel, 828 First street northwest, have returned from Em- mets'Durg where they were called by the illness of their brother. Mrs. William Whorley, who also went to Emmetsburg, will remain with her son for a longer visit. * # * - . ' Miss Marian Brisbine, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Brisbine, 222. Sixth street northwest, is spending tlie_week-end with her parents. Miss Brisbine is a student at Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls. "" * * * Miss Pearl Rohr, 551 Seventh street southeast, is visiting at tha home of her parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Charles Rohr. Miss Rohr is a student at Iowa State Teachers col- ,lege. She was recently elected president of the Irving literary society at the college. * * ** Mrs. Willis G. C. Baglcy left Saturday morning for Cedar Rapids to spend the week-end with her 70 Children Examined at Baby Clinic Gold Stars Awarded for Perfect Weight, MCC.S- urement. More than 70 babies were examined .at the preschool child clinic Friday afternoon from 1 to 3 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. The clinic is sponsored monthly by the child conservation department of the Woman's club. Seventeen gold stars were awarded. Babies .who received gold stars include Arlene Johnson, Ruth Ann. Engebretson, Donald Brumgard, Robert Wandrey, Clayton Rutledge, Theresa Mataloni, William Rhodes Eugene Heath, Richard Billings Evelyn Mae Barr, Beverly Ann Woodhouse, Sharon: Jean Button Marilyn Muller, William Gump Wayne Dunavan, Beverly Ann Jones and Lillian Hjella. The stars are awarded on a basis .of perfeci weight and measurement. Dr. Madelene Donnelly was the physician in charge and the workers were Mrs. Sarah Sharp, Mrs. F. C Eslick, Mrs. W. F. Hanamah, Mrs Walter Hyde, Mrs. H. E. Cunning ham and Miss Gretchen Carlson. daughter,' Mrs. J. Leonard Kline She was accompanied by Mrs. Tin nie Stewart, who will visit with he niece, Miss Lettle Allen Keerl. Mis Keerl is in charge of the home fo the friendless in Cedar Rapids. * * * Miss Fay Wiltse, student at Iowa State Teachers' college, is a-gues at the Theodore Bohn home, 211 Second street southwest. She is via iting her sisters, Ethel and Delpha Wiitse. LocalB, P t W. Club Joins T ; OCAL B. P.-W. officers of the local Business and Professional Wom- Â·'-' en's club in the pictures are planning the observation of national business women's week March 9 to 14. ' A highlight of the week will be the public relations dinner Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford when Miss Emily Kneubuhl, national executive secretary of the organization, will speak. Miss Ruby Potter is president of the club, Miss Gladys Arnold, recording- secretary, Mrs. D. J. Gillard, corresponding secretary, and Miss Ann Swanson, treasurer.' Members of the various service clubs in. the city and of) B. P. W. clubs in the district have been invited to the dinner Wednesday. Roosevelt-Jackson Child Study Circle Meets for Program The Roosevelt-Jackson Child Study circle met Friday afternoon at the Roosevelt school, ^vith 13 members and nine guests from the Child Study council, present. A piano solo was played by Ted Knudson and -Mrs. H. Knudson led the lesson on "As the Adolescent Sees It." Mrs. T. E. Davidson announced that Newell Edson will ta_lk on "Character Aspect of Education for Parenthood," at the general meeting, March, 20. A social hour followed the business meeting with Mrs. J. Kopecky and Mrs. R. J. Johnston in charge. BETTY MAE CURTIS HAS BIRTHDAY PARTY Betty Mae Curtis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Curtis, 734 Carolina avenue northeast, entertained 12 guests on the occasion of her tenth birthday Friday afternoon. 'The table which wa"s cen tered with a birthday cake and flowers was decorated in rose and green. Games were played and prizes won by Betty Jane Melott, Lenore Bappe, Phyllis Simpkins ant! Jane Lee Berner. Refreslunents were served by Mrs. Curtis' and Mrs. Madge Allen. 17 Couples Receive Marriage Licenses Issued at Waverly WAVERLY, March 7.--Clerk of Court J. H. ' Scwake during ths month of February issued marriage licenses to 17 couples. They were as follows: Harley A. Wentworth and Stella D. Thompson, both of Mason City; Leo C. Prangi?, Allison and Mildred M. Waller, Webster, S. Dak.; Charles G. Hoffman of Rutland and Ida Throndsen of Waverly; Paul W. Struck and Hulda Henninga, both oÂ£ Wateiv loo; Herman Wildeboer and Alta lone Tucker, both of Hampton; Chester Turner of Fayette and Alien Watson of Aurora; Paul F. Hartman of Fairbank and Norma Hagenow of Readlyn; Lavern H. Steego of V/aterloo and Helen Buss of Denver; Henry C. Heine of Waverly anr] Leona Kueker of Tripoli. Earr H. Briner and Arlene M. Bennett, Â· both of Janesville; Herman J. Warnke of Harmony, Minn., and Lydia A.. Zummak of Sumner; Martin W. Lindner and Bertha E Bade, both of Waverly; Joseph N Weimerri and Bessie J. Stanford, both of Waterloo; Jack Thill and Ethel S. Pitts, both of Waterloo; Hie A. Rinema^ of Allison and Marie Wilhelmina Gallmcyer of Greene; Cecil M, Williams and Bernice O, Walters, both of Plainfield and Orville Bennett and Hortense Lappe, both ot Algona. Union Offers Much Variety With Musical Program Is Presented When Several Church Groups Hold Meeting. A wide variety of vocal and instrumental selections was pre sented on thÂ« program of the niusi cal given by the Young People; union of Mason City, representing six churches, at the Baptist church Friday evening. The program wa heard by a large and appreciative crowd. Numbers on' the program in eluded a saxophone solo by Grac Kessey accompanied by Mrs. Hines a marimba solo by Ma'rjorie Pickett a. piano accordion solo by Donak Johnson, a whistling solo by Mrs Carroll, accompanied by Marjori Pickett, and a cornet solo by Car Netzel. Lorraine Bast played a violin solo which was followed by a trio, consisting of Betty Senneff, James Stinehart and Robert Ditzler, *playing the violin, cello and'piano. Jean Swift played a piano solo, Rheon Woodward gave a vocal solo with Mrs. Woodward playing the accompaniment. Margaret Cooper presented a piano solo, Elizabeth Stevens offered a vocal solo,' accom- oanied by Betty Senneff, and Stanley Wilson and- Gene Erickaon nlayed a French horn and saxo- ohone duet, accompanied by Lucille Atkins. Living pictures, depicting "The Song of the Lark" by Dorothy Wright, "Old Black Joe" by Idris Thomas and "The Irish Girl" by A.rlene Httrt were also on the program. "The kilt still has its supporters /in Scotland." It would certainly bu embarrassing if it didn't.--Louisville Times. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation. Spelling and Meaning--Ideas ' Invited. By Mrs. E. B. Hunter In the word, secretive (se-kre-tiv), we often stress the wrong syllable. The accent should falj/on the second yllable with the second E long as a eel. The I is shore as Jn live. A ecretive person is one who is given o reserve or concealment. The word, also refers to a secretion, as a se- retive gland. IAKRIAGE LICENSE IECORDS BROKEN NEW HAMPTON, March 7.--Ray 1. Sission,: Chickasaw ! county clerk of court, -Issued ^56 rcjVrrta^e, : li-' enses in FeD'rurvT'-' 7 'Only: tlir'er~; enses were issued*to couples ; t5Ai jave Chickasaw county as their res- dence. In February, 1930,' 24 li- enses were issued. This was the argest number ever issued in that month. DEITZ-SWINTON NASHUA, Marcfc 7.--Miss Hattie Swinton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swinton, was married Tuesday night to William Deitz, Plainfield. The marriage ceremony was )erformed by the Rev. E. E. Clemmis at the Methodist parsonage. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Swinton. The bride was graduated from the Nashua high school and has since been teaching n the rural schools east of Nashua. They will make their home upon a farm near Plainfield.. STEINMAN-PAKIl ALGONA, March 7.--Mra. Henry Steinman has announced the marriage of her only daughter, Ruth, senior in high school, to Nathan Parr of Kanawha. The couple were married at Albert Lea, Feb. 4, by ;he Rev. John E. Bowers at the Methodist parsonage. Grade Teachers Pre- v sen* Last in Series of Programs. V Russian music will be heard in the last of the children's concerts to be presented Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the high school auditorium when the Grade Teachers' association will present tha Russian Singers in recital at the high. school auditorium. . Choral singing is Russia's particular contribution to the world and the folk songs of Russia have formed a treasury of melody from which the composers have drawn for their work. Almost every one of Tschaikowski's great symphonies is based on a simple folk song. . Â· ' Â· . . Among the best known Russian folk songs is the "Volga Boatman" which will be on the program to be sung Monday. This was originally sung by the "burlaks" or bargemen as they pull the barges up the river Volga. The singing comes softly at first increasing in volume and then fading to indicate the approach and departure of the bargemen. The chant of toiling masses has struck a responsive chord along the Mississippi, the Rhine and 1 the Seine. In the "Serbian Kolo" the men invite the women to dance with them in the streets in celebration of festivities. "Lord Have Mercy" by Lvovsky is sung once each year during the Easter service. The only words to the prayer are "Has- P-Dee-Pom-I-Lui," meaning "Lord Have Mercy" and these are repeated 49 times. "Gloria Patri" Is the beginning of the liturgical service of the Orthodox church. These songs will be included in the concert to be presented Monday. MRS. LEONARD HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Mrs. -Leonard Tietgen, 609 Adams avenue northwest, entertained at bridge Friday evening at her home when high score prize was won by Mrs. E. Ebert. Mrs. J. H. Bailey of Waterloo was an out of town guest. _ .Â», h YOUNG PEOPLE WILL STUDY LAST SUPPER The~ worship service in the young: peoples' department of the First Methodist church Sunday will commemorate the Last Supper, Edgar Walker will read "I Have a Rendezvous wifVl T.I fa" hv Countee Cullen. With Life' WE-CAN-DO-IT ,CLtFB., planned at the'meeting of ;the We- Cah-Do-It club at the home of the leader, Mrs. McLaughlin. Florence Crook was elected club historian 'and after the meeting refreshments were served. --o-CENTURY CLUB HAS * DINNER AT CHURCH Members of the Century - Club met for dinner at 6:30 o'cJock Friday evening at the Congregational church. The affair was a St. Patrick's party and games and stunts were enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Biedermann and Mr. and Mrs. Karl Ehlers were in charge of arrangements. MISS HESTIA GEPLIN HONORED AT PARTY Miss Hestia GepHn was the honor guest at a bridge and dancing, party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Gartin, 807 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Friday evening. High scores were made by Sarah Goss and Sam Figelman. The affair was ended with a lunch served by the hostess, with Miss Dora Garfin assisting. e 'year'"was TALK OF THE TOWN "Loose again! He's the one thing I wish I'd never brought Â· to New York!" "Well, there are no MANY things you're GLAD you brought--(like those "DE KAYE" Frocks from LUNDBERG'S)--you shouldn't complain!"