The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1937 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 18, 1937
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 18 ·} 1937 200 INVITATIONS ISSUED BY COUNCIL-. FOR GIRL SCOUT TEA Wa-Tan-Yes Start New Association . .Charter Night Meeting Helc "^ for Fort Dodge -Club. Miss Oreta Minette,. Miss : Mildred Kuhlemeier and Miss Thelma McMullen have returned from Fort Dodge where they took par in the Wa-Tan-Ye club charter night program where the newly organized Fort Dodge club was granted its charter. The welcome was given by Lulu Rose Orr, president of the Fort Dodge club and Miss Kuhlemeier gave the response. There were musical selections by the For! Dodge Civic Glee club and Miss Minette, chairman of the organizing committee of the association .of Wa-Tan-Ye clubs, made a speech for the association. The address of the evening was given by F, C. Stump, secretary oi the Fort Dodge.Chamber of Commerce. Marie W. Peterson, Wa-Tan-Ye organizer, presented the charter to ihe club and .the. initiation service was conducted under the direction of the Misses Minette, Kuhlemeier and McMulien. The new club has 21 members and ' with the · club organized a1 Nevada Feb. 11 with 25 members brings the total of Wa-Tan-Ye clubs in Iowa .to 20. ^Representatives were present a1 the meeting from Lake Mills, Clear Lake-and'Mason City. CLUB MEETS FOR CARDS Tri-Folium club met Thursday at the home, of Mrs. H. F. Goodwin, 1448 Virginia avenue northeast, Wednesday afternoon .when 500 was played 1 with hinh score prize going to Mrs. L. D. Bird, second to Mrs; G. Bull and low to Mrs. .T. G. C. Johnson and Mrs. C. A. Budworlh. Refreshments were served.. The next meeting will be with Mrs. C. A. Budworlh, 519 Fourth street northwest. RECENTLY MARRIED COUPLE IS HONORED Mr. and Mrs. Glen Swartz entertained their employes and their families at their home, 1725 Massachusetts avenue s o u t h e a s t Thursday honoring Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Buss who were recently married. Games were played and an oyster stew was served at the close of the evening Mr and Mrs Buss received a gift of silver. Shirtmaker Frock GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN , 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City . B y DIANA DAV Coat Like Dress .Combines Many Attractive Features . Easy to Make at Home. ' Here's a gay and refreshing print crepe dress with smart slim coat-like closing. It will give a touch of "spring-i time" to your drab winter wardrobe. Again, it's so exactly right for cruise or the sunny south. It's a life saver for your budget. You'll wear it all spring. It's the sort of dress you can slip into in the morning and wear all ' day for endless occasions. You'll shop in it and then keep your luncheon or bridge "date." The leg 'o mutton sleeves add just enough breadth to the shoulders. The soft gathers 'neath the yoke, hide a too full bust. The moderately flared hem is gracious for the mature figure. This model is equally charming in plain or printed cottons, linens or challis for. summer. The illustrated dressmaking guide included in the pattern shows you in pictures how each part is joined. Style No. 2970 is designed for sizes 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-inch 1 material with l!i yards of 4-inch ribbon for bow. Send 15c, (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 lOc per copy. You will find it o£ 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 every type and figure among the new models. Book costs lOc. Send for it today. Book and pattern together- 25c. Do not send to Mason City, but Department, 160 Fifth avenue address Globe-Gazette Pattern New York City. Program on Safety Given for Harding Child Study Circle Harding Child Study circle met at the school Wednesday eve-, ning at 7:3 o'clock with 35 members present. A short business ses- ipn was held with the president, Mrs. G. G. Weida, presiding. Assembly singing led by Mrs. Floyd Fraser. with Miss Nellie Fahnestock a c c,o m p a n y i n g opened the program. The lesson on "Family Safety and the Community" was led by Mrs. G. E. Harri. son who said that 100,000 person^ die every year from accidents and 9,340,000 more are injured. She pointed out that if all individuals were safety-minded, many acci dents could be avoided. A social hour followed and refreshments were served by Mrs. Ted Leaman, Mrs. E. D. Dunlop and Mrs. Joe Bberal. f I Spring Style Show of The Season's,/Style Event Friday Afternoon, Feb. 19 Two Showings: 2:30 P. M. and You can be ready to greet the first spring crocus in a new hand knit ensemble if you come to our gala'style show! We've a host of exciting new fashions all to be shown on'living; mannequins . . - and thrilling new Fleisher Yarns for you to choose in bright spring shades! There are new suits .,. exquisite dresses . . . blouses . . . coats . . . each new and:chic ... . easy to make. Ask our instructress for her skilled aid-it's free of course! Make a note of the time and date--and do come early. ART NEEDLEWORK DEPARTMENT Downstairs Store Two Showings 2:30 and 5:00 P. M. Friday · Dftmorrs Two Showings 2:30 and 5:00 P. M. Friday B.P.W.Club Hears Talk at Meeting Current Events Discussec by Mrs. Fitzpatrick .at Luncheon.- Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick addressed the Business and Professiona Women's club Thursday noon a the Cerro Gordo hotel at it monthly current events meeting speaking of recent happenings in a variety of fields. Pointing out that speed is tlu keynote of modern living, Mrs Fitzpatrick said that it is interesting 'to note a slower tempo in the reading habits of the American public. It has been found tha t h e American public prefer meaty serious articles in magazines to lighter reading and in books, it likes science, travel, biography and history. Books Recommended. Mrs. Fitzpatrick recommended three new books for reading Frank · Swinrierton's new picturt of English literary life of the present day, Allan Nevin's autobiography of Hamilton Fish, the inner history of the Grant administration, and Rosella Forbes" book, "Women Called Wild,' which is concerned with the life of women in remote parts of foreign countries such as China, Persia and Asia. Discussing the president's request for power to appoint more supreme court judges, Mrs. Fitzpatrick said that if such a change should be made, it should be made by amendment so that the people could vote on it. The laws passed by congress which have been invalidated by the suprenu court constitute only one-tenth o 1 per cent of all the laws passed by congress, she said, and pointed out that if a member of the supreme court becomes incapable of his duties, the other members of the court are aware of it and will indicate it to him as they have in the past. Stratosphere Flying-. Mrs. Fitzpatrick told of the plan or the commercial air lines for transcontinental flying in the stratosphere which is the only place where the public will be safe in flying. She spoke of the new fashions or spring, saying that stylists lave decreed that hats will not be as mad as they have been, that skirts will be short and that bril- lant appliques on plain colors will be used. Mrs. Fitzpatrick said that New lork critics are much pleased ·r- -,PTM ta Capo's new film, Camille, and spoke of the new Jhotography processes used in The New Earth," in which a power put in the lens will distinguish various shades in the faces and make heavy make-up unnecessary. Speaking of English films, she ;aid that Charles Laughton is pre- laring to make the picture, "I Claudius," and that Paderewski plays the "Moonlight Sonata" and another equally long composition n a new picture, holding the aud- ence by himself at one time for 10 minutes and another for eight. Across Atlantic. There have been four American flights across the north Atlantic and one round trip in the past year, maWng the total of suceess- ul flights across, 62 planes, 86 flights and 184 flyers. In concluding Mrs. Fitzpatrick discussed Dr. Mary Woolley's res- gnation from Mount Holyoke col- ege presidency and the appointment of a man to take her place and of the controversy which is raging because of the appointment of a man to head the famous voman's college for women. She also told of the proposal for peace nade by Admiral Richard Byrd to Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler who asks that there be a six months' moratorium on war. Mrs. W. R. Hamilton announced . he international relations meeting or Feb. 28 at the Hotel Hanford. SURPRISE PARTY 'OR LKO HERZOG Leo Herzog, 704 Jersey avenue outheast, was honored at a sur- rise party given at his home by group of 12 guests who came to is home Thursday to help cele- rate his birthday. Five hundred vas played with high score prize oing to Walter Kerzog and low o Mrs. Leland Finn. Mr. Herzog eceived a number of gifts and unch was served at the close of he evening. Mew 4 Purpose Rinse Gives Hair New Life/ Lustre and Color ighlighli the Hair-- Tints as it times ins«$ dway film- -- Keeps Hair in place No mancc \vhac you '\ use to wish your \ hair, a final rinse * wiih Lovalon will ive it a sparkling Flowers for Corner Cards to Be Played Following Meeting of Queen Rebekahs The meeting of the Queen Rebekah lodge' Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the I. O. O. F. hall will be followed by a card party lor Odd Fellews, Hebekahs and their families. Mrs. E. S. Leaman, noble grand, will preside during the meeting, and a staff composed of Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, Mrs. F. T. Voiding, Mrs. O. F. Repp and Mrs. C. W. Seidel will drape the charter for two past presidents o£ the He- bekah assembly of Iowa who have recently died. Mrs. A. L. Ready and Mrs. Laura Felix will provide music. The card party is being arranged by Mrs. A. J. demons and Mrs. Ted Leaman. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT OSAGE OSAGE--Licenses have been issued here 'to Alva F. Schultz, 30, and Myrtle J. Woodiwiss, 27, Osage- Raymond Gessel, 21, Elma, d Cleo Rieken, 23, Riceville; ymond Hicks, 26, Superior, Wis., and Bethel Waldon, 25, Pine Island, Minn. HOME HYGIENE CLASS MEETS FOR. LUNCHEON . Mrs. Joe Sberal entertained the Harding P. T. A. home hygiene class which has been meeting each Wednesday afternoon under the direction of Mrs. Ray Mettler, at a dessert luncheon, closing the course of study. Bridge was played during the afternoon with prizes going to Mrs. H. F. Werle and Mrs. W. J. Vasbinder. The class pre- By MRS. BERT S. McDONALD Central Press Flower Stylist If your household budget will not permit you to buy flowers for your home all the time, maybe it will let you buy them once a week, or twice a. month, or at least for special occasions when guests are expected. / If you are the kind of person who finds it difficult to arrange flowers to your lilting, here's a hint to remember: Take the container in which you wish flowers placed to your florist and he will glad y arrange the flowers for you. Tell him just how the flowers are to be used, whether as a'centerpiece for the dinner fable to decorate a low coffee table or at some high point, such as a pedestal or on a mantelpiece, for their placement governs the size and height of the arrangement. _ Ginger Rogers displays quite an elaborate arrangement suitable for the console table in a hall. While the form of the container is practically the same as might be used on a coffee table, yet the arrangement attains height by the use of long cattails. This arrangement would, of course, not be appropriate as a centerpiece on a dining or coffee table because of its-height; however, as a decoration for a hallway or corner table it us quite striking, and its gold and orange shades are sure to add a pleasing highlight to a room ' Social Calendar THURSDAY Sub-Deb club-7:30 o'clock, Geraldine Cathcard, 1343Vi North Federal avenue, lesson, Bonnie Jean ?,ack. Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. American Legion Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms. Baptist D. O. A,-7:30 o'clock, · Miss Esther Pi-all, 734 Carolina avenue northeast. Hrl Scouts-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. annual meeting, Athenian club-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Tim Phalen, 121 Washington avenue northwest. Mrs. W. B. Casey, Mrs. D. W. Daly, current events, Mrs. T. Jacobs, lesson. r. o. T. o.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Ircscenl club-8 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Meander club-8 o'clock, Miss Agnes Dormedy, 1301 President avenue northwest. FRIDAY rt'ilsnn P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, Miss Hazel Thomas, speaker. 923 ^1 before. Lovalon 1 does not bleach or ^ dye --it Is a harm- / n^- l ~^ f ^ - Icss.odorlcssrinse, feil-Q M drug end C°. m « . n 12 «TM. e S cemi tor fiv ial lila oHO e« ~-.--~- -" *~ *"·;- itom. hair snides. Try ic i n n L O V A L O N -- tin 4 purpose ·vtg.tlattc Hair Rime friendly Group-7:30, . Mrs. Laura Willis, Third street northeast. ;ucky Lindy club-Mr. and Mrs. Vern Smedley. Jefferson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, speaker. Vomen's Union-1 o'clock, church, group 3, serving. Tuckabatchec class-Mrs. Ray Pauley, B3 River heights ' drive, Mrs. W. Olson, Mrs. G. Denzel, Mrs. E. Hendrickson, Mrs. R u t h Look, hostesses. 'rcsbyterian Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs. A. C. Hagerman, stewardship; Mrs. Roy Peyton, Mrs. F. W. Vorheis. hostesses. Baptist ^Mission circle-Mrs. F. L. Curtis, 734 Carolina avenue northeast, lesson, Mrs. J. T. Laird's group. St. James Ladies alii-- 2 o'clock. Division 2, Mrs. Augusta Frenz, Central Heights. Mrs. W. Carrot t, hostess; Division 3, Mrs. Frank Bahr, 414 Quincy avenue southwest. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A.-Postponed to Feb. 26. Queen Rebckah loctgc-- 7:30 o'clock, I.'O. O. F. hall. TEA-TIMERS CLUB MEETS AT ERBES Tea-Timers club met with Mrs. Carl Erbe Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock for a party honoring Mrs. Erbe and her three weeks old baby. Bridge was played with hirjli score prize going to Mrs. Art O'Green and low to Mrs. Warren Wagner. TALLY-HO CLUB CONDUCTS MEETING Tally-Ho Bridge club was entertained by Mrs. Huston Peterson at the Home Tea room when bridge was played with high score prize going to Mrs. Hai-la'n Proctor, traveling prize to Mrs. H. E. B e l l _ a n d low to Marguerite Hutt- nian. Hiss Huffman was a guest. The next meeting will be in two weeks. CARNIVAL PLANNED TO BE AT P. G. AND E. Daughters of Union Veterans will sponsor a carnival in the P. G and E. auditorium Friday evening. Many attractions have been planned for the affair which will be opened to the public. The local tent is celebrating its tenth anniversary this month. Plans Made * for Program at Y. W. C. A. Radio Broadcast Will Be Simulated for Affair. Two hundred invitations have been issued by the Girl Scout Community council of Mason City for a tea to be given Sunday afternoon from 3 to o o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. A program will be presented, simulating a radio broadcasting studio with various Girl Scouts being called to the microphone to be interviewed. Mrs. Frank D. Pearce and Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner are in charge of the program. Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones is invitations chairman, Mrs.' H. D. Makeever, properties, and Mrs. Axel Johnson, Mrs. W. B. [ Casey and Mrs. F. C. Heneman, a. Mason City has 160 registered Girl Scouts. The invitations were sent to their mothers and to'other friends of Girl Scouting. Mothers will bring their Girl Scout daughters. sented a gift to Mrs. Mettler. Members of the class are Mrs. G. E. Welch, Mrs. C. B. McGowan, Mrs. Ed Dunlop, Mrs. C. McKee, Mrs. R. F. Werle, Mrs. Ray Rorick, Mrs. Vasbinder, Mrs. Sberal and Mrs. Mettler. The classes were sponsored by the local chapter of the American Red Cross. SMARTER STYLES) BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AHD SATISFACTION WITH EVERV PURCHASE A Suit Surprise! OTHERS AT $16.95 and $19.95 A value to marvel at. You'll wonder how we can possibly offer such all-wool mannish man-tailored suits at such low prices. ,Only by our great purchasing power are we able to do so. In materials, cut and workmanship by man tailors these suits have all the good looks and fine qualities of much higher priced models. Men's wear, tweedy sveaves and sharkskins are here in all new spring shades. Sizes from 12 to 40. Final Clearance of Every WINTER COAT in our stock. Reduced to cost and less Prices as low as "SEE YOU TOMORROW" better 800-HOO/ BOB'S /MOTHER SAYS I'M EXTRAVAGANT BECAUSE SHE SAW ME THROW AWAY SOME STALE SREAD DOM'T EVER 00 THAT, MARY/ | CAN TELL VOU HOW TO MAKE THE GRANDEST FRENCH 'TOAST... LATER/ I FRIED IT IN Spry AND IT BROWNED B EAUTI FULLY- iTAST6D SO GOOD use Spry FOR FRYING. FOODS WILL BE AND you LL LOVE Spry PASTRY. (T? TENDEI?' FLAKV, AS DIGESTIBLE AS BREAD Spry GIVES LIGHTER CflKES IN HALF TM6 XING TIME SAVES YOU CR1SPER, TASTIER, o DIGESTIBLE. AND HO SMOKY Better meals for less money- with new TRIPLE-CREAMED shortening - buy the economical 3-lfo. can ' OPRV helps you use up left-o O more appetizingly. Fisl .,.- j -- ~ -- ,..,....-,,,,_,., cakes than they've had with the ------ appetizingly. Fish or most e x p e n s i v e s h o r t e n i n g . meat croquetcesfried in this purer Lighter, too, and mixed in half Alt-vegetable shortening are a the time. And you'll love Spry treat--so brown and crispy, so " ' ~ digestible a child can eat them. With Spry you can have home- b i i ^ hiiii^* ^ I I L U y\ju it l u v c Ol for pastry! Get a can today. made cake oltmKi-- delicious cake! Spry costs very little yet women say it gives better-tasting JANE'S WHOLE WHEAT FRENCH TOAST 2 (IRKS, slightly . beaten Jj tciispoon imtm 1 A teaspoon salt ^A cup milt islice3 whole ttlical b r e a d {Jf - i n c h lliict). cut in half diagonally \i cup Spry The new, purer ALL-vegetabJe Combine eggs, nutmcff. salt and milk. Dip slices of bread in mixture and saut6 in hot Spry in frying pan until brown on both sides. Notice how beautifully French toast browns in Spryl And no smoke or unpleasant odor when you fry with this purer, ALt-vegetablc short- tng. Serve with maple sirup, cinnamon and sugar, or raspberry jam. Serves -1 to 6. Delicious made wilh while bread, too. Anrl po crisn and wholesome, frirrl in Spry, that even a child can eat it.

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