The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1931 · Page 6
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March 9, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 9, 1931
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MASON GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 9 1931 WOMAN'S CLUB SPONSORS LECTURE BY CARL SANDBURG ,23 Initiated Into Eagles at Ceremony C. H. Yu^lc, Grand Lodge . Representative, in ' Charge. Twenty-three were Initiated Into the Fraternal Order.of.'Eagles.at.a meeting Sunday morning at 11:30 o'clock at the Eagles, hali. C. H - Yurk of Fresno/ Gal., a represehta- tive of the auditing 1 'and organiza- i tion department of the grand lodge - presided at^ the injtiatlon, assistec by R. H. O'Haran of Waterloo, state ., secretary. Mr." Turk,is a personal -- deputy of Conrad H. Mann, managing organizer of the order. ' · . D. W. .Moore of Marshalltown, president of the Iowa'lodge, was un- able to be present at the ceremonies because of the snow in the southern .: part of the state; Mr; O'Haran gave a brief address. Following the ceremony luncheon was served. ' .' Mr. r Yurk who has been in Mason City for a week assisting with the ·' membership campaign and auditing the books has left for Waterloo. He -will return in a week when another class will be initiated. Clinton Mott is president of the local lodge and W. H. Griebllng, secretary. Word Forum A- Daily Discussion..of Pronunciation,-Spelling and Meaning--Ideas' . ' Invited. . ' ".. By Mrs. E. E. Hunter ; ' : , : - - - ' , ; , . : ' " · . ' · ' · · · ' ' Many of pur word .difficulties come from accenting the, wrong syllable. Most of the dictionaries prefer to accent on^the second'syllable in the world indisputable (in'-dis-pu- ta-bl) but.the Century gives the accent on the- third and the pxford, an alternative pronunciation. .The word indissoluble (in-dls-o-lo-bl i falls in the same class. The/stressed second syllable is prefered by most of the authorities. If you find it too difficult to pronounce with the accent on the second syllable you may MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN PATTERN.8110 , By ANNE ADA1HS You'll - haveX the. ^smartest :frock on the avenue if you choose this model. It looks "like a redlngote, fashion's.-latest revival; but It · is a one-piece frock of silk combined ' with cowl-neck-vestee, soft, '-graceful sleeves/ and inserted' skirt godet of contrasting fabric;: You may, of course, wear the frock with short . sleeves if you 'prefer.· Pattern 2110 ' will be stunning in blue faille silk combined with plaid taffeta, grey or beige flat crepe with eyelet em- . broidered batiste, or printed and plain flat crepe. · j. · May be obtained only in sizes 16, 18, 20, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44. Size 16 requires 3H yards of 39 Inch fabric. No ', dressmaking, experience is necessary to make this model with our pattern., Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions': are . given. Send 15 cents (15c) in coins or stamps (coins-preferred), for each , pattern. 'Write ;plainly :your name; : address and style number.. Be:sure ; to state size wanted; -....-: - . , . i - The'new, spring'and summer pat. tern catalog is' now re'ady. ;it fea: turps an excellent assortment of .afternoon, sports and house'dresses, . lingerie, . pajamas . and. 'kiddies' · clothes. Price of 'catalog, .15 cents. ; Catalog with pattern, 2£ cents. Ad- · dress all mail and orders to Mason ' City .Globe-Gazette Pattern Department; 243 West Seventeenth Street, r New York City, ' . ' ; ' . - continue the more comfortable pronunciation with the assurance that you have backing; EDWAKD SAttS*GUEST ATBIRTHDAY SUPPER Edward' Sails was honored. at a birthday supper given at the ( home of his daughter, Mrs. A. R. Enersbn, 409 Nineteenth street. The occasion was Mr. Sails' seventy-third birthday and.the time was spent informally. Mr. Sails has come here from St. Paul recently and is making ila home with his daughter. PHOENICIAN CLUB TO HAyE ; MEETIN6. : ; Members of the Phoenician club will tneet Wednesday evening with. Miss Kattiryn DaKin,. 510 Washington avenue northwest." The lesson will be led by Miss Dakin. WOMEN OF MOOSEHEABT LEGION PLAN GAUD' PARTY , · Women of 1 Mooseheart Legion will meet for a card party'Tuesday at 8:30 o'clock ,at Eagles .hall. Mrs. Roy. Garlock is in charge of arrangements. Behind his back they talked about him --whispering r B.O. JL O IBoduOdor) \ VERYBODY else knew--but he didn'tt He blamed everything and everybody for,Iiis unpopularity--and never once suspected the real reason. "B.O.", --body odor. If only "B.O." hurt like a toothache, then we'd know when we're guilty. But we get no warning. Though porea are constantly giving off odor-causing waste-a quart'daily even in'cool weather--we quickly become used to this ever-present odor. We don't notice "B.O." in ourselves--don't realize how others may be talking behind our backs about our carelessness. Yet it's S P eas y to avoid all danger of oSending. Just do as millions of particu- (Boiy Odor) lar men and women are doing--wash and bathe with Lifebuoy- Its creamy, searching, clean-smelling,_ antiseptic · lather leaves you feeling gloriously fresh and C-L-E-A-N. No fear of "B.O." now! Its pleasant, extra-clean scent--that vanishes as you rinse-^-tells you Lifebuoy purifies. » Fine for the complexion Complexions thrive oa Lifebuoy's gentle, yet thorougli cleans! n g--glow with fresh, healthy, radiant beauty. Its bland, deep- cleansihg lather reaches down into the pores--gently frees them of clogged impurities that prevent natural loveliness. Adopt Lifebuoy today. LEVEJI BnprnEns Co., Cambridge, Mail, ' NEW! SHAVING CREAM This doable-dense Utlier j h ielils (en der a pa ts--gives Ibcq ickesi. jlickcstsbivc tva.dtjoarii Appearance Occasion of , Guest Night Distinguished. Poet to Give Talk at'Church Tues_, day Night. Car] (Sandburg:, who will appear here Tuesday, evening- at 8 o'clock in the First'Methodist church at the general meeting, of- 'the 'Woman's club, .and jive hia riotable.'lecture- recital,"Poems,'Bongs, Stories," has achieved., fame: as. poet, : biographer and humorist. ' -,.':·. .- - . · .. T. :Mr. Sandburg is gaining wide-;ac- ceptanee..as a: valid 'interpreter of American life. .In.fact, one^wriUr has said,-"Of : all the.poets we have produced he Is the one who has best expressed for me what is magnificent .or i ·beautiful In -our modern American life." . . . T , -.· . Boni in' GalesburgV: 111.,-he:, later worked his' way. thru college, campaigned for" union labor .'and. socialism',' and -then made his connection With "The Day .Book," an adless Chicago';papery whlcH, later; failed. In a ishortj time, he' made.a,'connec- tion;wiUi.;the,Chicago-Daily News, where, he; has ;· remained first as ire- pbrter, 'theh/.movle -critic, ^,5 now as; weekly columnist. .., - AVriUng* Varied. : '/ "The American Sbngbag," "Slabs of ,the;Sunburnt West," .VSmoke and Steel," '"Hootabaga Stories;" "Good Morning, America" are "titles of spine of the Sandburg books. ·- Another work of'.Mr. Sandburg is his "Abraham IJhcoln--Tie Prairie Years'," a biography of the Great Emancipator, which led Harry Hansen, in the New-.York-.World, to style the writer ·· tancoin'^ most understanding biographer." i . · '*' : "Poems, Songs, Stories," which Mr; Sandburg will .give -here, is a diverting miscellany of wide var- .iety. In it Mr. Sandburg reads passages from bin ; "Abraham .Lincoln," presents somet of- hia own poem's and tells, delightfully',* a'num- ber.'bf his stories. He also; takes4ls guitar,, and - sings American', 'folk songs, which he -has,:gathered at first-band, and he welds all .this diverse material together by a wealth of wise and witty.observations.- , ; . ' - · ' . To Be Gnest : Night'. . ,: "Poems,. Songs, Stories" will be long remembered by. all who hear it. .'.This' will be... guest · night 'and members of the .club aire privileged to .bring- guests, according, to the rules which are printed oa the membership cards. wing- th_e lecture the nomin- BaannJttoe wfll present, its and itifficEri trill be elected. to IK elected incJade ».presi- .comipanaing-' secretaijr, re- g; secretary, tmzaiclal secretary snd Director. 4. -rote wfll be \on tie hospital fupd projec t. · GIVE TALK PARL SANDBURG, distinguished ., American poet, will be the speaker: 'at' the, general meeting of .the .Woman's;club 1 Tuesday evening at 8 p;6lpck- In the" First 'Methodist church. Mr." Sandburg is'known for nls'biography. of Lincoln as well as his relatives: and friends .at Waterloo and LaPorte" City." ' ' · :--V,; ; . '---·! ''*^* ·;*.'· ', v ··:.· ' -' Mrs:: Dorothea '.:· Nuiinaliy-,, and daug-hter,'..Elaine : Joy, "631%.-."Fifth street southeast, will .leave:for. Iowa City .'Wednesday morning' where they;, plan to '.make .;their- future home. Mrs. NiiinnSlly has accepted a position in the "schools. at Iowa City, where . she, formerly, taught before coming to live ta Mason City. · ' · ' - . ' ' · : . ' * . · ' * ' *... .· . M. A.- post, 322 Carolina avenue southeast, and .S. ; V. German, 624 Sixth street southeast,-both civil engineers of the Milwaukee railroad; are in /Chicago' Attending an appliance .show. · · - . · .' : '-·'·.. : -' . ; . »".J»' '·-· - ' · " ; . . Floyd' Narampre, former resident of Mason City,.will retuni-'Tuesday to his home In Seattle, Wash., after a visit at the home of his sister, Mrs. ; G: p. Gould, 8Q1 Washington avenue northwest. . · . ' ' . · * » " Mr; and Mrs. J. F. Stanfield, 815 Washington avenueVnorthwest, have returned from Boone, where they visited over the week-end with Mr. Stanfield's father, S: T. Stanfield, ihd also Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stanfield, Jr., Des Motnes. Social Calendar Bits About 'em "The .initiation of ..Fraaicts .Bud McDonald, son .of Dr. and Mrs. J. E.' McDonald, Into the Sigma Nil fraternity 'at Iowa' State' college, Ames/ took:-place Saturday night, according , to word . received. Mr. McDonald '/is 'to, his first year at Ames, having taken his first two years of work in tie. Junior college here.. : · .. - »· *·; -*.' · . . ;. · .Mr.' a^id Mrs. Herman Meyer-and Lois, 123 Ninth street northeast, drove to'Iowa. City Sunday where they spent the day visiting their daughter, Miss G.retchen Meyer, a student at the University of Iowa. » * · : * . Mrs- J. H. Tait, 819 Pennsylvania avecrae northeast, has-left for Chicago -where she, will spend several dzys -attending- the.-Fashion Art feague convention being held'at the Ctsagztsa hotel. ' ' ; . . ·· - · * * it · ' · . . ' ' . Sfra. W. J.-TulUe and Mrs. O. Haller, 124: Jersey avenue southeast, have left-for Burlington 1 where they wfll visit their ; mother ; and other relatives. En route to Burlington Usey will stop at Waterloo and Cedar Rapids for a short time. They ilan to be gone about a week. * » * - . . Mra. W. Erners and Mrs. A. C "Cluck. 839 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, have returned from Ce- r Falls where they spent th week-end vial tin? Mrs. ' Kluck's daujjhter. Miss Mildred Kliick, a stu dent at lov/a State Teachers college. . . - · ' . . . ' . * * « Mr, and Mrs. C. K.' Kinney and family, 1502 Delaware ' avenm wuthea.it, spent the'week-end with stops body odor ·*· . *j · . . "MONDAY T. W. C. A. Religious Education committee*-. 7 o;clock,. Y. W. C. A. . . Yoonj Women's council--.. 7:30 o'clock, Y. 1*. C.. A. Security. Benefit association-- . 7:30 o'clock, courthouse assembly. Epailpn Sigma Alpha-- . 7:30 o'clock, Kitty Lohr, East State'street. Presbyterian Guild-7:30 o'clock,' Mrs. George. Ivin, 112 Twelfth street northwest. M. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall.' Joyce Kilmer club- Mrs. Frank Finnegan, 320 River heights, Miss Luc lie Nolan, assisting hostess, business meeting "Recent Fiction," Gertrude Deeny Marie Barragy. . D. S.. -8 .o'clock,. Helen and Ruth-Gul- bransoh, 114. Fourteenth a tree' northwest. :. Drama Shop Players-r- ( 8 o'clock, Drama Shop. . O . T . O.-- ; . . - ' . 8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Civic Music association-8:15 o'clock, high school auditorium, Barre-HUI. ..- .: ; - WORLD TRAVELERS RETURN FROM TRIP /TUESDAY MRS. WILL MOORE TELLS CLUB MEMBERS HOW TO DARKEN HAIR r CnyDisofpem Otcnut Vvhen I''see gray.I see old, age. Youth-is every.;woman's right, so don't let hair get gray.- Just use this improved formula made from that wonderful ; old-recipe- of commop sage tea and. : sulphur. 'Nothing, better. Gray, disappears overnight. And: after two or^hree applications : ypur hair will be the .exact shade 'you want. So evenly, so naturally darkened hobody'll ever, know. Just pay your druggist 76c for .a "bottle of Wyeth's Sage Sulphur and follow tha aimcl* dlrectJona. Cehtftd Child Study 7:30jo'clock, Administratipn .huild- .ihg, · "Influence of '-Home ·- oh' the Child," H. H. Bpyce, "Should Every ;child Study Music?" G. R. Preacott,'.meeting for members and husbands. · , : · . Tuesday Bridge club-1 p'dlock. Triple S tearoom, Mrs. E.''J. Koser, hostess. : - · Wa-Tan-Xe-- . 12:15 o'clock/Hotel Hanford. ni^ : No. S9JQ. E. S.-- . 2 o'clock, Masonic .temple, school of instruction- conducted .by Mrs. Zola Mason of-Manly,-second district · instructor, dinner at 6:30 o'clock = followed by initiation. Women's Belief corps-2; 30 o'clock, courthouse assembly. Priscllla club-- : 1'o'clock,,-Mrs. MarUn Magnusson, 2 Willow drive. P. T. A. Council board--'· " 3:45 o'clock', 'board room, Administration building. "Olio club- Postponed one week. rtlH Kara Klub-7 o'clock, P. Gt E. auditorium, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hersey, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Heabner, hosta, '.' dinner.'.:' T. N. T^-- . 1 6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. . Women of Mooaeheart Legion-7:45 plclock, Eagles hall. Woman's club-- · 8 o'clock,- First. Methodist church, · lecture by i Carl Sandburg, election. CronJn-D*xter. auxiliary-- ' ·. · · . 8 o'clock, courthouse · assembly. : While ..some progress has-been made, it'.is'fltlll_tru'e that war is better at · abolis'hlng nations than nations, are at abolishing war.- TamBe. orimea; Mrs. ,W. .H. Borman' Back From, Visit in Orient, Europe. -After a 1 'four "arid a: half months' :rip around the world, Mrs. Vf? H. Herman, 310 First strict southeast, and her daughter, Mrs. Vivian Schneider of San 'Fernando,' Gal., iave' returned to Mason City. Mrs. Borman, and Mrs. Schneider sailed Trbm-San Francisco in. November. Their first stop, which was/atHpnp.- ulu, .Mrs." Bprman ·describes : is most ^impressive from the ;moment iey landed: They were welcomed jy a band of'.natives In, white uniforms who hung wreaths of flowers, around the .neck, of every Vistor'. From. Honolulu, Mrs. Borman and Mrs." .'Schneider '-traveled to Japan where they visited Kyatd, Jie former capita!, and took a train trip thru the primitive 'lands of Japan. " , ' . ' ' ' . ' · ' , · :Thelr next-visit: was China and there: they spent several days with Dr, Ida Belle Lewis, .a missionary who. hai been-ln; Mason'City several times.. In- Chlna ; they.;visited the hospitals; and.--.schools of different denominations. --Aindng 1 ' the' Interesting' sights'- of Gfii'ria-'Cwere the poor wpmen v lace-mak~ers whom the Catholics have taught to make'-lace; and'so all7day these, wbmeix sit in a cold down-town'; building: with -not enough clothing to keep themselves warm, and. make exquisite lace. Mrs. Borman bfot from · China a cehtury.'bld wedding gown. ' r · In * Manila, Mrs. Borma,n · and Mrs. Schneider spent the Christmas holidays. Christmas morning they viaited- the. Leprosy colony where, according to Mrs. Borman, are lepers in every stage of the disease. It is interesting, however, to learn that .800 lepers are 'being released from this colony yearly. ' In Manila, Mrs. Borman also, visited the! government. .and . private schools. In .her' opinion, some schools of Manila : surpass-' American schools and colleges and .the very poorest of the.people get a college degree. In Singapore they visited with Bishop and Mrs. Lee. - Mrs. Leo talked in Mason City last fall and is well known-to Mason City people. After a'.stop -in Columbia, Mrs. Borman-and Mrs. Schneider took a trip thru .the Red Sea and up into Egypt when they'took a ;flve day trip'up the -Nile. Next they visited Memphis 'and Palestine,V then crossed "the Mediterranean to Naples,' Pompeii and .Genoa. In Genoa they found' the old home of Columbus to be one of the most ln : teresting ..sights. Concluding their trip'wiOxX visit to .Marseilles, Mrs. Borman and Mrsr.-Sclttielder'sauea fOrTheTJnltfed States. Before "returning .to' Mason City they(spent a day in Washington, p. C., where-they visited the government , buildings and took a short trip to Mt. Vernbn^ . Mrs. Schneider will visit in Maison City a month before returning to California. : .' ' Most Children Find Pleasure in Hearing Simple Rhymical Music .·,, ehiidren..vary a great deal in their native sensitiveness to musical sounds, but nearly all children take pleasure in melody and rhythm if they have an opportunity to develop it. . ' .The. songs which are sung for children and taught to them should be short and strongly .rhythmical. The tunes should be simple. Lucky is'a child in the family which not only has' a piano but someone who enjoys playing it for his benefit. : Children who are much too young to be ; learning -to play so complicated an' Instrument as a piano or a ylblih.take'great delight in drums arid'clear-voiced : Bells. The-child of five or six enjoys playing on.a.little wooden xylophone, an instrument which has the advantage of making only soft sounds, guaranteed not to grate upon the-aduit-ear. ·" ':· ·If there Is a .piano In the living room,'it is_a pity if it is considered too good for the child to play on, for Victor Goyle Elected He^c| J \ V i II even a two-year old'gets great pleasure from striking -first the deep notes at one end of the-scale, then the high-ones at the-other. One three-year- old who. was al lowed to play the piano freely, provided his hands were clean, took great delight in making what he called "dark noises" and ' "light noises," The very little child en joy a'such homelike sounds as the.clock's striking or the. singing of the canary bird in the:nursery window.' The child in a big city enjoys ^having his attention 'drawn to the boats calling to each other on the river, to the whistles of trains and fire engines, to the tinkling bells on the ragman's cart or the ding-dong of the scissors-grinder as he makes his way down the. street. . Dinner Party to Be Hete at Church by Home Builders Tfie Home Builders" Sunday school class-of the.First: Methodist Episcopal church ; will · hold: a. dinner party Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock 'at 'the church. Mr. and Mrs. Frect McCloud have: charge', of the dinner and , they will be 'assisted by Mr. and Mrs. H.-E. Winter,' Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Kbrnbaum, Mr. and Mrs. An- 'ders . Stortrpen, Mr. and - Mrs. George Gitz, Mr.'and Mrs. D. E. Randall ( Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ady, M. and Mrs. C. H. Hickman, Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Armentrout and Mr. f - d .Mrs. Lloyd L. Geer. Fpl- ·* -v' \ the dinner- a program will be p; jented. Ralph' Geer will have charge of the musical features. Holy Name Society Hok Organization Meeting at St. Joseph's. The first meeting of the Holy- Marn*. society of St. Joseph's parish was held Sunday morning in parish hall when Victor Coyle was elected president. This ; society, which la composed of the men of St; Joseph's church, was organized during the mission held last fall. The members of , the organization went to .mass at 7:30 o'clock and received holy communion, .- after which a breakfast was held in .the hall, and officers elected. Paul Hurley was named yice president, A.- R. West, treasurer, and Jerome Blake, secretary. · The aim of ;the society Is to Increase' respect 'for the Name of God. There -are 72 members at present but. the officers hope to increase this number to 100. · .' -- *-DECLAMATORY CONTEST PLANNED AT ST. JOSEPH The publishers of . the -'"Anjo," St Joseph high school annual, are sponsoring' a. declamatory 'contest to be held in the school hall Tuesday evening, beginning at 8 o'clock. The orchestra, harmonica band and glee club will add variety to the program of humorous and dramatic readings. ' -- «.-- ' Whether a congressman should vote as he thinks or as his constituents think depends on whether you agree with him or his constituents. -- Fountain Inn Tribune. V ' 7 National Business Women's Week March 8 to 14,1931. ^ I Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Lens Money Since 1920 Women Can Have Velvety Skin Just -try this new wonderful face jowder,. MELLO-GLO. Spreads imoothly and prevents :large · pores. Blends naturally with any complexion-- siays on longer. MELLQ- iLO ia purest.and finest face powder made--its coloring matter approved by United States government.: Fresh, youthful--never dries skin or makes It look flaky. Get MEkLO-GLO. Damon's, Inc., P B . A C T I C A L T Rodtr? A linen inner-stay keeps the trim'fit and assures you wrinkle- proof perfection. FASHIONABLE? Hand tailored -- qe- rigned by the most famous of Parisian a rt- ists--fashion eti o f tno finest imported robes. genuine imported robe wool COATS $5.00 PERMANENT · WAVE ' Now obtainable · at this. 'shop for ' · = . ; . a limited time only. OTHERS.UP TO $10.00. Realistic and.. Eugene. Waves Our Specialty. 0, K. BEAT^TY SHOP Mrs. Cockayne, Specialist · Plume 1«51 191/j. E*st State Sportingly distinguished is tins sym- .phony of snaoea olues.-with luxurioas platinum wolf collar. A coat distin- guiiked in tne smartest gathering for its unusually line tailoring and distinctively Parisian lines. Our Spring coats are of the modern feminine trend of advance fashion. See them today -and enjoy superior fashion lightness. *59 75 TO J-89-75

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