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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 30 1935 ELEVEN HOUSEHOLD EMPLOYES TRAINING COURSE TO BE SPONSORED Pupils at Central School to Present , Program Wednesday Central school children will present a program in the Central audi- BJ-, toriuni Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The program will include music by the first grade rhythm band, songs and verses by the kindergarten, a folk dance and a scarf drill by grades one and two, a play. "Playmates," by grades two and three; the "Jolly Third Grade Vaudeville," and an operetta, "The King Sneezes," grades four, five and six. Darlieai Williamson Is o A MAGIC TOUCH FOR " YOUR EASTER ENSEMBLE--A carefully chosen accessory is often the m a g i c touch that s e t s off your Easter app a r e 1. W. H. Potts Jewelry Store is showing a most interesting ass o r t m ent of Rings, Costume J e w e l r y , Watches a n d intimate g i f t creations. Why not drop in and look around? No matter how little you spend, the article you choose here will be distinctive. P ERFECTLY T U R N E D OUT--Right to her fingertips, because she has one of the clever, compact little manicure kits I saw at the Michael Drug^ C o m p a n y. Keeping one's \ - nails in t h ?. pink of condition is an easy, likable chore if one has a kit that contains all the necessary things. They're so inexpensive, these snug little cases of leather, metal or fabric. So handy to pack for a trip, or to keep on your, .dressing table for daily use. $1.00 to $3.30. G OOD THINGS TO EAT-Deserve an appetizing background. If you, want to make your hors d'oeurves and appetizers look even more attractive (and goodness knows they're all so good), why not dash down to the Iowa Tea Company a n d get one of the perfectly stunning trays I saw there. The new ones are so modern in feeling and are made in many attractive ways of chromium, wood and glass or combinations of these. Best of all, they're not expensive, so you just must have one. TTERE'S THE ANSWER-- Â·^1 To what's new in masculine accessories for Spring at Gildner's. You'll see the dashing new Arrow shirts, with their new collar styles, patterns and colors. Their Interwoven hosiery i s distinguished by its fi m a rt n e w weaves and colors that harmonize with other details of your outfit. Their new Beau Brummel neckwear is handsome and bold, hand tailored of finest materials, with simple patterns that are the essence of good taste. I F YOU WANT YOUR THINGS "JUST SO"-Call the Lyons Cleaners and take advantage of t h e i r all-hand fin, ished service. I. Here is a de liuxe' l a u n - dering service for your very choicest things- fine damask, l a c e table cloths, dainty lingerie, linens--anything that you are particular about. In fact, everything is so beautifully done that it would be difficult to duplicate such work even at home. One trial will convince you that you can entrust your most valuable possessions to them. Call 600. jT'S THE HEAT--And not Â·*Â· the weight or piessure that does the trick. It's easy to iron with a Hot Point Feather Weight I r o n , f o r i t weighs only 3 a n d does the work o f a m u c h heavier i r o n. You can take your choice of three heats depending upon the material to be ironed and it heats up in no time at all. Work is play with a helper like this--so it behooves you to see this famous arm saver at the I'eo- ples Gas Electric Co., before another washday comes around. Price ?6.95. L ACE A N D COLORED SILK BLOUSES--Are stealing the show at cocktail and dinner parties. I saw some beauties at D. K. L u n d b c r g's, that c l e v e r shop w h e r e y o u'l 1 always find the newest and smartest in accesso- r i e s. T h e s e blouses are to be worn over dark skirts-you can find those there too --and c o m e in exquisite shades of green, red and white--silver -and ecru in satin and silk crepe and laces. Whether you choose one hip length or longer, you'll be dressed smartly and fashionably. S2.95 to 55.95. "See you Tomorrow." B AGS T H A T T E L L A STYLE STORY -- Of course you'll want a new bag for your new spring outfit! And, at B B Shoe Storu you'll find j u s t the type for that I sporty spring suit and bright colored dresses. In their special group are many, many styles and all the smart spring shades in the newest fabrics, and patent leather. B B offers them at these low prices: $1.00, $1.95 and $2,95. I have never seen better bags for the money. T HE ORGANIST PLAYS THE WEDDING MARCH -- But Johnston's F l o w e r Shop plays the lead. The B r i d e's bouquet was fashioned to suit her own lovely personality. No wonder the Bride looked so beautiful. Every detail of her wedding e n s e m b l e w a s carefully noted- e v e n her height was considered when the bouquet was planned. Johnston's will never disappoint you, for their flowers are always fresh and they have special talent to choose the right flower to suit every Bride's personality. A NY LITTLE SUIT OR COAT -- May cover you --but if you add a lovely fur- scarf or cape, made from your old lurs at the Mason C i t y F M r Slioppe, y o u i rn in e diatcly ha.ve a suit o f intrinsic chic. T h e y really do the loveliest work --skins a r e matched so beautifully and the workmanship is that of an artist. If you have an old coat or scarf bring it in and have it made into a s tu n n i n g neckpiece for Spring wear. The cost is small. | Ceremony Takes Place at First Presbyterian Church. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Williamson, 9 Ninth street northeast, announce the marriage of their daughter, Darlien, to Rex Currier, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Russell Currier, living near Mason City, which took place Sunday at the First Presbyterian church. The Rev. George K; Davies. pastor, read the service at 12:30 o'clock. Miss Esther Storer acted as maid of honor and Earl Bush as best man. The bride was attired in a navy blue suit and Miss Storer wore brown. Both had gardenia corsages. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents. There were 25 relatives and friends present. White tapers and the wedding cake centered the table where Mrs. F. L. Hudson and Mrs. Barbara Lindstrom presided. White lilies were used throughout the rooms. Mr. and Mrs. Currier left on a , wedding trip to Minneapolis. They will be at home in Indianola after May 15. MRS. HEX CURRIER \Vushburn Photo--Kaycnay Cut Sioux City Member to Have Active Part m P.T.A. Congress MARSHALLTOWN, (.T)--Active in the program of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers in Milwaukee in May, will be Mrs. M. P. Summers of Sioux City, who will lead a panel discussion on the subject, "Upon the Foundational Depends the Structrue." Her phase of the convention activity is scheduled for Tuesday morning, May 12. Challenging questions to be considered in connection with the lowans' subject include: "Does the character of an individual depend upon his mental and physical well-being? When does the home's responsibility begin and to what extent should it continue? How can the health program promoted by parent-teacher units be carried on in co-operation with existing health agencies?" Mrs. Ferres A. Gordon of Marshalltown is publicity chairman for the state federation. Mrs. Charles F. Pye of Des Moincs is state president. Maybe the Japanese war lords were just trying to prove to the Chinese how eminently fair they were. They didn't treat the folks at home any better.--Boston Herald. for Baby's Cold ved best by two erations of mothers. VICKS ! W V A P O R U B Thq'gcnfas d the Mi'th 'RdnaisianLC fit/Engljfnd /ound its foremost me' dm of expression in the work of Â£!r Qirist/phcr \Vrcn and Crinlint; jbik\pn$/ The majesty of the crc- these tw-'o masters serves the inspiration for this magnificcn: new sterling silver pattern novu presented hy , . . WALLACF/ SiL-.T.p.- SMITHS. Sir Christopher ros- scsscs outsumdips style distinction , . / massive tut Graceful prof'j'rtions; rich. handsome , CM vine. It is well named, bfjih in tradition and injpirapion . . . a design of the .ages and of the age. . Adults' Hobby Â· Exhibits Being Asked for Show Young Woman's council of the Y. W. c. A. is asking for a display of adult exhibits for the girls hobby show, April 1, 2, 3 and 4 at the Y. W. C. A. By seeing what older persons do with their leisure time, girls who do not yet have hobbies will receive inspiration. Afgans, needlepoint, knitting, quilts, leather tooling, metal work, nature, miniature rock gardens, etc., are some of the tilings that are being sought. The Izaak Walton league has been asked to display an exhibit along the line of nature lore or conservation. Anyone wishing to inquire further about the adult exhibits at the hobby show may call 570. These exhibits are to be subordinate to the gin's displays. Former Mason City Residents Included at Biermann Dinner Former Mason Cityans who are living in Washington were among the guests at a dinner given by Representative and Mrs. Fred Biermann at the Congressional club in Washington. Secretary of Agriculture and Mrs. Henry A. Wallace, Senator Louis Murphy and Senator and Mrs. Edward R. Burke were the ranking guests. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Tod Berlin and Miss Naldrea Hodges are the former Mason Cityans who were included. Miss Hodges is employed in the veterans' department in Washington. Dr. and Mrs. S. S. Wcstly and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Conn'crs of Manly who are visiting the Bier- manns, were also guests. MISS NANCY FLYNN HONORED AT TEA Miss Gertrude Decker entertained at tea Sunday afternoon at her home, 132 Tenth street northwest, complimenting- Miss Nancy Flynn, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Flynn. Miss Flynn has recently come here from Berkeley, Cal.. to make her home with her parents. Pastel shades were carried out in the flowers and candles which centered the tea table and Mrs. Fiynn poured. CAEBERRY-DAHLMAN HANSELL--Miss Bernice Dahlman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dohlman of Hansell, and Elvin Carberry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Carberry of Hampton, were married in Hampton. Mr and Mrs. Carberry are graduates of the Hansell school. They plan to make their home in Hampton where he is employed. Girls to Be Instructed atY.W.C.A. Training in Work of Employe in Home Will Be Offered. Women and girls who wish to become trained for household employ ment will be enrolled in a household employes training course, sponsored by tho Young YVomcn's council of the Y. W. C. A. from April 6 to April 30 at the Y. The class has been planned upon the suggestion of the Iowa state employment office, which found that it was unable to fill some of the better positions in homes because of a shortage of well trained girls. The course has been outlined by a committee of which Miss Esther Pagen- hart is chairman. Instructors will be Miss Gertrude Decker, Mrs. Kenneth Geisler, Mrs. G. E. Harrison, Mrs. George Marty, Mrs. L. A. Moore, Mrs. Frederick Olson and Mrs. Frank Pcarce. The lessons will be given on Monday and Thursday evenings at 7:30 o'clock beginning April 6 and continuing to April 30. There will be instructive talks followed by demon' trations. The first lesson will consider the relationship between the family and the employe, what the employer can expect of the employe and what the employe can expect of her employer, appearance, manner and attitude toward work, correct answering of telephone and doorbell and budgeting of time by the week. In the second lesson, laundry, mending and putting away clothe? will be taught and in the third, care of food, marketing, care of the kitchen and dishwashing. Table service and planning a simple menu will be taught at the fourth lesson, general cleaning and making of beds in the fifth, basic recipes in the sixth, dealing with children in the seventh and standards for household employes in the eighth. Persons wishing to take the course may get enrollment cards at the Y. W. C. A. The cards should be filled out and sent to Miss Alma Anderson at the Iowa State employment office, Bagley-Beck building. SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY Wilson C. S. C.-8 o'clock. Mrs. R. L. Bailey, 1144 Second street southwest. Mrs. T. E. Davidson, "Sex Education," Mrs. Marvin Wiegman, "Muscle Development." Joyce Kilmer club-Mrs. Fred WagTier, 243 Fourteenth street southeast. Mrs. Louise Edwards, Mrs. Wagner, hostesses, Mrs. E. J. Kelley, speaker. TUESDAY Service For 6 Knives 6 Teas 6 Forks 6 Salads WATCHES DIAMONDS 3 West State New Line of Creams This is Your Opportunity to Try Them FREE of Charge. Caii REID 7 S BEAUTY SHOP Basement Foresters Building PHONE 676 F@E EASTEE Duart ?|.95 $2.95 Permanent 1 $3.75, 54.75 "/Â» zriir-r* ivorfc--n tct-l nirl taken on CVITJ* lipail. Including soft witcr shampoo and t"'n- Kcrwavc, UK H A V K A 1'KRMANKNT ESPECIALLY GOOU FOR "BAB! FINE" HAIR. Soft water shampoo and ma reel Soft water shampoo and /JnjfPinvavp None finer than our plcctric manicure with all desirable sprint; shndc 1 * CftrÂ» of polish , . , , Â·.... Ovt' Jefferson Beauty Shop .Mynnie Bnmer - Rachel Thiel Jefferson Bus Depof Phone 267 75C SI. James Ladies' aid--Â· Mrs. W. Rcdelcer, president, originally scheduled for Thursday. Parent Teacher council-4 o'clock, administration building', board meeting. Panhellenic-- 1 o'clock. Mrs. G. E. Andrews, 115 Vermont avenue southeast, Mrs. R. W. Baumg-artner, Mrs. C. E. Dakin, Mrs. A. J. Feeney, Mrs. Charles Grippen. Wa-Tan-Ye club-12:15 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Milwaukee Women's club-12:30 o'clock, clubrooms. pot luck luncheon, Etta Lindskog of Chicago, general secretary, speaker. Matinee Musicale-Mrs. W. H. Ha thorn, 654 East State street, Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, Miss Ruth Stevens. Mrs. T. J. Barclay. Mrs. H. C. Johnson. Scotch music. D. A. K. board- Mrs. H. E. Winter. 31 Fourteenth street northeast. St. James .Ladies aid--Church parlors, Mrs. O. Govig, Mrs. R. Buhr, serving. T. N. T. club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. member, ship contest party. Baptist Y. W. A 7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Fred Eggers, 120 Third street northwest. Bethlehem division 1-Mrs, R. Schmidt. Clio club-Miss Ruth Stevens. 321 Washington avenue northwest, lesson, Mrs F. G. Duffield. BEN HUK JUNIORS MEET AT Y. W. C. A. Ben Hur Juniors met at the Y. W. C. A. Saturday afternoon for games and refreshments. The next meeting will he April U. Plans were made for starting a rhythm band. WAISTCOAT CUT IS SMART GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS ID CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Attractive Costume for Spring Is Achieved In This Combination of Skirt and Waistcoat Blouse. WIFE PRESERVERS To malic strong buttonholes, mark with a pencil the correct size. i then stitch close to the mark sev- ! oral times with the sewing nuu'hinc. ] Â£!i! t h r penciled m;irk with rt rn^or I blade and work in the usual wnv. Here's the smartest crepe silk two-piece dress. It has the waistcoat blouse borrowed from the men's fashion. You can wear the waist-coat blouse with your suit, if you like. You'll want to make another of rustic linen for summer. And perhaps, you'll like to use the pattern again for a. separate printed pique blouse for sports. Style No. 289-1 is designed [or sizes .14. 16, IS nml 20 years. Size 16 requires 3'..; yards of 39-inch material. Send 15 cents (coin is prof erred K 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-Gazebte Pattern Department, 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City. 2894 by 2nd Anniversary Is Observed V.F.W. Auxiliary V. F. W. auxiliary met for a pot luck dinner Sunday in the clubrooms in observance of its second anniversary. There were about 100 present, including members of the post and their families. Following the dinner ,Mrs. Harry Ditch, the president of the auxiliary, introduced Mrs. C. L. Marston, chairman of the program committee. Jay Beck opened the program with a talk. Ralph Geer played piano selections and Mickey Cross did a tap dance. Lowell Forbes gave an address o n the work of the V. F. W. and the auxiliary. Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "Only a Rose," Old to Dream" Honest Serving was sung at the conclusion of the meeting by the assembly. "When I Grow Too and "I Keep Six Men." "America" MRS. FRED RANDALL HONORED AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Randall, 114 Third street northeast, entertained 1G guests at a birthday surprise party for Mr. Randall's mother, Mrs. Fred Randall, Sunday. The evening was spent in playing 500 and high score prizes went to Mrs. Pete Porro and low to Charles Snipps. A gift was presented by the guests to Mrs. Randall. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Porro and sen, Petie, Mr. and Mrs. Snipps, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Balkam. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stoltenberg and daughter, Lavonne, Mrs. R. V. Daugherty, Mrs. Angeline Gordon and Miss Mayc Gordon. PLANS ANNOUNCED FOR TWO COUPLES WHITTEMORE--The approaching marriage of Miss Patricia Weir and Herman Kollasch and Miss Bernadine Hoefer of South Dakota and Godfrey Loebach were announced in St. Michael's Catholic church Sunday. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES HAMPTON -- Marriage licenses were issued to Kenneth E. Nicholson, 19, and Irene May Emhoff, 19, Hampton; Elvin F. Carherry, 19, and Bemice Irene Dohlman, IS, Hampton; Paul B. Wearda, 24, and Anna B. Behn, 23, Sheffield. MISS GR.VYCE DIXON IS GIVEN SHOWER Mrs. John Van Reest entertained at a shower at her home Saturday evening complimenting Miss Grayce Dixon of Plymouth. Miss Dixon will be married to George Stoinmetz in April. s% k'W : ^:, ^-i VegetableWay bho had Riven up hope of anything but partial rclicl until she learned of famous all-vegetable ,, . . ., , NR Tablets (Nature's Remedy). But now after years of chronic consti- pationand biliousness--whatachanpe! New pep --new color and vitality--freedom from boivcl Elussnsnncss and intestinal poisons. This all- vesetablc laxative sently stimulalcs the entire bowel.civcscom- plcte, thuroncli elimination.Get. a 33c liro. All First Senior Class to Be Graduated at La James College Commencement exercises will be held at La James College of Cosmetology Tuesday evening at S:30 o'clock when seven seniors will be graduated. This will be the first graduation at the college. Pearl Lec- gard, Ruby Thomas, Maxine Lewis, Helen Nicholson, Kathleen Porter, Mary Britven and Evelyn Snipps are in the graduating class. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Elliott. 806 Monroe avenue northwest, had as their guest Mrs. Martin Stockcr of Sioux City, over the week-end. j:i * H: Miss Grace Novak of Spillville visited at the home of M:s. Donald Sichl, 105 Monroe west. Saturday. avnuc south- Mi', and Mrs. Tom Fitzpatrick and family, Shell Rock, were guests at the R. J. von Berg home, 228 West State street, Sunday. * * H; Elsie Lunsman, Tolla Blowers, Lora Bishop and Lenore Claus have returned from Des Moines where they visited friends and attended the basketball tournament. MRS. JESS DAVIS IS HONORED GUEST Mrs. Jess Davis was the honored guest at a surprise party given at her home, 1731 Delaware avenue northeast, when 40 guests gathered at her home Sunday. Five hundred was played at seven tables with high score prizes going to Sidney Bemis and Mrs. Herman Bohnsack and low to Veno Crawford and Mrs. Everett McKee. Lunch was served by the guests and a gift was presented to Mrs. Davis. FELLOWSHIP SUPPER HELD BY LEAGUERS Members of the Central Lutheran league met at the church Sunday evening for a fellowship supper. Confirmants of this year were guests. The time was spent in group singing. Miss Viola Wass was in charge. STAYNOR-ASKLESON Wilbur Stayner of Hampton and Susie Otilla Askleson were married at the Trinity Lutheran parsonage by the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl Witnesses were Mrs. Bertha Askleson and Mrs. Henrietta Voiding. ! Environment Winner Over I n h e r i t a n c e Child Not Always Chip Off the Old Block, Finds Psychologist. IOWA CITY, L : P--A. University of Iowa psychologist's report Monday chopped the foundation from under the ancient adage that a child is a chip oft the old block. Dr. Harold VV. SJ;cels, child welfare psychologist, announced a study of 73 children showed intelligence, or lack of it, is not necessarily inherited. The psychologist, who is intelligence tester for the state board of control, said the study disclosed the children, whose parents tested low on the intelligence scale, rated above normal after two years in good foster homes. In charge of the state's orphanages and homes for children, the board of control supervises adoption of its wards, many of whom are children of sub-normal parents. Dr. Skecls' study covered a two year period from the time the children were adoptd in infancy. He reported that: The entire group of 73 children had an intelligence quotient of 11G.7 or 6.7 average. The adopted children whose mothers' intelligence was near.the feeble-minded level ranked 6.6 points above average. Those born of two defective parents averaged less than five points below average. The psychologist expressed the following conclusion from his study: "The rapid mental growth of the children can be attributed to the environment influence of good homes and apparently bears little relationship to the mental status of the true parents." Mozart MusJc Club Meets at Randalls Membere of the Mozart Music club were entertained Saturday evening by Lucy Ann Randall at her home, 1U Third street northeast. Each member played a piano solo and the program was followed by games. Prizes were awarded to Shirley Whitney. Constance Hatges, Mrs. W. B. McClcllan. Norma Haaheim and Shirley Whitney performed a tap dance. At the close of the evening, Mrs. Ben F. Randall, mother of the hostess, served lunch. Members.were the instructor, Mrs. McClellan, and Suzanne Senneff, Norma Haaheim, Jean McDowell, Shirley Whitney, Constance Hatges, Lucy Ann Randall. June Lavonne Stoltenberg and Petie Porro were guests. The next meeting will be April 12 with Suzanne Senneff. CAKOLEE O'GKKEN MAKKS BIRTHDAY Carolcc Joanne O'Grcen, celebrated her second birthday with a party Saturday at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Art O'Green, 1603 Massachusetts avenue southeast. The time was spent in playing and lunch was served. Mlt. AND MRS. ERVIN HONORED AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. George Ervin we're honored at a party given Sunday at the home of Mr. Ervin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ervin, 20S Tenth street northwest. There were 45 guests and a mock wedding was staged by Mrs. Bert Currier, Bert Kvaull and Mrs. Frank Waltz. A number of gifts were presented to the honorees. Mrs. George Ervin was Ruth Bruna before her recent manage. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 The cdristocrat of Knitted Wear and SUITS Ask to sec these smart Knitted Dresses and Suits Now on display. Showing lacy jabots, new necklines, new sleeves and lengths in spring colorings. Spray green, coral- ite, Alice blue, garden pink, ambrae, peasant, navy, black. All sizes from 12 to 44. Priced at ,.