The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1931 · Page 7
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March 11, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 11, 1931
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MARCH 11 IB 1031 MASON/ CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SERIES OF ^ SERVICES TO BE HELD AT Y. W. Q A; Declamatory Contest Held at St. Joseph Anita Nugent '.Wins First Place in Event at . School. Anita'Nugent won first place in the dramatic division of the declamatory contest whicn was given in St. Joseph/3 school last night. The selection she gave was "Deathbet of Benedict Arnold." Marcella Krapj and Frances Dav/son tied for second place. "Connor" was the number recited by Marcella and Frances recited "Buddy and Waffles." 1 The first place in the humorous division was taken by Esther'John- i. son, who recited "Ah the Beauty Parlor." The second place was won by Loujse Nugent. The title of her piece was "At the Declamatory Contest." The others who took part in the contest and the selections they spoke were: Bessie Krivolavy, _"A Soldier's. Reprieve; Irene, Jarosh, '· "Little Boy Blue;" Margaret.Walch, "That Old Sweetheart of'"Mine-" Lucille Durkin, "Bridge" It;" James · Murphy, "Uncle "Josh arid the Sailor;" Elizabeth' Clark, "How 'Girls Study;"''Arlerie 'Berg, "A Case of. Nerves." ,· , Other numbers on the program 'were: "Santa Lucia," "Wearing of the Green," and "Old Kentucky Home" by the harmonica band; "Cuckoo Song" by the glee club and two selections -by the orchestra. The judges' were the Misses Evelyn West,-Agnes Sullivan and Dorothy McCole. CENTRA!, CHILD STUDY CIRCLE HOLDS MEETING ,, Members; of the Central Child Study circle''met Tuesday evening at the Administration building when topics were 'given by H. H. Boyce and B. R. Prescott. There were 18 present. , - · PRESIDENT AIR MINDED - i Miss Marion H. McCicnch By LILIAN CAMPBELL - modern business wor would naturally take the most efficient means to-get from place to place, so Miss MariOn ; McClehcn of Ann Arbor, Mich M for the past two years president of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, uses the air as a means to shorten her schedule on speaking trips. Miss McClench might be "called an air bug. She was a guest at the first aerial luncheon ever cooked, and never refuses an invitation for a flight. She is said to be the'first woman president of a national or- Madame Fashion's Spring Song ; Now : l^-BLUE Again Blue in,color only. The new "Ad- 'miralty Blue." Rich-^-soft toned-correct with colors that blend, and smart with shades that Bharply cdntrast. You are urged to make selection 'now while range is. complete. the style The "Victorian" Strap style. Dainty and eauv to wear. Priced The "Midge" Pump A perfect fitting model with, medium height hee!. A splendid 'value at the new price $10 "Blue" with a touch of lustre Kid Very Smart $10 The "Trotteur" A chic -combination of blue kid and 1 morocco. A dressy street, heel--Priced ! -. $7.50 Because of its popularity many styles are shown here in this beautiful shade. It bids fair to be the favorite for Spring.and Summer. CREEN WHERE THE GOOD SHOES COME FROM ganization to use this method of getting about th'e country. When the annual convention of the federation meets in Richmond, Va., in July, Miss McClench will take off from Detroit in" a piano, and fly to Chicago, where she will board a "president's special'- train with an all-woman passenger list. The National Federation, in America expects to send a large delegation to the first international congress of business and professional women's clubs, which is scheduled for July 26-29 in Vienna, Austria. Miss McClench will head the delegation. .Thru the generosity, of Miss McClench and her board the expenses of the first international conference of business and.profess- ional women at Geneva, Switzerland, last August, at which the international organization was formed, was borne by the federation of the United States. Social Calendar ^ j. ^WEDNESDAY 6-30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, Emily Kneubuhl. M. B. A. lodge-8 o'clock, Eagles hall. tnimuniiel Lutheran Martha, soclctj 8 o'clock, Elsie Lunsman, 121 Tenth street southwest, Olive Larson, assisting. ', THURSDAY Limo_Creek P. T. A. No. 8.-- Scnobl, program by children. U. D. A.-- ' 8 o'clock K. C. Hall. Athenian club-- ' Home tearoom, lesson by Mrs. H. P. McLaughtin. Internes club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. C. Fisher, ·.1212 President avenue northwest. E. N. A.-- ; . , 8 o'clock, Eagles halK A. Y. R. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Alva Robinson, 1536 North Federal avenue. Cee Dee Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. R. K. Ferris, 510 Carolina avenue southeast. E. T. W. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. William Carson, 1544 Adams avenue northwest. N. D. Bridge club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Ella Boomhower, . 325 First street northwest. Sorosis club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. W. Mellem, 415 First street southeast, "Travel Talk," Miss Lydia Barrette. * Energetic clas-- Congregational church, Mrs. W. J. Homrig, Mrs. Ella Armstrong, hostesses. Monroe-Washington P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. L. U. G. A. club-- . Mrs. Johanna Siewertgen. Trinity Lutheran Roosevelt circle-2:80 o'clock, Mrs. M. F. Zack. ,, 221'Twenty-first street, southeast, Mrs. Nels Nelson, assisting hostess. . Tusalatas-r- , · 6:15'o'clock, Y. VV. C. A. .Jlasonic Social club-- · 6:30 o'clock,' Damon-Igou teagarden. , Koyal Neighbors-Eagles hall. Vounjj Peoples' Union-7:30 o'clock, Methodist church. Ilnrding P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, fathers' night. fi. F. S. Seniors-7:30 o'clock, Parish hall, lesson on India, Dr. Mary Spahr, mission box, hostess, Laura Tank. , --*-DINNER DANCE HELD AT CLEAR LAKE CLUB Fraser Spence, Woodrow Sherin, Raymond Hughes and 'Bob Bergland entertained 50 guests at a dinner dance Tuesday evening at the Clear Lake Country club. Table decorations were carried out !P. green and the evening was spent in dancing. It Is sometimes hard to · te!) whether it is contentment .or just laziness.--Moberly Monitor-Index. Department Presented 2 i Biographies Mrs. J. Curtis Amen Reviews' Stories of . ' ' . ; · Princesses. · Mrs. J. · Curtis 'Amen ' reviewed The Education of a Princess" bye 3rand Duchess Marie and ."Pauline, Tayorite Sister of Napoleon" by W. Sf. C. · Carlton at a meeting of the jook review department of the Woman's club-Wednesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A*. "Pauline Bonaparte began her life :n poverty in Corsica and rose to the position of princess while Ma- ·le Romanoff who began in a castlfi in Moscow has descended the social scale until she is a working woman iving in a small apartment in Maa- hatten," Mrs. Amen said. "Whatever the lure in biography it is almost always a delight. The new biography in the style of Lytton Stracbey differs widely from tha old style biograpny which was first a document. The new biography is first a work of art and according to Andre Maurois, its exponent should be truthful, insist on ths complexity of personality, and be human. Altho many biographers seem bent on showing us that our idols have feet of clay it is really that they,are showing us how an ordinary man becomes a hero, rather than how a hero is an ordinary TMan. * Interest in Brother. "If you enjoy reading about Napoleon, you will like the life of hla sister Pauline, because of her grea* devotion to him. She is important because she was the greatest delight and concern of her brother rather than because of any of her affairs or her beauty. "Altho" Napoleon raised his family from poverty to royalty they were never loyal to him and turned on him unbelievably at his fall-with the exception of Pauline who was the only one who showed any signs of gratitude. She had been his favorite sister from the.'tlmk when he visited his family in Corsica, when he was 17 years old. She resembled him then and her beauty increased as she grew until it was a rare and lovely thing. "The only part she had in history was as, the wife of LeClaire who was sent out to Santa Domingo to quell the rebellion of the blacks. She stayed with him until his death anc during her time there was remarkable for her,courage. On her return she' wns- married to a scion of a royal Italian house whom she neith t^J°^ e d nn T respected. Contrary u nf brother's wishes she~refuaecl tc live in Rome and returned to Pari where she became a social leader There was always great jealousy between her and Josephine. Was Shallow. "AH the Bonapartes were pleased when Napoleon divorced Josephine For all her fondness of Napoleon there were many things which Pauline could have done for him which she refused to do because she waa shallow, petulant and spoiled. She accompanied him to Elba and was devoted to him while he was .there. Altho she beggecY to be allowed to live with him on St. Helena, she was refused. She died shortly after he did. At the' last she had herself dressed.in a court own with all her remaining jewels and holding a mirror so that she might,-have a last look at herself, she died. . "The book is competently wirit- :en, but It could be more entertaining if it were more lightly and 1 subtly written. Pauline was never dull and a, biography of hers should never be that. Marie Tells Own Story ; "Marie'tells her own story bet- :er than Carlton has told Pauline's. 3er early life was not particularly happy. Her mother, died when Marie was quite young and when she'was only a child her father was exiled for contracting 1 a morganatio^nar- rlage.' She lived with her uncle, Serge, and her aunt, Ella, both cold and distant. She had no playmates and her governess, Mile, Helone, was not particularly sympathetic. "When she waa 16.years old her aunt made : for her with By MRS. ALEXANDEIt GEORGE SPRING LUNCHEON MENU Shrimp Cocktail 'scalloped Chicken and Mushrooms Potato Croquettes Buttered Green Beans Rolls Currant Jelly Fruit Salad Supreme French Dressing- / ,pring Dessert Coffee marriage contract Prince William, of Sweden. She went to Sweden with no knowledge of life and altho the Swedish royal family made everything pleasant for her, she was unhappy. Because of ill health she went to Capri where she met a Doctor M--presumably Dr. Axel Munthe whose "Story of San Ml- chele 1 ' we have all read. At first she made him her confidante but later she distrusted' him. "In 1914 she went to Russia to work in a Redi Cross hospital. She made friends with" a priest and a doctor and it was the doctor who began her re-education by brushing away any of the illusions which clouded her mind. When her brother Dmitri killed Rasputin, she went to Petrograd to fin* that he had been exiled. Her picture of the Tsar and Tsarina is very kind and not at all critical. When the Tsar abdicated, her position in the hospital was lost and she returned to Petrograd to live with her father who had been reinstated. "When they realized tliat every member of the Romanoff family was in danger they finally fled the country. The story of their escape is 'thrlllingly written. The charm of the book is in the objective manner in which It is written. Sbc is not embittered by anything and IB, surprisingly,, a liberal. Her booic has been influenced by a wish not to hurt anyone now alive 1 and this is. particularly noticeable in the Swedish episode. Her son is the Prince Lennart who recently declared his intention of marrying a commoner. BROOKS-LOWEN CLARION,- .; March.. f 11.--Miss Irene Lowen, .daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Ai Lowen", "and Joseph Brooksl'sou of Mr. aria Mrs. Harl- Brooks, Belmond, were married a the Methodist parsonage by thi Rev. E. W. Ortmeyer. They were attended by their sisters, Miss Flor ence Lowden and Miss Laura Brooks. The bride was graduatec from the Clarion high school with th'e class of 1923. ' After a trip to Madison, Wis,. they will be at home on the bridegroom's father's farm south of Belmond. Shrimp Cocktail, Serving 8 One and one-half cups fresh or canned shrimps, 2 cups finely chopped celery, *4 cup pimento stuffed olives, 4 tablespoons finely chopped iweet pickles, J/i teaspoon salt, ^4 ;easpoon paprika, ! ,4 cup stiff mayonnaise. Mix all ingredients except mayonnaise and chill. Serve in small glass cups, lined with lettuce. Top with nayonnaise. Serve with small forks ^scalloped Chicken and Mushrooms, Serving 8 One-half cup chicken fat or but- :er, % cup flour, 1 teaspoon salt, J ,4 , teaspoon paprika, 3 cups milk or chicken stock, 2 cups diced, cooked HELPING THE HOMEMAKER mushrooms, cup diced, cooked celery, 2 tablespoons chopped pl- mentds, 3 tablespoons c h o p p e d , cooked green, peppers, % cup cream, 2-3 cup cracker crumbs, 4 tablespoons butter, melted. Mix fat ^nd flour. Melt and add salt, paprika and milk. Cook until creamy sauce forms. Stir constantly. Add chicken, mushrooms. and seasonings. Pour into shallow buttered baking dish. Cover with cream and crumbs which have been mixed with melted butter. Bake 30 minutes in moderate oven, i Fruit Salad' Supreme Eight thin slices pineapple, 8 preserved pears, 1 cup cottage cheese, i cup almonds. Mix cheese and almonds, and stuff pears. Chill. Arrange on pineapple placed on lettuce on. serving plates. Add French dressing. Serve at once. , · Spring Dessert Bigh% slices sponge' cake, 1 quart mint sherbet, 1 cup whipped cream, 1 teaspoon vanilla; 2 tablespoons sugar. Mix cream, vanilla and sugar, Chill. Arrange cake on serving plates and top with mounds of the sherbet. Spread with whipped cream: Garnish with small spring flowers MAS'ONIO SOCIAL CLtIB TO MEET AT DAMON'S AT KUuck and Al Lenz. : are ' in cnafge ol arrangements-- rorytne ineeting' of th'e Masonic Social club .Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock a the Damon-Igou. tea garden. Cards will be played following dinner. TABBERT-BRUNSVOLD KENSETT, March 10.--Arthur Tabbert of Kcnsett, son of A. Tabbert, and Miss Alice Br'unsvold of Decorah were married at Pc-corah They will make their home with Mr. Tabbert's father in the west part o£ town. J. L. Pickett Will Deliver Three Talks Special Easter Sunrise Ser- vice'Planned by Committee. Members of the Y. W. C. A. religious education committee have arranged for a series of Lenten services which will begin March 18. The Rev. Jewel L. Pickett will address each meeting which will begin' at 6:45 o'clock and continue until 7:15 o'clock, closing in time for services at the various churches. The theme for the services will be "Three Great Wonders of the World" and the topic for March 18 will be "Gethsemane--The Son' of God at Prayer." The other two meetings will be devoted to ''Calvary--The Son of God Crushed by he World" and "The Empty Tomb --The Son of God, the World's Savor." A special plate supper will be served in the cafeteria from 6:15 o'clock to 6:45 preceding trie service. There will be an Easter sunrise service Sunday morning at 7 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A., when the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff will address the jroup on "Easter's Challenge to Youth." The service !s for thVmem- bers of'the various young people's societies of the churches and for all young men and women whose VMASOPJ CITY'S STYLE CENTER" 15 SO. FEDERAL AVENUE Sale of 300 New Dresses Styles for Misses -- Ladles Specially Purchased Spring Styles -- New Fabrics Gay Spring Colors. Styles for Juniors Half Sizes You've never seen dresses like these at anywhere near such a price -- Each one worth double. More Fashion Better Fabrics -In. Fabrics: Spaced Prints Floral Prints . Checks - Plaids Chiffons Crepes Cantons Knit Fabrics Fashions: Jacket Types Peplums Tiers - Flares 2-Piece Frocks Scarfs - Bows Redingotes Ankle Lengths Sizes 14 to 46 A complete selection in a Targe variety of styles. churches are not having sunrise services. ·- The Lenten and Easter' services are sponsored by the religious education committee which includes Mrs. H V. MacGregor, Mrs. William P. Butler, Mrs. W. H. Spence, Mrs. Hight, Mrs. W. A. Raymond and Mrs. Harriet Crabb. Grace Schober Is New Head of Federated Club CLEAR LAKE, March 11,---The Junior Federated club held the annual election of officers Tuesday evening at the home of Hi33 Lucille Engehretson, Mason City. Grace Schober was elected president; Carolyn Bigg, vice president; Kathleen McCormick; secretary; Carol Bell, treasurer, and Thelma . McMuHIn, press correspondent. Plans for the year's work were discussed by the club. Kathryn Kennedy and Thelma McMullen are lo prepare a year book, while Elsie Cookmou and Carolyn Bigg are to make plans for a party. Mettie Mae Schumacher, Thornton, was a guest. ' Clarinet Taken From Car Near School House A Conn clarinet in a black case and a black brief case belonging' to Arnold.Netzel, 1230 North Federal avenue, were stolen from the running ,board of a car near Central school Tuesday evening. The instrument is valued v nt about 5125, according to police records. Rare Coffees from Central America Twice the Richness . . . Twice the Flavor From Lofty Mountain Plantations Mules Carry Ttesc CofTees to Town. Coffees That Experts Concede Are Not Duplicated Anywhere Else in the World H AVE you tasted it yet? This rare flavor in coffee that people everywhere are talking about. It cornea from tiny mountain 'districts along the West Coast of .Central America. A region where Nature produces coffees that, experts concede, are not duplicated anywhere else in the world. Coffees with a rare tang and mellow, rich body that spoils your taste for ordinary kinds. Coffees that are never "flat," or thin, or bitter, Coffees from which Nature leaves out the "rough" offensive oils. , Introduced by Folger Years ago this coffee was first served in the famous Bohemian restaurants of San Francisco where it was introduced by Folger. Travelers tasting it there were captivated by its unusual flavor. Flavor produced by a peculiar combination of rich volcanic soil, altitude, sun's rays (FOLCEB PHOTO) A Folfler CoflTec buyer tries on a Native costume. One huge leaf makes D top coat. and tropic rainfall--that is found nowhere else in the world. The Fotger Test Would you like to see for yourself just how different these'cbf- feesare--inriehnessandinflavbr? Here's a test that is as simple as it is fair. Tomorrow morning drink Folger's. The next morning drink the coffee you have been using. The third morning drink Folger's again. In a morning or two you will decidedly favor one or the other; the best coffee wins. That's fair, isn't it? us FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY Kansas City San Francisco Dallas VACUUM PACKED Of Course I --Almaji Fruit

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