The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1931 · Page 7
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March 17, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 17, 1931
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Page 7
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MARCH 17 1931 I v i? ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR CHILD STUDY CIRCLE MEETING Members to \See Drama; Hear Speech "Ruth's Donation Party" to Be Presented at Meeting. "Ruth's Donation Party," a 'play will be presented at the meeting sponsored by the Child Study council Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Lincoln school. Dr. Newell Edson, social hygiene chairman of the Congress of Parents and Teachers, will speak on "Character Aspects of Education for Parenthood." The cast of the play includes Ruth, an American girl, Joan Gilmore, Dick, her twin brother, John Gilmore; Lucia, a tenament worker, Hadley Mills; Rosa, a tenement worker, Marjorie Wood; John, a clergyman, Otis King; Anna, from the beetfields, Adelia Woodward; Mary, an oyster shucker, Betty Crabb; Polly, strawberry picker, Maxine HeichelbSeck; Elizabeth, a Bohemian cotton-picker, Elizabeth Perry; Henry, a cotton mill worker, George Wood; Amelian, a cotton mill worker, Caroline Mills. The Legion auxiliary sextet will sing "I Passed By Your Window" and "When Roses Bloom." The sextet is composed of study circle mothers. The meeting is for all Child Study circle and P. T. A. members Bind will be attended by number of out of town guests who will be here for the north central district P. T. A. convention. Social Calendar TUESDAY Bits About'em . Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1104 West State street, who left last week for a visit in Nora Springs, is ill with tonsilitis at the home of her sister, Mrs. Earl Moody. She will be able to return home in a few days. * * * Theo Olson,' 251 Eighth street southeast, returned Monday evening from a visit in Calmar with his mother, Mrs. Mary A. Olson. He also visited his Olson of Con over. brother, Anton Miss Mary Loring, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Loring, 720 Carolina avenue northeast, 13 expected home Wednesday evening from Iowa State college at Ames. She will spend the spring vacation »ln Mason City. T. N. T.-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Alchor Shrine-6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, covered dish dinner, followed by meeting at 7:30 o'clock, election of officers. Church of Christ Girls' Missionary society-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. W. H. Boyd. 305 First street southeast. Y. W. A. Baptist-?7:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. R. Bappe 908 Carolina avenue northeast Mrs. R. P. Humiston, assisting. Women of Mooseheart Legion-7 o'clock, Eagle s hall, executive meeting. WEDNESDAY ( Jefferson Child Study circle-Postponed. Fortnightly club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Herman Bruna, 215 Ninth street northeast. Freeman Ladies aid-Mrs. Francis Fesend^n, north ol town. Alpha Delphians-- 2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C.'A., "French Drama, Racine and Moliere," Mrs. W. B. Pedelty, leader. Our Saviour's Lutheran Ladies nlll Church parlors, Mrs. Harry lie- Caulley, hostess. Sons of Veterans auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Emma Duncan, 517 Delaware avenue northeast, business and social hour. Queen of Clubs-1 o'clock, Bee's tearoom, Mrs. H. D. Makeever, Mrs. C. G. Maudsley, hostesses. \V. P. M. club-1 o'clock, Mrs. C. Hamlin, 320 Eighth street northwest. Shamrock club-1 o'clock, Mrs. B. J. Fltzpatrick, 924 Monroe avenue northwest. P. E. O., GN-1 o'clock; Mrs. R. E. Brisbine, 222 Sixth street northwest. Speech classes-12 o'clock, Y. VV. C. A., joint luncheon. Good Cheer lodge-2:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. P. E. O., DZ-- Mrs. Lee Bailey, 1010 First street southwest. Calvary Homo Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Bert Lindstrom, 1310 Adams avenue northwest, Mrs. Roy Armentrout, leader. Coterie club-Mrs. E. Henrickson, 21 River heights. Lincoln circle-3 o'clock, Trinity Lutheran church parlors. Y. W. C. A. Lenten servlc Drama Shop Players to Begin Study One Act Play to Be Subject of Group for Spring. Drama Shop Palyers made plans for their spring work at the meeting Monday evening at the Drama shop. They will mako an intensive study of the one act play and play direction, later studying make up and play writing. Rehearsals have begun on Edna St. Vincent Malay's "Aria Da Cape,' a one act fantasy. It is one of her more cynical wonts---unusual for Millay who is interested primarily for beauty in writing. Its theme deals with the vitality of tragedy, wtiich is vital at the moment but quickly forgotten. Other one acts under consideration include "A Game o£ Chess,'· heavy drama by Kenneth Sawyet Goodman, "The Young Idee" by Herbert Swears, a comedy; "Memory Roses" by C. F. Ranton and "Pink in Patches," a comedy drama which won a Samuel French prize in the National Little Theatei tournament in 1928. Since the production of "This Way Out" the Players have been devoting their meetings to nonsense plays and farce. THE Hon. Moya Beresford (above) daughter of Lord Decies, arriving at New York on the S. S. Maure- tania to visit the family of the late Lady Decies, her mother. Lady De cies, who was Helen Vivien Goulc before her marriage to the titlec Englishman, was a daughter o George J. Gould. Her marriage in 1911 was a society event of inter national interest. Color Seen in Coats 6f New Season In attempting to present an authentic picture of the spring coat mode in a general, practical way that will be a safe guide for th\ woman of average social activities, average type of figure and of average financial means, we find the outstanding new and wearable features to be-. . . the importance of new spongy woolens . . . rough-surfaced pebbly weaves that are used In coats of the dressy type as well as for sports and casual needs. Plenty of Color Offered. . . . a new colorfulness . whether it consists of having tha fur dyed to match the bright shades of the woolens, or a contrasting fur. . . . elaborate collar and cufl treatments. Collars that extend into revers or jabot effects . . , either fur-trimmed or furless . ... cuffs that extend to the elbow and abovi it ... flaring out sharply at tin top. P. C. Gates and his daughter-Virginia, 203 Tenth street northwest, " , haye_ returned from Minneapolis ' were guests 'at the Cur. ^ J ~ - -- - - ' 6-A5 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., talk by the Rev. J. L. Pickett. Lime Creek No. 7 P. T. A. -School, with fathers as guests. Harding Child Study circle -- -t-T-iSOio'dock,' school. ?5**'"i' J '- ; j Coed of 1931 Is Healthier Than in 1881 Dr. Edwin E, Jacobs Finds Vigor in Collegian. ASHLAND, Ohio, March 17. ^P) --Betty Coed of 1931 is a better gtrl physically than Betty Coed of 50 years ago. She weighs more, is taller and has a greater lung capacity and chest girth. This was revealed today by Dr. Edwin E. Jacobs, president ot Ashland college, who 'during the last 15 years, has studied the physical measurements taken of 6,000 girl freshmen in five colleges during the last.half century. The ages of the girls measured were approximately 18 or 19 years. 18 or i9 years. In his analysis Dr. Jacoba used index figures indicating for comparison the averages of th measurements. The Figures Are: 50 Years Ago Today Weight 113.8 123.2 Height ..159.5 161.6 Lung capacity ....150.6 1G5.6 Cheat Girth 78.1 80.7 Dr. Jacobs said that the causes for increased vigor perhaps are: College girls may now be coming from a different stratum of society than formerly. Previous improved high school training in physical education. General health conditions of all homes are better than formerly. General Improvement. It may also be that the general physical vigor of this part of the population is improving. More vigorous and robust · girls are setting out for college rather' than the weaker ones. Dr. Jacobs made his study to determine whether "the old saw that 'we are growing weaker and wiser' wag true." "Aside from war, which if unrestrained will lead the race to the very verge of extinction, we are toh there is soft living which reacts deleteriously on our health," he said. the silhouette slightly flared semi-fitted, a straighter, slimme: line that may be broken by a belt o: beltless. . . . flat-furs predominating . . but with fluffy furs introduced in coats of the afternoon type. New Coat News. If you were to ask any fashion authority for the last word or spring coats, she would probably answer briefly . . . "scarfs and cuffs." This is particularly noticeable in the all-fabric coat that seems to be one o_f the newest coat expressions for spring and one that is bound to be popular for a good many reasons. One is, the possibility it presents 'or variety .-. . with Us collarles- coat and separate scarf which may 3e draped In such a number ot smart ways. One day you may have a coat with a cape effect . . . the next day a coat with revers or fichu . . . the next a mannish sports looking garment with the scarf pertly crossed in the real Lou don manner. And It will really be the same coat all the while . . . the scarf is the secret of Its versatility. Variety in Cuffs. By way of variety in cuff treatments there are numerous Interpretations of the tight sleeve to which is added an upstanding fabric band simulating a flared outline just above or about the elbow . . . cuffs of shaped contours and attached cuffs topped by stitching. . . . keep it flat. Galyak, lapln, dyed to match the color of the coat fabric, leopard, ermine, so intricately worked that they are part of thu line of the coat rather than a trimming. The point is to work out a one-color harmonious color scheme so that if the coat is of a certain color, the fur will blend exactly with the color of the woolen. It is not unusual and Indeed very smart to wear a collarlcss coat with cuffa only, of fur. Slimmer and Straighter Coats. Silhouettes lean toward the straighter lines, and pleats seem destined to play an important part because they have a way of preserving a slim hipllne whan they re stitched down flat to a poiut fhere they only provide for free- om at the hem. This does not mean hat the flare contour will not be seen in the smartest company but it does create a little diversity in style that will be refreshing. MB. AND MRS. WAOGONEU HONORED ON ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Marion Waggoner were honored at a surprise party given Monday evening at their home, 1538 North Federal avenue, by a group of friends and neighbors. The time was spent informally and a mock wedding was held. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moorehead 1 , Mrs. Anna Furnish, Mrs. H. E. Sykes, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Carroll, Mr. and Mis. E. H. McKee, Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Schaefer, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Pence, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Clark, Mr. aud Mrs. Glen Murrin, Mr. and Mrs. Burrows, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Boles, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stevenson, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Robinson, Mrs. Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Patterson, Mrs. Walter WellanoV, Mrs. Caraon, Mrs. Vivian Praugh, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Robinson, Mrs. J. B. Walker, Ben Nassen, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schaefer and Mr. and Mrs. L. A, Stevens. The sporting event of greatest world interest at thi3 moment is King Alfson's effort to keep his crown on.--Sprlngfiold-Republican. ;' Mrs. S. M. Decker and son, Mar- '.vin, 110 Ninth street northeast; Mrs. Milton Decker and daughter, Barbara, 112 Ninth street northwest; and Mrs. Don Lawson of Fort Dodge will leave Friday for Victor (vhere they will attend the celebration of the fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mrs. Decker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hutzell. * * » Mrs. W. F. Cody, 329 .Pennsylvania avenue southeast, returned this morning from Chicago where she spent the week-end visiting her aaughter, Miss Elizabeth Martin. * * * Mrs. Martha Burtlow of Oskaloosa is visiting at the home of her Bister, Mrs. J. H. *Feaster, 226 Sev- 2nth street northeast. * * * Mrs. R. F. Clough and daughter, Barbara, 213 Tenth street northwest, will leave Thursday for Okla- ttoma City, Okla., where they will visit for a week with Mrs. dough's mother, Mrs. Alice Ellison. * » * Miss Verneil Curtiss, student at the University of Illinois, has recently been initialed into Kappa A.lph Theta sorority. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Dunlop, 537 Eleventn street northeast, will leave Thursday for Highland Park, tli., where they will visit Mr. and Mrs, Corliss Anderson. Mrs. Anderson was formerly Miss Katheriue Dunlop of Mason City. » * * Miss Betty Law has returned to Owatonna, Minn., after visiting her mother, Mrs. Grace Law, Eadmar iotcl. yeomen--; · r j 7:30 o'clock; Eagles hall. G. F. S. Senior Probationers -8:30 o'clock. Parish hall, following- evening- service. It was not such an achievement for that New York millionaire to become a poet. A real achievement would be for a poet to become i millionaire. -- Ann Arbor. Daily News. UGLY GOITRE "Goes in 4 Weeks" Avoid Dangerous Operation "Your fourweekshometreatmcnt ended my goitre."--Mrs. J. M. Spencer, Attica, Ohio. "My doctor said operate. But by your treatment I ended my goitre in I month. That was 3 years ago. Goitre never returned."--It rs. W. A. Pease, Crcston, B. C. End Goitre Quick at Home 200,000 people have treated goitres at home this easy, -harmless way. Many say goitres ended in 4 weeks even though other methods had failed. Biff 44-paste illustrated FREE BOOK by Dattle Creek Goitro Specialist tells how to end goitre quick. . rpKJricianPfrehtmenV and" Advisory CD.' " P3G5 Sanborn Bldg., Bottl* Creek, Mich. I Benrl me FIlEEbflo* How to End Goitre QuJck at t Home vrltbout Danger or Operation. l Nan I . .. We won't try to tell you we're giving you a $10.00 wave for $3.00 or S3.75 1 , IT DOESN'T FIT. BUT, we will give you a good cronuinole wave THAT POSITIVELY DOES NOT require fin- gerwaving. These are guaranteed genuine steam waves Our medium priced wave that so many want, and ona tha" will give you many months of fan r A carefree satisfaction tj0»3U If you want the best you can get, we will be glad to have you compare this wave in any and all ways with (£g C(\ any wave at any price «{O«DU GILBERTS Beauty Shop' We Servo You Bent. Across Street South of Postoffice --PHONE 3180 OPENING 3 Essentials for a good lawn- 1. Properly drained soil. 2. A wll worked seed bed. 3. Quality lawn seed. furnish the first two nnd wa jfuarantc« tho third. Aslc about It. L I G H T I N G FIXTURES of 1931 M ODERN decorative effects and comfortable, healthful surroundings are easily achieved with new lighting fixtures. n u Flemish B r a s s s fusing Light U p w a r d . . . . 5-Lite Shade- Lite $10.50 Also the New Torchier, Which Gives an Entire Room Shadowiest Illumination . . . Specially Priced at PEOPLES GAS ELECTRIC CO. P. C. L "For Better Appliances" (tl 7 CA «f H ·«* v Our curtain dryer makes them hang true SPRING OPENING DATES MARCH 18, 19, 20, 21 UnvciMng of Windows Wednesday Night, 7:30 P. M., March 18 19-21 FIRST ST. S. E. MASON CITY A carding material, similar to a stiff brifl- tle brush, holds the edges of the custains, without hooks or pins. Corners are square, scallops even, measurements true. E VEN after you spend a hard day washing your curtains and drying them on the floor or on an old-fashioned curtain stretcher, they so often lack that smooth finish and even "hang" that they had when new. Let your curtain dryer take the tiresome job off your hands. We measure every curtain before it is washed, and dry it exactly to its original size. The edges are patted down on the carding material at the aides of the dryer, and come out straight and true, without pin or hook marks. And both in washing and drying your finest curtains are handled gently and carefully. You'll never wash your curtains at home again after you know our quality work and low prices. Phone and let us tell you more about it. Let Us Wash Your Blankets Too By having special equipment the Ideal American washes and dries all Blankets the new way. This Laundry is the only one in North Iowa offering this new and better type of service. Only a few Laundries in the country have this equipment for washing blankets. Blankets now returned clean, soft and as fleecy as new. Besides, .the Ideal American guarantees NOT to shrink your Blankets a fraction of an inch. ONE DAY SERVICE. IF YOU WANT IT ... ALL WOOL BLANKETS RETURNED IN MOTH-PROOF BAGS IT'S PHONE 22 IDEAL AMERICAN LAUNDRY "BE AN IDEAL AMERICAN CUSTOMER" Corner Washington and First St. S. W. Mason City, Iowa

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