The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 18, 1934 · Page 6
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April 18, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 18, 1934
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Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 18 1934 150 ATTEND INSTALLATION OF WHITE SHRINE OFFICERS Mrs. Meade Presides at Ceremonies Mrs. Jess Mathewman Take Position of Worthy High Priestess. : : One hundred and fifty member of the order and friends witnesse the ceremony of the installation o officers of Alchor Shrine, Tuesda night at the Masonic temple. Mrs C. L. Meade, the installing officer ·was assisted by Miss Nina Wheeler worthy herald; Mrs. M. A. Harpster worthy scribe; Mrs. Alta Striker worthy chaplain and Mrs. A. N Anderson of Clear Lake, worthy or ganist. Each installing: officer is past worthy high priestess of Al chor Shrine. Mrs. Jess Mathewman was in sstalled worthy high priestess an by virtue of her office will repre sent Alchor Shrine at the fortieth annual session of the suprem shrine, Order of the White Shrine o Jerusalem, which convenes in Chi cago, May 1, 2 and 3 at the Steven; hotel. Mrs. Kirk Sings. Just before Mrs. Mathewman wai escorted to the East, after being installed, Mrs. Roger Kirk sang "Just for Today," accompanied- b: Mrs. C. W. Haase. When presented at her station, Mrs. A. R. Lenz, re til-ing worthy high priestess gave Mrs. Mathewman a basket of flow ers in behalf of the Shrine. Other elective officers installec were Fred E. Wells, watchman of shepherds; Mrs. H. S. Marshall, noble prophetess; Mrs. R. A. Washburn, worthy scribe; Mrs. F. H. Gage, worthy treasurer; Mrs. Miles W. Humphrey, worthy chaplain; Mrs. William H. Mahlstadt, worthy shepherdess and Mrs. G e o r g e Schmaehl, worthy guide. The following appointive officers selected by Mrs. Mathewman were then installed; Mrs. S. M. Decker, worthy herald; F. J. Riley, J. F. Stanfield and William H. Mahlstadt, wise men; C. C. Halpbide, king; Mrs. J. F. Stanfield, queen; Mrs. Howard Stewart, Mrs. George C. Barrett and Mrs. F. J. Crawford, hand maids; Mrs. R. J. Hughes, organist; Mrs. J. C. Dickinson, worthy guardian; F. H. Gage, worthy guard, and Mrs. J. R. 'Danielson, flag bearer. Gifts Presented. Mrs. A. R. Lenz was presented a past worthy high priestess pin by C. C. Halphide, a past watchman of shepherds, in behalf of the Shrine. Mrs. J, F. Stanfield, a past worthy high priestess, gave Mrs. Lenz a gift .from .the officers who served during her term of office." Little Bonnie Lou Wanamaker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Wanamaker, acted as flower girl during the ceremony of installation and assist- c Miss Wheeler, the herald in pre- FOR SUMMER SPORTSWEAR ENSEMBLE INCLUDES SHORTS FOR THOSE WHO WOULD PARTICIPATE IN AS WELL AS LOOK ON Ulobe-ttazette Peer!»B 18 C«nt Pattern, 200 Fifth Avenue, Net* Yorlt City _------^------ B j DIANA I1AV -------------------Being smart. I'm quite certain you'll want today's pattern as soon as you see it. You'll hardly be able to wait until it arrives to cut it out. Look at how deceiving this little tennis rig (in wee sketch) is before the skirt and jacket are dis- . carded. The skirt is delightful the way it buttons at the front and is so easily removed. The original was in bright yellow ribbed cotton with brown ribbed cotton jacket. Another very smart idea is red and grey plaided seersucker used to make the shorts and the blouse. Repeat the grey tone for the skirt in crash-linen with red crash-linen for the jacket. Style No. 617 is designed for sizes 11, 13, 15, 17 and 19 years. Size 15 requires 4% yards 35 inch material with 2 yards 35 inch for jacket. The Essence of Fashion! The whole fashion story Delegation Reports on Conference Women of Moose Hear Account of Meeting Held in Des Moines. Reports on the Iowa conference of the Women of the Moose held at .Des Moines April 15 were given by Mrs. Vern Mott and Mrs. E. D. Zea, recorder and junior regent of the local chapter, at a meeting Tuesday evening in Eagles hall. Mrs. Mott and Mrs. Zea gave an account of the talk by Katherine Smith, grand recorder of the Women of the Moose, and also told of the banquet at the Fort Des Moines hotel which was attended by Albert J. Sartoris, supreme dictator; Judge E. J. Henning and Judge J. Willis Pierson, past supreme dictators; Malcolm Giles, supreme secre- spring is to be found in this new and exciting spring fashion book. You certainly won't want to miss it. Contains new Hollywood photos and patterns that are styled perfectly and fit perfectly. Send for your copy today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 200 Fifth avenue, New York City. tary, and Paul Schmitz, chief su- for i preme secretary. 617 Famous GOTHRm GOLD STRIPE Stockings 'ore 95 f T. s T. s -C QiltdxuiU, ai Snttai Jfiul SAaJa^-: · lAUt, . ,,,,,(, . ,,,,,,,,,,,, ABEL SON me. «' ~W. ..vth ,«,,, , ,, ,, ,, * " * FINE DRESSMAKING FACTOR!' FINISH MRS. LITTLE Phone 70 PROTECT The Beauty of Your FURS by having them cleaned, stor ed and repaired at the Turn Your Old Gold Into Cash Everybody knows that gold is more valuable today, but few people stop to think gold is bought and sold by Troy weight and not avoirdupois. Old gold Is needed in the manufacturing of jewelry and repairing. : Bring your old gold to us and turn it into cash. You, will find it profitable to do so. WATCHES BlanchardVj DIAMONDS 3 WEST STATE Bits About 'Em Mrs. H. M. Hoag, 1003 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, has returned from Grinnell where she has been visiting with Mrs. Harry Hoyt. her daughter, A library prize was awarded to Mrs. Mott for doing the most reading during March. Plans were made for the chapter to visit the local library to learn the system of finding books. Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern BROWN GOOSE Those ludicrously dignified crea- Lures of the poultry yard furnished the theme for this good looking quilt block. One spread made from :his "Brown Goose" block is entire- y composed of brown and white pieced blocks, which make a tremendously effective coverlet. There 9 a bit of encouragement for the quilt maker in the fact that only one tiny triangular pattern is used. This pattern is from Quilt Book ^To. 21 which contains six other patterns. For your copy send 10 cents I in stamps or coin to Quilt depart- Be sure to ask for book No. 21. enting each officer a flower, the ift of Mrs. Mathewman. The in- tailing officers wore shoulder cor- ages of sweet peas, gifts of the brine. At the close of installation, a duet 'as given by Mrs. M. A. Harpster nd Mrs. Naomi DeWilde, accom- anied by Mrs. Haase. Previous to installation, a stated meeting was eld with Mrs. Lenz presiding. Sev- ral guests were present from Charles City. E. L. Childs, watch- nan of shepherds, invited members f Alchor Shrine to attend the in- tallation ceremony at Charles City n April 24. Members of Alchor Shrine who eside in Clear Lake,- Nora Springs and Rudd'.were, also 1 present. Re-: reshmehts were served with Mrs. F. J. Riley as chairman. A'report of the supreme session t Chicago will be given by Mrs. Mathewman at the stated meeting on May 15. The 6:30 o'clock covered dish dinner will be in charge of Mrs. Joe Fiala. Child Ought to Learn Talents Should Arouse Not Pride But Ambition By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH Mrs. Marsh was pleased and proud at the reports from school of her child's t intelligence quotient. Stephen was eight and tested at 147 when "normal" was 100. Great things were expected of the infant phenomenon. His mother dreamed of a career and fame for her son, and ceased to worry about his school work. In the spring came an achievement test and to Mrs. Marsh's dismay' Stephen, who had the highest "i. q." in his class was. bringing up the rear in school work. Native ability, heredity, whatever one calls that part of a child's brain which shows itself in general intelligence and quick wit, do not tell the whole story of a child's future progress. These are merely a child's tools, often given to him at birth; but unless he learns how to use them, they may turn out valueless and at times destructive. The child who is found to have a high intelligence quotient cannot be allowed to rest on his laurels, trusting to his natural gifts to carry him along to success. Often he is surrounded by more pitfalls and dangers - than his more plodding fellows. He may do brilliant work, but, intellectually arrogant, despise his fellow men and end his life lonely and embittered. Here and there a member of the criminal class is one of these bright children gone wrong. But he is more apt to become one of the lazy persons who, with many talents, have never done any real work. The brilliant child in whom the possibilities of genius are often present must be taugh these dangers. He must learn that the tools which were given him are not due to any skill or ability of his own, and that instead of rousing his pride, they should stir his ambition. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES Marriage licenses have been issued to John Schultz, 24, and Evelyn Marie Weber, 20, both of Mason City; William Finn, Algona, 24, and Nelda Crawford, 24, Whittemore; Gordon A. Brown, 25, and Dorothy. M. Reese, 24, both of St. Paul; Harold W. Reiter, 25, and Lila Bristow, 29, both of Spencer. ARMELLA MENKE TO WED GEORGE RAHE BANCROFT, April 18--The banns '· of matrimony have been published I for the first time in St. John's j Catholic church between Armella: ilenke and George Rahe. \ Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Merten of Garner were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley MacPeak, 1119 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Tuesday evening. The occasion was a birthday dinner for Mr. MacPeak. * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Trumbull, 1124 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, have returned from Goodell where they have been spending some time with their son. BUS DEPOT EMPLOYES ENTERTAIN AT PARTY Miss .Alberta Larson was honored: mlsSellanebus shower:; given" Tuesday evening by the employes of the Jefferson bus depot and coffee shop. The time was spent in a treasure hunt with gifts for Miss Larson at each clew. The group met at the Jefferson Amber room -at the close of the hunt for refreshments. Miss Larson will be married in May to James Snyder of Minneapolis. It works out all right. The radio takes the place of conversation and bridge helps you forget the radio -Midwest Review. The membership contest was con-, men t, Mason City Globe-Gazette, 200 eluded with Mrs. L. G. Bird's com- Fifth avenue, New York, N. Y. mittee winning. Plans were made for a card party to be given the winners May 1 in Eagles hall. TRINITY LUTHER LEAGUE AT MEETING Trinity Luther League met Tuesday evening at the church for a program including a talk by David Olson on his trip to California. Devotions were lead by Mildred Vician and Mrs. Scott Smith and Mrs. Harlan MacMillan played a violin duet acompanied by Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. Margaret Olson read a poem. Telford Wik presided during the meeting and at the close refreshments were served by Esther and Marie Jensen and Miss Olson. CHECHOWICH-JOHNSOJV D E C 0 R A H, April 18.--Miss Ma^-lyn Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of Highlandville and Joseph Chechowich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius Chechowich of La Crosse, Wis., were married at the Lutheran parsonage in Decorah, the Rev. T. A. Hoff officiating. The attendants were Miss Louise Johnson, and Myron Johnson. The couple will make their home in La Crosse, where the bridegroom is employed as a mattress maker. . .,, . . . .. ,. .-. ;, BENDER-ELLIOTT NEW HAMPTON, April 18.-Miss Viola Lee Elliott of Globe, Ariz., and Elmer P. Bender, formerly of New Hampton, were 1 married in the Methodist church, Globe, Ariz., with the Rev. J. M. Perry, officiating. The bridegroom, son of Mrs. Jacob Bender of New Hampton, was graduated from the local high school. He is employed as lineman for the Arizona Edison company. The couple will live in Globe, I Ariz. i FAKM BUREAU HOLDS LAST OF MEETINGS The last Farm Bureau women's meeting of the season was held Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Johu Hanson. Mrs. Henry Cahill and Mrs. A. M. Matzen led the lesson on "Your Most Becoming Print," assisted by Mrs. Peter Frahm. _*_ MONKOE-WASHINGTON CIRCLE WILL MEET The Monroe-Washington Child Study circle will meet Thursday evening at 7:45 o'clock at the home of Mrs. N. W. Jessup, street northwest. 126 Twelfth Immanuel Lutheran Missionary Society Studies Activities The Women's Misionary society o the Immanuel Lutheran church its bi-monthly meeting at the church Thursday evening. The study was on "Inner Missions," which includes the wide range of charity and benev olence work of the church, both .in' stitutional and local. Four paper* were read: "What Is Inner Missions?" by Mrs. Paul Gustafson "The First Church Hospitals in the United States,'' Mrs. C. J. Olson"The Immanuel Deaconess Institute in Omaha," Mrs. Vcrner Gustafson; "A Day on Duty at Bethphage," by Mrs. Geo. Schriver. The pastor, the Rev. B. T. Erholm, spoke on other activities. It was decided to place the name of Mrs. Bengta Person in the "In Memoriam" roll of the national organization, and to raise a fund in uemory of Mrs. Clara Nielson for the benefit of the Bethphage Mis sion, Axtell, Nebr. Two duets were sung -by Hazel and Ethel Wallskog. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Paul Gustafson, Mrs. Verner Gustafson, Mrs. Charlotte Gustafson and Miss Cece- :ia Gustafson. Mrs. D. C. Fields presided. -VMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY TO MEET The American Legion auxiliary will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. for a program including a talk on child wel- No Large Pores with New Powder It you have large pores use a face powder that will not clog them. A new French process called MELLO- GLO makes the skin look young, stays on longer, furnishes a youthful bloom, does not irritate the skin or make it look pasty or flaky. Spreads smoothly. Try this new wonderful Face Powder MELLO- 1LO. 50c and $1. r~ Ren Remember This - t . . . It takes fresh and sweet cream to make fine, delicately flavored butter. That Is why--lour Dairy Specialists from Iowa State College Extension Service are engaged to maintian the fine standard of Cream used in our plants making Iowa State Brand and Corn Country Butter Wife Preservers When tinting or dyeing an article, take some white thread, wind it around a wooden ladle, and dip it in the dye. When it Is the same color as the garment dyed, take out and run cold water over it. Dry and wrap on an empty spool for mending the dyed article. fare by Dr. G. E. Harrison, child specialist at the Park hospital. Special musical numbers ranged. have been ar- National Officers of Ladies of the Orient to Be Here Zelotes Zuanna No. 30, Ladies of the Orient, will entertain supreme officers on Thursday night in the I. O. O. F. hall. A 6 o'clock covered dish dinner with Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska as chairman will be followed by a reception and special meeting. Mrs. Anna Jarvis, supreme ashayhi, Niagara Falls," Ontario, will be accompanied by several associate officers. M. T. T. CLUB MEETS FOB BRIDGE PARTY Miss Lodema Uker entertained the members of the M. T. T. Club at Leone McGhee's tearoom Tuesday evening. Guests included the Misses Dorothy Wright, Virginia Emery and Emma Christianson. Bridge was played with high score prize going to Miss Rose Schultz, second to Mrs. James Manuel and guest prizev to Miss Wright. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening. Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less -- Since 1920 tOUCTBY ANP tATIEEACTXON WITH IVIEY PURCHASt/ Central Lutheran Ladies' Cafeteria Supper, Thursday, April 19 The "American Golfer" for 1934 is here at only $5-39 Frocks that keep you fresh and bright . . . fashioned in guaranteed washable fabrics -- tubs without ironing, won't shrink or .fade, smartly becoming to every type of figure. Smart c o l o r - combinations in plaids, checks and stripes --a dress for action. Sizes 12 to 40. Other "Tom Boy" wash frocks priced from $3.95 to $5.95. 1 «·=!!: "SEE YOU TOMORROW" Sally Saves the Day BY LEARNING THIS SIMPLE SECRET ABOUT COFFEE /VE GODS! SAU.V" -I HOPE YOU'RE NOT\ 60IN6TO SERVE COFFEE UKETWS TONIHT. -MARY ALVWi HAS DECENT COFFEE--I Dor4'TSEE YOU CAN'T, TOO. BUT NEP-YOU KNOV/ fvt TRIED HALF A COZEN DIFFERENT 2-. LL. MARY, fOR HEAVEN'S SAXE,SHCVJ ME HOUJ YOU MAKE SUCH 6COD COFFEE NED'S NE* VICt-PRKIOENT is COMING TO DINNER TONIGHT AND HE'LL BE FURIOUS \F PAY COFFEE K BM AVOW. OUT IT ISN'T HOW I MAKE THE KINO OF COFFEE 1 USE, fOL6£Kil/ VES---TM«r SPECIAL. KINO OF MOUNTAIN COFFEE FROM CENTRAL AMERICA ivERYONE-S TA.V-U1N A.OOUT THESE DW/.SAND I ttfWt YET TO SEE THE hAfcN WHO DOESN'T SIMPLv RAVE OVER IT. YOU . JUST TRY IT AND SEE ! ' YOOR WlFB \S CETOAINCV A WONDERFUL COOK, ROGERS! AND \ PONT KNOW WHEN IVE SUCH MARVELOUS COFFEE ! HOW SHE DID IT? LAT£R 60514 SALLY---YOO MABE A B\ HIT WITH MR. BROOKS-ANO HOW ON EARTH CTD vou MANAGE TO MAKE SIKH fAARVELOUS COFFEE? \T 1SWT HOW \ I USED FOLDER.'!, THANKS TO MA.UY I FROM CENTRAL AMERICA- A NEW RARE FLAVOR IN COFFEE XT^OTI'LL never say again that "all cot- I fee tastes alike," once you've tasted the flavor of rare mountain coffees from a different producing country. These unusual coffees are grown for us in tiny skyline plantations in a region that's been called the "world's coffee paradise." It's a coffee country that lies chiefly along the West Coast of Central America. Where the combination of an odd type of volcanic soil, high altitude, and steaming tropic rains give coffees a richness and mello'w, winy tang that are unlike any other coffee known. World experts agree that these coffees are not duplicated any- ivhere else on the globe. These are the coffees that give Foigcr'p such a distinctive flavor. A super-richness and smoothness that men say "just hits the spot." Folger brings you the flavor of these mountain-grown coffees in key-opening vacuum tins that faithfully preserve all their original mountain freshness. If you want something truly different in coffee--just try Folger's. And note also, that it is particularly economical. For, due to the extra richness of these mountain coffees, you use just Mth less--and still have a richer cup. . .. Ask your grocer for Folger's today! ItS-R FOLGER COFFEE COMPAQ KANSAS CTTT San Francisco Dallas IF YOU LIKE DRIP COFFEE--X.* for FOLCEX'S DKIf GRIND. Kacuum-/ acAJ-^It t* · ape«ial granulation, ·clentificallr correct for the drip method, and for us« in Taeuum coftea makers. More economical, and gircs a richer, fuller flavor. AUc your trocar for it. Tha word* "Drip Grind" art' rtamped on the can. F01.GF. R'5 COFFEE V A C U U M P A C K E D ! \

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