Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 19, 1934
Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 19 1934 PROGRAM OUTLINED FOR FEDERATION COUNCIL SESSION Discussion of National Topics Set Convention to Be Held Ma 21-26 in Hot Springs, Arkansas. WASHINGTON, , April 19, growing' list of distinguished speak ers who will discuss topics of vita national concern, and the presenta tion of resolutions on current legis lative matters, together with nove entertainment features, promise t make the council meeting of th General .Federation' of Women clubs, to be held in Hot Springs Ark., May 21-26, memorable for its stimulation and productiveness, ac i cording to Mrs., Grace Morriso Pooie, president, who will presid oVer the sessions. Dr. George Frederick Zool United States commissioner of edu cation, will be presented on the Wednesday evening program by th federation's department of educa tion. Mrs. Burnita Shelton Mat thews, a member of the bar and £ well qualified speaker, will addres the council in favor 'of the propose equal rights amendment to the con stitution. There will also be speaker on the negative side of th question. Noel Sargent, secretary o the National Association of Manu facturers, will present the oppositon to old age pensions and compulsory unemployment insurance, which wi' be supported by a speaker as-ye unannounced. To Hear Mrs. ganger. The leading exponent of wide birth control information, Mrs. Mar garet Banger, will give her views on this important matter, and a repre sentative of the opposition will also speak. Prof. Oscar Jacobson, dean o the department of fine arts of the University of Oklahoma, will deliver OUR APRIL SPECIAL No Obligation Llvergood Bros. Mason City an address on the influence of Indian art on modern American art. Two resolutions, each calling fo direct action on a current nation problem, and three others directin intensive study by clubwomen facts and issues involved in pendin legislation, will be offered. One these indorses the general princip and purpose of the Copeland Pur Food and Drugs Bill, (S. 2800). An other firmly opposes the return the saloon and recommends tha temperance instruction be em phasized in our public school sys torn. Studies -of unemployment in surance and old age pensions by th state federations in preparation fo understanding and acting upon th proposals that are expected in var lous state legislatures next year. : recommended in a resolution whic also instructs the division of in dustry of the' general federation t prepare study material coverin both sides of the question. The prep aration of study material is als called for in regard to .the equa rights amendment, with all General Federation department chairmen co operating. Another resolution ask for the preparation of material t cover crime prevention and contro measures, leading to the support o their enactment into legislation t congress. Juniors Prominent. Junior members of the genera federation will be given an unusu ally prominent part in the counci On president's night, each stat president will be preceded to th mtform by a junior sponsor carry ng the state flag. A junior speake will appear on the program of each of the nine departments. Unique musical numbers, incluc ng songs by Princess Atloa, an In dian princess, and Ozark melodie sung by a quartet from John Brown college at Sulphur, Ark., will be of fered. The boys' £lee club of the In dian college at Bacone, Okla.,wl also present a group of songs. Eacl state delegation is asked to be ready :o sing the chorus of its state song Immediately following the dinne .0 be given by the Arkansas federa :ion for the general federation boarc and distinguished l guests at the Ar ington hotel, May 21, an open air iageant portraying the history of lot Springs will be given by severa undred school children. Directors inner is scheduled for May 25 when here will also be a special program onoring Mrs. Poole. Play day on aturday, May 26, will feature a akeside breakfast and a sight-see- g trip which will terminate in the apital city, 58 miles away, where he guests will be entertained at tea. he Arkansas federation will be the ostesses in. the former and the Lite Rock city federation in the latter ntertainment ONLY 24c EACH for these choice, strong, healthy shrubs. 2-S It. stock directly from the soil--not packed or wrapped for severa] months. Dogwood Forsythia Lilacs Snowball Barberry Spirea V. H. Privet, N. Mock Orange Cotoneaster Snowberries Spirea, A. W. Tamarlx Golden Elder Honeysuckle and many other varieties of choice stock. Come out and look this stock over. It will please you. CASH and CARRY PROSPERITY GARDENS HERMAN M. KNUDSON, Prop. 13th St. S. E. and South Federal Ave. Mrs. Wearin Presides at Club Party Mrs". Franklin Roosevelt Is Honor Guest of Wives of Congressmen. By RUBY A. BLACK. WASHINGTON, April 19.--Mn, Otha D. Wearin, 25 year old wif of the congressman from Hastings Iowa, had the pleasant task of pre siding at a lucheon Tuesday a which Mrs. Franklin D. RooseveJ was guest of honor. As president of the 73 club, com posed of wives of congressmen serv ing their first term in congress Mrs. Wearin gave to Mrs. Charles J Golden, wife of a California con gressman who was chairman arrangements for the luncheon, th honor of introducing Mrs.-Roosevelt Mrs. Wearin introduced the wo men members of congress serving their first terms, and the women on the committee which arranged th party. · Mrs. Tom Slowie, wife of the sec retary to Representative B. M. Ja cobsen of Clinton, sang two song which Mrs. Roosevelt heartily ap plauded. Mrs. Fred Biermann of De corah and the wives of other "new 1 congressmen from Iowa weri among the guests. Mrs. Roosevelt, following an in troduction by Mrs. Golden, said "No one' person ever does any thing. Especially is this true of wo men. What any one woman does is the sum of what other women think and desire. Women are thinking more than ever now about public affairs, because they see how the government affects them." She then talked about her studies in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands, at the request of one of the members. Wel-Kum Sis. Class to Go Picknicking at East Park Friday The Wel-Kum Sunday school class of the First Methodist church will meet at 6:30 o'clock Friday evening n the ·central pavilion of East park or a picnic. Following the picnic, games will b e played. Those who are to play baseball have been asked to come early. In case of un- avorable weather, the group will meet in the church basement. Arrangements for the picnic dinner ave been made by the committee charge. SCCHON-EXTLEDOEF.. SPILLVILLE, -i April. 19.--Louis uchoa, son of Mrs; Eleanors Su- hon, and Mathilda Ettledorf of Osan were married Wednesday at St. ranees de Sales church. The Very ev. M. Theltgen performed the cer- mony. Mr. and Mrs. SUchon will .ake their home on the bridegroom's farm near Decorah. SIMPLE PRINTED FROCK WINDSWEPT SKIRT EFFECT; CLEVERLY CUT SLEEVES- YOUTHFUL NECKLINE COMBINED IN SMART DRESS Uloto-Uuetu PwrlMi 10 Cent rmtem, 200 Fifth Aventt*. New York vu, ------^^---- Bj DIANA HAY -------------^--_ I Look at the wind-swept effect o its skirt, its opened sleeves and it youthful neckline. Charming of course in navy ani white crepe silk print, as pictured This model can also be adorable in gayer colors as flame-red, Martini green, vivid blue, Mexican pottery tones, etc, either in plain or printer crepe. You'll find it exceedingly easy tc fashion it. Style No. 588. is designed in sizes 14, 16,18 years, 36, 38, and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires S\i yards of 39 inch material with % yard of 39 inch contrasting. The Essence of Fashion! The whole fashion , story for 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 anc patterns that are styled perfectly and fit perfectly. Send for your copi today. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern IE cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred) Wrap coin carefully. Do not send to Mason City, but adddress Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 200 Fifth avenue, New York City. NEWCOMER HONORED 10EST AT PARTY Mrs. Robert Glazer who has recently moved to Mason City from Omaha was honored at a tea given Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. M. L. tobinson of Fort Dodge, and Mrs. H. Werner of Omaha at the home f their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cropman, 325 Seventh street north- est. Hours were from 3 to 5 'clock. Out of town guests included Miss Dorothy Kreger of Minneapolis id Mrs. A. Danto of Chicago. HEIFNER-BACON. TITONKA, April 19.--Miss Florence Bacon and Claire Heifner, both f Titonka, were married at Des [oines. Mrs. Heifner is a daughter f Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bacon who ve east of Titonka and Mr. Heifer is the oldest son of Lewis C. leifner, rural mail carrier. They rill live in Des Moines where Mr. ieifner is employed. SPRING MILLINERY Brims and Wide Brims, Smooth Straws . .. Felts .. .Rough Straws . . . Silk Crepes. Take your choice from dozens and dozens of grand new brims with flowers, pipings, facings, ribbons . . . all popular colors and headsizes to 24. At-- 98 UP MANLEY BROS. Veterans' Daughters Arrange to Conduct Civil WarCampfire Daughters of Veterans h a v e planned a Civil war campfire program for Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the P. G. B. auditorium in observance of G. A. R. day, Ap- pomatox day and the anniversaries of Dorothy Dix and General Grant. There will be a display of relics of the Civil war. Miss Marie Fuller has charge of the program and the five past presidents of the organization will act as hostesses. They include Mrs. E. F. Vincent, Miss Fuller, Mrs. George Tatum, Mrs. August Hanson and Mrs. Mae CJute. Assisting at the meeting will be Mrs. Hoy Felt, Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor, Mrs. Grant Wells and Mrs. F. A. Kehm. November Marriage Announced by; Pair GARNER, April 19.--Announcement of the marriage of Miss Marorie Stewart, daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. L. I. Stewart, to Vern Williams son of Mrs. Agnes Williams, all of 3arner, was made public this week. The ceremony took place Nov. 4, 933, at Le Mars and was performed iy the Rev. Mr. Tumlinson, pastor if the Methodist church at Le Mars. The bride was graduated from Garner high school and for the past two years has been teaching in Liberty ownship. She has been prominent n 4-H club work and was chosen Hancock county health champion our years ago. The bridegroom at- ended Garner high school and now employed as salesman and ruckman for the Garner bakery. At the completion of the school erm the couple will begin housekeeping in Garner. Floyd Jones Gives Talk at Meeting President of Minnesota Bible School Addresses Mission Circle. The Missionary Circle of the Church of Christ presented Floyd Jones, president of Minnesota Bible university and former opera singer at the meeting Wednesday evening His address, "Living for Jesus' included many interesting incidents from his wide experience. "Living for Jesus should be the supreme ideal and determination of every Christian," he said. "It is the summing up of the whole Christian existence." He pleaded for greater consecration and a more thorough study of Bible. '"Whether one is a great businessman or a busy housewife, there should be an hour each day when one's life is segregated from the world and spent with the Word of God." He. stressed the fact that Christian's should pray for boldness to speak the Word that other's might be won to Christ. The Rev. Mr. Duxberry of Clarion read the scripture lesson from Acts 4. Stanley Haynes explained the growth of Minnesota Bible university and its present needs. Mr. Jones sang "Ready" by Charles Tilman and "Living for Jesus." Mrs. Jones presented two readings. More than 130 persons were present including delegations from Fertile, Nora Springs and Clarion. Four new members were reported. Preceding the meeting a picnic supper was served in the church dining room. Social Calendar THURSDAY TtfAL CONTRACT TOTJKNEY PLANNED Mrs. 0. A. Lueders, Mrs. Lloyd Roberts and Mrs. Ellen White will ponsor the last of their contract iridge tournaments Wednesday aft- rnoon at 1 o'clock on the mezzanine floor of the Eadmar hotel. The tour- lament is open to all contract play- rs. HERE ARE THE THINGS YOU ASKED ME TO G£T KATHERINE WHY, JOHN-THIS ISN'T THE KIND OF 50API USE. I TOLD YOU TO ASK FOR RINSO GUESS I JUST SAID WASHING MACHINE AP': SORRY- IT MAKE MUG DIFFERENCE' I'LL SAY IT DOES! RINSO GETS CLOTHES 4-OR 5 SHADES WHITER THAN ANY SOAP I'VE EVER USED IN MY WASHIN6 MACHINE THEN I'LL CALL UP THE GROCER TO SEND SOME RINSO-AND TAKE THIS BACK LATER THAT EVENING I KNOW RINSO IS SAFE FOR COLORS-BUT I'D BE TAKING A CHANCE WITH THAT OTHER SOAP... YES...SEE WHAT NICE RIO SUDS IT GIVES! IT SAVES WORK... SAVES MY HANDS ^.-^sss:-- 4 * 5 ^ of life. fi,uTM S TM-~TM d «bp a n- R ; nso '5s-S^ STING HARDEST WATER i YOU CAN BET 111 ASK FOR RINSO NEXT TIME! « onim . .. 8 at rour Seer's ,,),, " Zelotes Zuanna-- 6 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, dinner, reception for supreme officers. Bethlehem Walther league-7:30 o'clock, church, educational program. High School P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, high school auditorium, program, refreshments, freshmen mothers. Y. M. F. C. Bible class- Mr, and Mrs. Joe Buckland, 14 Twenty-fifth street southwest, open meeting. Monroe-Washington C. S. C.-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. N. W. Jessup, 126 Twelfth street northwest, election of officers. American Legion auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. C. D. of A.-Eagles hall. FRIDAY Trinity Lincoln circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Vinnie Christiansen, 115% First street southeast. Wel-Kum class-6:30 o'clock. East park, picnic. Baptist Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, annual birthday party, election of officers, opening of gift boxes. Trinity Garfield circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Sever Olson, 234 Sixth street southeast. St. John's Guild-1 o'clock, Mrs. R. J. Edwards, 222 Twelfth street northwest. Presbyterian Women's Missionary society-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. George K. Davies, leader, Mrs. A. C. Hagerman, Mrs. Hollis Jaseph, Mrs. George Smith, hostesses. Jefferson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school, election of officers. Roosevelt Jackson P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. Grant P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. Calvary Guild-2 o'clock, church. Congregational Women- Church, picnic lunch. Daughters of Veterans-7:30 o'clock, P. G. E. auditorium, Civil war camp fire, Miss Marie Fuller, chairman. Kill Kare Klub-Mr. and Mrs. E. E.-Hersey, Legion clu'rlouse. Pleasant Ridge club-Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Johnson. Queen Rebekah lodge-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Progressive club-8 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Files. --·:·-- QUEEN BEBEKAHS TO MEET FRIDAY Queen Rebekah lodge will meet | Friday night at 8 o'clock for business and to observe the 115th anniversary of the founding of Odd Fel- owship on the North American continent. Odd fellows will join in a program under the direction of Miss Dorathea Diercks. The anniversary will be observed, at Northwood on Wednesday, April 25. --·:·-- MEECHEM-NELSON KANAWHA, April 19.--Ethel Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .ymau Nelson, and Max Meechem of Clarion, were married at the Archie Nelson home by the Rev. Mr. Briggs, the pastor of the local M. church. Mr. and Mrs. Meechem will make their home in Ft. Dodge. .». BEATTY-KLEIN. DECORAH, April 19.--Miss Helen Klein of Calmar and Vernon 3eatty, manager of the local Wool- vorth store, were married in the latholic church in Calmar, the Rev. Father A. S. Peikert officiating'. Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Blodgett, brother-in- law and sister of the bride, were attendants. Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Klein, to 25 guests. After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Beatty will make their home in Decorah. O. N. O. CLUB MEETS WITH MRS. NAGEL The O. N. O. club met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Jalte Nagel, 1537 Jefferson avenue northwest. There were four tables of 500 with high score prize going to Mrs. Vcno Crawford and low to Mrs. Ralph Birch. Smarter Styles, Better Quality For Less -- Since 1920 _ t M w»*rw*rwr* ^r ^»» w ^-w* BOVRTE1Y AND SATIErACTlOK WITH EVERY PURCHASE Central Lutheran Ladies' Cafeteria Supper Tonight from 5 to 8 Tailored Coats k These fashionable untrimmed spring coats make you feel dressed up and ready to go places. They have soft, flattering 'collars that do so much for you. In new wool crepes and colorful tweeds and mixtures. Sizes from 11 to 54. Priced now at-- i I ;.: l; A startling selection of the newest straps, pumps and oxfords at a price that is amazingly low when you consider the quality. All Sizes.' Whites! Greys.' Blacks! Blondes! Browns! Women's Growing Girlt' SPORT OXFORDS MESH [BOYS' SNEAKERS OXFORDS (sanitary Airfread Insole! With leather sales! I · $|00 Strap and Sandal · styles too! Cool, StylisI), Comfortable! i iki A BIG SCOOP! Children's White, Black and Smoked Elk! All Sizes! You'll know they're worth much more when you sec them!

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