The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 14, 1936 · Page 4
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April 14, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 14, 1936
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Page 4
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. APRIL 14 Ji 193g -- ---NEW OFFICERS SELECTED BY_PARENT-TEACHER COUNCIL Mrs. Brown to Be Head of Council Group Protests Gambling and Shows Allowed at North Iowa Fair. Mrs. Artenias Brown of the Monroe-Washington P. T. A., was elected president of the Parent- Teacher council at its last general meeting: Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock In the Central school auditorium. Mrs. Brown succeeds Mrs. C. A. Anderson. Mrs. N. T. DeWitt of McKinley ·was elected vice president, Mrs. J. B. Vesterby of Rooseelt-Jack- son, secretary; and Miss Hazel Coon of Central, treasurer. The nominating committee included Miss Ethel Hall, Mrs. Olaf Ulen and Mrs. Floyd Fraser. An auditing committee was-appointed comprising Mrs. DeWitt and Mrs. C. E. Gasswint. May 18 was set as the date for the annual May dinner. Mrs. V. E. Young, Mrs. Ulen and Mrs. H. E. Blewett will have charge of the dinner, Mrs. Young, reservations and Mrs. DeWitt, program. The tickets will be available from the council delegate from each P- T. A. Mrs. Anderson appointed Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick and Mrs. O. L. N. IT TAKES quality to stay at the top year after year. For 30 years Kellogg's Corn Flakes have been champions. Today they outsell all other ready-to- eat cereals hy millions of packages because they give most in value. Made and guaranteed by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Nothing takes the place of CORN FLAKES Wigdahl to draw up a resolution protesting the type of gambling devices and shows permitted at the North Iowa fair. Copies of the resolution will be sent to Fred Mitchell, secretary of the fair association and W. D. Gibson of Rockwell, president It was recommended that each P. T. A. unit do likewise. This protest was brought about through the Cerro Gordo Farm Bureau Federation and the Madison P. T. A. cooperating. Plans were discussed in regard to sending a delegate at large from the Mason City Parent-Teacher associations and council to the national convention at Milwaukee May 11 to 15. Couples Are Given Licenses to Marry NORTHWOOD--Marriage licenses were issued during the past week to Oliver-E. Benson, Blooming Prairie, Minn., and Carmen M. Ruland, Rose Creek, Minn.; Sam Bradbury and Edith Miller, both of Mason City; Lloyd Stickfort, Manly, and Ruth Gordon, Carpenter; Ernest Averill and Viola Iverson, 'both of Albert Lea; Arthur F. Sether and Ethel V. Lindahl. both of St. Paul; George E. MacDonald and Dorothy B. Meehan, both .of Minneapolis; Walter Edward Doucett and Jennie M. Tracy, both of Minneapolis; Earl R. Clute, Minneapolis, and Margaret Pickford, Mankato, Minn.; Glaus B. Clausen and Linda L. Bublitz, both of Grafton; Roy S. More and Dorothy Shaw, both of Pemberton, Minn., Edward R. Betlach and Dorothy Johnson; both of Blooming Prairie, Minn. Household Employes Class Meets at Y. Miss Gertrude Decker led the third lesson in the household em- ployes training course Monday eye- ning at the Y:,W. C. A. The study was on the care of food, the care of the kitchen and the washing of dishes. The next meeting will be Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Miss Decker, 132 Tenth street northwest, when basic recipes will be explained. _*_ MISS CLARICE SHEKA HONORED AT SHOWER Mrs. W. A. Berry and Miss Donna McGee entertained at a miscellaneous shower at the Berry home. 711 Elm drive, for Miss Clarice Skeka, who will be married to J. P. Jordan of Ventura, April 22 at Holy Family church. Monopoly w a s played with'prizes going to Minnie Jandersitz and -Martha Fagin. A number of gifts were presented to Miss Sheka and refreshments , were served with Mrs. Paul Kelsh assisting the hostesses. Easter flowers were the decorations. TWO KINDS OF (Careful Buyers The most important reason of all for selecting Norgc is its mechanical superiority. The world famous, surplus- powered Rollator -- conspicuous for its efficiency -- is now even store efficient. Noted for its current economy, it now operates on even Itis current. Famous for'its depcndablcncss, it is unfailing iu hottest summer -weather. Shop -- make comparisons -- before you select your refrigerator. And by all means, sec the Norge before you buy. N O R S E D I V I S I O N Berg'Wtnttr Corporation, Detroit, lAicbi^tn NORGE You don't have to know a great deal about refrigeration to appreciate the superlative quality of a Norge. Yet the more yon do know about the preservation of food in the home, the more certain you are to choose Rollator Refrigeration. The beautiful 1936 Norge gives you «-(rj-r£ftf|you want in refrigeration. Flexible interior arrangement meets day-to- . day requirements, permits maximum food storage. Many new convenience features save time and effort. A new standard of cleanliness is made possible by smoothly rounded corners throngh- ont and the elimination of all visible fastenings. THE ROLLATOR COMPRESSOR.. smooth, easy tolling power i instead of hurried bock- \and-jortb action. Result I--more cold for / *^g» N the current used. t visy NORGE SALES CO. DAMON'S DOWNSTAIRS PHONE 14; DOMESTIC AND COMMERCIAL HEFBIBHtTltlK . Ml A»D ELECTRIC RANGES . WUHEDS »»tIMMERS WHIRUIDB OIL BURNERS . EWE-AIR FURNACES · AIR CONDITIONING . CIRCULATOR ROOM HEATERS Whatever Appliance You Art Con- iidering Next-- See the Norge Before You Buy. CONCEXTMTOk ABTOWILT SIS RJUUE WASHES FROCK EASY TO MAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE JPBEKLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Straight Line Frock Gains Style From Well Tailored Lines; Can Be Easily and Quickly Made. The extreme simplicity of the delightfully cool dress, patterned for today, makes it- a lovely model for tubbing materials. It opens out almost flat, and is therefore particularly easy to press. A3 sketched in daffodil yellow pique with brown trims, it is very smart. Checked or plaided cottons with the pockets, belt and bow cut on the bias or striped cottons with trims in opposite' direction, form other nice schemes for sports. Style No. 3246 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36,-38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 3 yards of 35-inch material with ',i yard of 39-inch contrasting. Send fifteen cents (15c) (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state, size you wish. The 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-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. 5246 University Women Get 3 Officers Program Planning Session Set for April 28 at -Mrs. R. O. Storvick was elected vice president, Miss Grace Barnard, secretary, and Mrs. D. K. Van Ingen, director, at the meeting of the Mason City branch of the A. A. U. W. Monday evening at the home of Miss Dorothy Pagenhart, 106 Tenth street northwest. Miss Esther Steinberg was named jrogram chairman and plans were jade for a meeting: to be held Tuesday evening, April 2S at 7 o'clock n the assembly room of the library :or a general discussion of the next year's program. Miss Steinberg will the club delegate to the state A. A. U. W. convention at Ames May S and 9. On Irish Theater. The program was based on the dramatic movement in Ireland and Miss Luelda Carlton led the discussion of the Irish national theater. The Irish theater movement is a recent one', being only 37 years old, Miss Carlton pointed out "The Irish had contributed brilliantly to the theater before the end of the nineteenth century, but a real Irish theater had not been developed." Miss Carlton spoke of the meeting of Lady Gregory and W. B. Yeats at Edward Martyn's. home when the idea of an Irish theater was born. "Countess Cathleen" and 'Heatherfield," the first two plays were produced under police protec- tion, but they were received favorably by critics. In the last year of he experimental period of three years, the Irish National Dramatic company of players was formed by :he Fay brothers. Theater Continued. Funds were made available to continue the theater on Abbey street for another six years. A divergence of opinion began to show itself in the management, Yeats and Lady Gregory wanting the theater to be one of folk drama and George Moore and Edward Martyn, a theater of ideas. It took a turn :o folk drama which became established in its repertory. Now plays of idea as well as folk dramas are admitted and the theater has come to a satisfying maturity. Miss Grace Barnard discussed the works of Padric Colum and St. John Ervine. In sketching the life of .Ervine, Miss Barnard said that worked in London as a clerk in an insurance office at the beginning of his career and became interested in literature. He became the dramatic critic for the London Daily citizen and was known as a dramatist before the war, four of his plays having been given at the Abbey theater, "The Magnificent Lover," "Mixed Marriage," "John Ferguson" and "Mary, Mary Quite Contrary." After the war he resumed his literary career becoming an outstanding Irish dramatic critic as well as a dramatist, Column as Poet "Padraic Colum was born Langford county in 1881 and had an opportunity " to absorb the folk ;ore and popular song while growing up," Miss Barnard said. "He is primarily a poet and his difficulty with dialog has kept him from great achievement as a dramatist, ilthough he has attained real distinction as a lyric poet. 'He entered the ranks of literature when young and in his early life became affiliated with the Abbey theater. He was the -founder of the Irish review and his plays were among the first to be produced at the Abbey theater. In 1923, at the request, of the Hawaiian legislature, he went to Hawaii to compile the legends of the islands." Miss Barnard reviewed one of his plays, "The Lake," which depicts the attachment of the Irish workers to the soil. Miss Eleanor McLaughlin discussed the dramatists, Yeats, Gregory. Synge and Dunsany, sketching their lives and work. Have Your Beautiful Furs Fully Protected against Fire, Theft and Moths by storing them in our especially designed FUK ST.OR- AGE VAULTS. Woton PHONE 6« Ticalilli" Proves Pleasing' Entertainment at High School. "Picalilli," an original three act musical comedy, was presented Monday evening in the high school auditorium. The production, directed jy Mrs. Charles Grippen and writ;en by Margaret Vaughn, was under the auspices of the College "Y". Beth DeVoe acted as the student director. The scenes for this delightful comedy were laid in the lobby of 'The Breakers" hotel in Miami in :he present. Leonaine Breese playing the role of Mable Gooch, lovely pickle fac- :ory heiress, who is taking advan- :age of leap year, comes to the renowned "Breakers" with her two adventuresome companions, Judith Abbot and Crystal Kingsley, ably slayed by Virginia Braby and Babe Kropman, respectively. Guests at Hotel. , Among the other guests at the ibtel are Dr. Paul Lynn, a con- lirmed woman hater, portrayed by 3elbtrt Jackson, and his friend, Larry Reed, taken by Bob Holman. Rudolph Pertwee, Arch Gamm, is the owner of a wonderful pickle recipe, which he intends to sell to Miss Gooch. But just as he is ready :o sell his recipe, it disappears from his room. Certain that the guilty, person is still in the hotel, Rudolph disguises himself as Sherlock Jones, a famous detective, and determines to find the culprit. The- mystery is finally solved when Mr. Pringle, a slightly balmy pickle fancier, played by Roger Downing, innocently produces the valuable document from an old encyclopedia. Mrs. Grey, the housekeeper, played by Patricia Rose, states that she saw her employer. Oscar Chamberlain, the hotel manager,' portrayed by Harold Phillips, place the paper in his desk. Chamberlain confesses his crime, stating that he needed money. However, he escapes and the case is dropped. Enter Romance. In the meantime, the plot is made even more interesting by three romances. Doctor Lynn falls for the irresistible charm of Judith Abbot, while Tex, supposedly a mere bellboy, played by "Babe" Bellows, is revealed as the millionaire owner of the hotel in disguise. He is again united with Crystal, his former fiance. Mrs. Chamberlain, . "multi-married" wife of Oscar,'played by da Togstad, captivates Larry Reed in the meantime. The theme closes with Mabel and Rudolph happily engaged and planning to turn the hotel into a pickle house. Popular songs and chorus numbers were presented through the en-' tire three acts. The chorus was composed of Mary Blomgren, Gretchen Bonning, Lucille Winnie, Madelyn Miles, Margaret Vaughn and Frances Gashel. On Production Staff. Other hotel guests were Clifford Durner, Arnold Sinott, George Nichol, Beth DeVoe, Mary Jane Quinn, Ardith Lock, Helen Fiscbbeck and Phyllis Knapp. Avis McArthur and Margaret Vaughn played the piano accompaniments, while Miss Kropman directed the dances. The production staff was as follows: Business manager, Maud Emily Cain; assistants, Gretchen Bonning and Frances Gashel; properties, Phyllis Knapp; assistants, Pauline Walters and Betty Potter; advertising manager, Rheon Zack; assistants, Mary Ann Hughes and Ardith Lock; call girls, Mary.Jane Pauley and Mary Jane Quinn; and prompters, Ardine Life and Miss Cain. Bill Bennett was the stage manager, Miss Luelda Carlton of the junior college faculty was the play adviser. The Little Theater orchestra of the high school, -directed by Miss Marjorie Smith, played preceding the show. Plan Carnival Event at Congregational Church Wednesday One of the significant post-Easter activities of the men of the Congregational church will be the spring carnival supper served by the men, without any help from women, on Wednesday night. Tickets are on sale under the supervision of B. F. Sherman. General versight of the entire project is in .he hands of C. E. Cooper. Waiters and dining- room help is divided among C. E; Oilman, John MacMillan, and Leon Frost. Included on he reception committee will be W. A. Westfall, Dr W. E. Long, and 0. A. Merkel, Frink Lovell and Herman ·Cmxlson. Chefs in the kitchen, responsible to C. F. Weaver, chief potato masher, will include C. Burton Letts, Lee Bailey, R. B. Irons, J. W. Lorenz and . S. Marty. Dining Room "Floorwalkers," responsible for the comfort and convenience of guests will include Dr. J. L. Pauley, Fulton Potter, Myron Woodruff and Guy Blaekmore; solicitations committee personnel, Lee Bailey, J. H. Hardy, J. W. Lorenz, while "Renewal and Rehabilitation" committee, '13 under the direction of the Rev. V A. Carlton. The "Floor Show" committee is headed by Leon Frost. The activities commence at 5 p. m. lasting through 7 p m . St. Joseph Pupils to Present Program at School Wednesday St. Joseph pupils of grades 5, 6, 7 and 8 will present a program Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the St. Joseph school hall. Those participating in the dramatic division are Pauline Hansen, Phyllis Woodhouse, Mary A. Hayes, Mary C. Nettleton, Thomas Burke, Kathleen McDonald, Irene Edell and Florence Hansen. : - In the humorous division are Robert Hansen, Francis White, Peggy Hayes, Mahala Meade, Robert Gearhart, Elizabeth Shovein, Lorine Jansen and Marcella Henely. · 2 Clubs Name Officers for Coming Year T. A, E. and Maria Mitchell ·Conclude Meetings for Season. Officers were elected by Maria Mitchell and Chautauqua clubs at their meetings Monday and final meetings for the season were held by T. A. E, and Maria Mitchell clubs. Mrs. W. C. Odell was elected president of the Maria Mitchell club, at the meeting Monday at the home of Mrs. W. P. Merkel. 69 River Heights drive. Mrs. J. D. Nichols was named vice president, and Mrs. W. H. Baird, treasurer and Mrs. Roe Thompson was re-elected secretary. Luncheon Meeting. The lesson on "The Dynasts'* was given by Miss Pamela Fluent On the luncheon committe were Mrs. Merkel, Mrs. A. T. Parker. Mrs. A. U Peterson, Mrs. Don Wieder and Mrs. R. B. Irons. Mrs. Wayne McGowan is the newly elected president of Chautau qua club, chosen at the meeting Monday at the home of Mrs. B. A. D. Bell, 45 Crescent place. Mrs. R. A. Walker was named vice president and Mrs R. 0. Youngerman, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. B. E. Hersey and Mrs. Jay Lorenz led the current events and CRESCENT CLUB TO MEET AT Y. Crescent club will meet at the Y. W. C. A- Wednesday evening at S o'clock to hear a travel talk by Reuben Hall. There will be special music and each member is entitled to bring a. guest. Genevieve Magnani is chairman of the program and Iva Lund, refreshments. U. S. W. V. AUXILIARY CIRCLE WILL MEET U. S. W. V. auxiliary circle will meet with Mrs. Glen Gilbert Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Mae Morgan and Mrs. W. W. Wilkinson will be assisting hostesses. SWEET CREAM For Flavor BUTTER POISE YOUR FEET IN LAIRDS FOOTWEAR You who swear you'd rather be dead than be seen in ordinary comfort shoes--hear ye! hear ye! ENJOY LIFE . . and for once be utterly easy afoot in the season's Fashion favorites. Our shoes are fashioned by the very best makers of footwear, and are known to the world as such. STETSON, DICKERSON, SELBY, SLATERS, WALK-OVERS. Their Comfort and Good Looks last long after Easter, their beauty and high-grade touches make you want to buy them and make you enjoy wearing them. STRAPS Fashioned in Patent Leather, blue, white or brown and white are meeting with favor. LOOK AT YOUR FEET AND SEE if they are not needing another pair of Spring Shoes. LAIRDS 14 East State Street V/HERE SHOES ARE REALLY FITTED Mrs. Roy Felt reviewed "Conquistador" by Gerould. Review ol 1'lay. Mi-s. John Senneff reviewed "Kind Lady" by George Kaufman and Katherine Dayton at the meeting of the Twentieth Century club Monday afternoon at the home of Miss Laura Kern, 40 Oak drive. The current events were given by Mrs. C. C. Carrick. Spring gardening was the theme of the Child' Study club program at its meeting Monday at the home of Mrs. N. C. Stam, 122 President court. Mrs. J. C. Johnston and Mrs. H. C. Brown spoke on rock gardens and pools and a plant exchange was conducted. Joyce Kilmer club. Joyce Kilmer club was entertained by Mrs. John Gallagher and Miss Maude Cunningham at the Gallagher home, 1116 West State street. Monday evening. Court whist was played with prizes going to Miss Cora Dormedy and Mrs. Luke B. Miller. Mi's. Dan Gallagher was a guest. T. A. E. club members met for luncheon Monday noon at the. Bovaird tearoom. "Seeing God in Nature" was the topic discussed by Mrs. Roy Potter. Monday club heard a discussion ci "Iowa As a Regional Art Center" by Miss Lydia Barrette at its meeting at the home of Mrs. C. L. Marston, 710 Carolina avenue northeast. Mrs..W. E. Sundell discussed the prose of Iowa. It was voted to contribute 55 to the Girl Reserve camp fund. Nearly 2,000,000,000 telephone calls were made in England last year. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH IVERT PURCHASE Luncheon- Bridge Jacket Frocks For After- (V Easter Parties Sheer crepe, nets, laces, a n d washable silks. That's w h a t 1 these frocks are made of. And they are all destined for busy careers in the after-Easter round of entertaining. Black, navy and colors in styles that show your individuality, in all sizes. Good news for your budget. They are only -4 s "SEE YOU TOMORROW" RUGS CURTAIMS it Takes QUALITY CLEANING to Bring Back the Color to Your Household Articles. We Can Help You Clean House! m m

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