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MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ORGANIZAT: AWARDS FELD HIPS TO 10 WOMEN l\ Scientific Research Is on Increase $13,750 Paid Out to Outstanding Women by A. A. U. W. A 25 year old astrophysicist will study the cool stars from Mount Wilson in California, a 28. year old woman philosopher will seek to develop a new system of metaphysics, and a 25 year old cancer researcher will study hereditary strains, as a result of $13,750 in fellowship awards to ten outstanding women scholars announced Monday by the American Association of University Women. Miss Luelda Carlton is the Mason City branch's fellowship chairman. Every woman in the list of ten had planned for herself a year's task of value to scholars. From a field into which scores of new ideas of value to the world were projected, a distinguished committee of women educators chose those which would best enable women to win recognition D/Monnie J. Mitchell Win Fellowships The following winners are: Dorothy N. Davis, instructor in as- theil . introduction in Brazil. tronomy at Smith college, North- es and Pegasi. Miss Mary Elveback, mathe- MRS. MONNIE MITCHELL system of metaphysics based on a assistant highly specialized lines of endeav- teacher of psychology at the 'University of Sao Paulo, Brazil. Â§1,500 to study organization and management of advanced psychologl- with a view to in the feminine ampton, Mass.; $1,500 to study the scho]al . sh i D were noted in the ap- spectrum^ofjhe cool stars Antar- p lica tions"this year by Dr. Katharine Jeanne Gallagher, of Gouth,. ... TT . er college, Baltimore, Md., chair- matical consultant at the Umver- man of tne award commiU e sity of Minnesota, Minneapolis; j e cided . 51,500 for a research project in applied statistics. Dr. Olga Harlman, research zoologist at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, Cal.;. 31,500 for a study and classification of American annelids found off the Pacific Coast. Miss Martha Anne Godwin. Atlanta, Ga., social worker; 51,000 to study interpretation of social statistics as a means of community education. Poetic Influence . Miss Mary McGrillies, instructor in French at the University of California at Berkeley; 51,000 for a study of the poetic influence of Louis Racine. Dr. Josephine Miles, poet of note, Los Angeles, Cal.: Â§1,500 to make a technical study of emotion in poetry of the nineteenth century. Dr. Elizabeth Shull Russell, cancer researcher. Jackson Memorial Laboratory, Bar Harbor, Me.; 51,250 to continue studies on cancer heredity. .-; Mrs. Aase Gruda Skard, fellow St the Teachers College in Trond- fieim, Norway; $1,500 for an experimental investigation of the so- Â· cial needs in children. Study of Individual Miss Isabel Scribner Stearns, assistant professor in philosophy in Smith college, Northampt^'i, Mass.; 31,500 to develop a new Payne, WALLPAPER 'Â£ PAIHTSTORE PHONE 2)6 32-2nd N. E. I " - eilPPCNS TIMC riSTlff PAINTS tendency for more production on the part of younger people; and a falling-off in the number of applicants in traditional subjects, such as the (.lassies with an equally marked gain in technical scientific research. Many Publications Of youth pressing to the fore ii the scholastic field, Dr. Gallaghei said: "Many of these young women have an amazing list of publications to their credit. This is a new thing. Even a decade ago, you didn't find them doing it. They used to wait for practical experience to produce. Now it ^s almost customary to go directly to graduate work from college." Six of the ten women winning fellowships were under 30 years of age; and in ihe list of ten alternates, six were also under 30. Dr. Gallagher cited the fellowships awarded in the fields of zoology, astronomy, mathematics and psychology as examples of women's work in technically scientific fields. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT ALLISON ALLISON -- Marriage licenses were issued here to LaVerne William Schmidtke, 22, Greene, anc Lillian Dorothy May Poppe, 20 Clarksville; and to Glenn Henry Reinholtz, 25 and Bertha L Whiteside, 22, both of Rockwell City. REINHOLTZ-WH1TESIDE ALLISON -- The marriage o: Miss Bertha L. Whiteside and Glenn Henry Reinhbltz, both o Rockwell City, was read by the Rev. W. C. Nossen at the St. Jacobus Lutheran parsonage Marcl 16. They will be at home on farm northeast of Plaintield. Couple Will Make Home in Mason City After Wedding Trip Easter lilies, a while lighted- c r o s s and evergreen boughs formed a background in the .First Methodist church Saturday evening for the wedding of Miss Lorraine Lemke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Lemke, Garner, and Monnie John Mitchell, son of Mrs. A. J. Mitchell of 26 Ninth street northeast, Mason City, which was read at 7 o'clock by the Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor. Preceding the ceremony Mrs. A. C. Hogerman sang "I Bring You Heartsease" by Jena Branscombe. Mauritz Lundholm, organist, played a suite by Nevin which was followed by "The Bridal Chorus" from "Lohengrin" for a processional and the Mendelssohn wedding march for the recessional. Carries Bible The bride who was given in narriage by her father wore a ;ailored dark green suit with iaponica accessories. She wore a shoulder corsage of yellow Lestra Hibberd roses and carried a small Oxford Bible bound in white leather with a gold locket as a marker. The matron of honor, Mrs. A. A. Volkman of Nora Springs, sister of the bride, wore a black and white ensemble with a shoulder corsage of pink Briar Cliff roses and violets. Arnold Volkman of Nora Springs acted as Mr. Mitchell's best man. Â· Phyllis Turnbull Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bitterman, 718 Carolina place northeast, celebrated their forty-ninth wedding anniversary Sunday with a family dinner at the home of their son, Dale Bitterman, in Portland township. Mr. Bitterman and Annie Pickford were married on March 19, 1890, and made their home on a farm in Portland township until 1915 when they moved to Madison, Wis., living there for 22 years. They returned to Mason City in 1936 and have resided here since. Mr. and Mrs. Bittermtl.i have three children, Dale of Portland township, Mrs. L. K. Jones of Pullman, Wash., and Mrs. Noel F. Thompson of Madison, Wis. They have seven grandchildren. Social Calendar MONDAY Easter Lilies A reception for immediate relatives and friends was held in the home of Mrs. A. J. Mitchell which was decorated with Easter lilies and snap dragons. The color scheme of yellow and white was carried out in the dining room vith a table bouquet of daffodils, vhite sweet peas and yellow apers. A three tier wedding cake vas served. After a short wedding trip the couple will be at home at 26 Ninth treet northeast, Mason City. Mr. Vlitchell is a graduate of the Mason City high school and is employed at Barrett Brothers gro- ;ery. The bride is a graduate of .he Klemme high school and is employed at the Innes department store. --o-Members,of League Conduct Meeting at Church in Evening Central Luther league met Sunday evening at the church for a candlelight s e r v i c e . Margaret Mickey played a prelude of hymns. Lawrence Olman led the topic, "A Lamp Unto My Feet," stating that God's word is the light on this earth and it is through Jesus that the light is received. "The more we study the word of God, the clearer our path," he said. "We need the light to illuminate our lives and although we stumble, the light will help us on our way again." The meeting was closed with a hymn. Upper Room class-7:30 o'clock, Church of Christ, class party, games. Amici club-7:30 o ' c l o c k , Congregational church, talk by Miss Doris Piper. Joyce Kilmer club-8 o'clock, Miss Loretta Carney, 116 Fourteenth street northwest, Miss Rose Kelsh. hostesses, Mrs. Ethel Wagner, Miss Cora Dormedy, Miss'Avis Gregory, lesson. St. Dorothy's circle-Postponed tn Thursday. TUESDAY Roosevelt-Jackson Talent-Education group-- ' 7:30 o'clock, school, Mrs. Virgil Carr, lesson. Women's orchestra-7 o'clock. Music hall, practice. Idl-R's club-1:15 o'clock, Jefferson amber room. L. A. P. M.-2 o'clock. I. O. O. F. hall, benefit card party. O. T. O. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Seymour Angel 704 Van Burcn avenue northwest. Matinee Musicalc-- Mrs. L. S. Sanders,. 327 Mary land avenue southeast. Mrs- Sanders, Mrs. A. C. Kagerman, program. W. R. C.-2:30 o'clock, V. F. W. Hall. Convention ofD.A.R.'s in Session Mason City Members to Attend Fortieth Annual Meeting DES MO1NES, (/?) -- Registration began Monday morning for the fortieth annual convention of the Iowa society, D. A. R. Mrs. Ceremony Performed in Presbyterian Church by Pastor Phyllis Scott Turnbull, daughter of Mrs. Maude E. Scott, 1039 East State street, became the bride of James B. Oliver, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Oliver of Spencer, Sunday morning at 8 o'clock. The double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Roy W. Peyton, in the First Presbyterian church. Tlie bride wore a dress of symphony blue with matching accessories. She wore a corsage of blue hyacinths arid talisman roses. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss F. Ruth Scott, who wore a Suez rose dress and a corsage of amethyst sweet peas and talisman roses. Mr. Oliver's attendant was Leslie Rogers. Only immediate members of the family were present. *Â· A wedding breakfast at the home of Mrs. Oliver's mother followed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver will make their home in Mason City after a wedding trip to Minneapolis. Mr. Oliver is employed by the Fisher Typewriter company and Mrs. Oliver by the Merkel company. MRS. JAMES OLIVER Bits About 'Em SPRING CLOTHES Retain a Trim Freshness With Our Cleaning Keep a well-groomed smartness throughout the warm season with correctly cleaned spring clothes, cared for and cleaned with skill by our craftsmen-- PHONE 788 Retain Casual Correctness in Clean Spring Clothes Church of Christ Missionary circle 7:30 o'clock, church, lesson, "Benevolence," Helen and Edris Clawsen, leaders. White 'Shrine -6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, dinner, Mrs. Oscar Larson, chairman, stated meeting, election of officers at 7:30 o'clock. Police Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. R. Pierce, 1728 Virginia avenue northeast. Clio elub-- Mrs. Harry Page, 115 Connecticut avenue southeast, Mrs. G. O. Gould, lesson. Wilson Parent Education Kroup-Mrs. Marvin Wicgman. 186 Crescent drive, Mrs. Carl Hoi- men, chairman, Mrs. R. O. Stor- vick, lesson. St. James Friendship society-8 o'clock, church parlors, talk by Erdix Swift, committee, Messrs, and Mmes. E. Bublitz, H. Frenz. Immanuel W. M. S.-8 o'clock, Mrs. Olof Olson, 508 Twentieth s t r e e t southeast, Mmes. Harold Allen, Paul Gustafson, Oscar O'Green, assisting. McKinley Parent Education group 7:30 o'clock, school. Moose lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. Harry E. Narey of Spirit Lake, state regent, said the attendance !or the first session today probably would be 300. Dr. William Peterson of Iowa City, a member of the research department of the State Historical society, was the afternoon speaker on the topic, "Centennials in Iowa History." The Iowa society was scheduled to entertain at a dinner Monday night for the Sons of American Revolution and Good Citizenship Pilgrims. The evening speaker was Mrs. Max Mayer of Des Moines on the topic, "Palestine, Past and Present." Guests of the convention are Mrs. Henry Robert, Jr., of Annapolis, Mo., president general of the national society, D. A. R.: Mrs. Samuel J. Campbell of Mount Carroll, 111., national chairman of approved schools committee; and Mrs. Imogen Em- Mr.- and Mrs. E. W. Schilling, 628 Sixth street southeast, had as their guests for the week-end, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Niedorf who were married Thursday at Fairmont, Minn., by the bride's brother, the Rev. S. J. Bredow. Mrs. Niedorf will be remembered as Hilda C. Bredow. After a short wedding trip, the couple will be at home after April 1 in the Bredow apartments in Waverly. o * o Miss Frances Gashel arrived Monday from Chicago to spend a month's vacation from Michael Heese hospital training school fox- nurses where she is a.senior with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gashel, 804 Fifteenth street northeast.' * * * Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Fischbeck and son, Art, 1104 Adams avenue New Recipes to Be Given in Classes Annual Home'makev's Course to Begin on March 28 at H. S. If your children turn the tables on you by asking, "What did you learn at school today, Mother?" give them a satisfying answer by- going into the kitchen and stirring up a sunny orange cake. This is a "hurry-up" cake, all ingredients put into the bowl and quickly stirred. It may be baked in two layers with an icing made with egg yolks, and the children will love it. Or you might present as a sorl of tangible (and edible) reporl card a plate of caramel brownies Applesauce cookies, called"Cookie Jar Favorites," are other reasons the children may be glad yoi went to the cooking school. These are easily made drop cookies Miss Ann Kingsley says the longe C. E. Flynn Is Speaker at Supper Presbyterian Young People Hear Talk on Life Philosophy "My Philosophy of Life" was the subject of a talk given by the Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist church at the meeting of the Supper Horn- club of the First Presbyterian church Sunday evening. Dr. Flynn gave the five tests which he uses on religious thinking, discussing first the reasons why he believes that there is a definite creator at the heart of the universe. "One of the first principles of scientific thinking is that every effect has a cause," he said, pointing out that there must be an infinite power and wisdom behind the laws of nature. He said that it is the soul or personality which gives life meaning, spoke of the thirtgs which we cannot see or hear or understand indicating that the world is what our minds have made of the earth, and discussed the habit of looking at things and seeing them not as they are, but as they might and should be. Dr. Flynn's final point was the philosophy of optimism--the ability to see something good in life. The talk was the last in a series f talks given by leaders of local ctivities. Devotions, were led by Dick Beardsley. Mrs. Roy Peyton nd Miss Bernice Boyd had charge f the buffet supper. ery of Cedar chairman of Rapicls, national national defense through patriotic education. Election of officers will be held Wednesday and installation will close the conference that afternoon. Mrs. W. J. Barhour. Miss Dorothy Ransom, Mrs. Joel Hanes and Mrs. Otto "Williamson will leave Tuesday for Des Mpines to represent the Mason City chapter -at the convention. northwest, have returned from Ottumwa where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Fischbeck's mother. Mrs. Lee P. Loomis, 320 First street southeast, arrived home Saturday from California where she had been visiting for the past month. She was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Webster Hakes of Muscatine, and they spent some time with Mr. Loomis' mother, Mrs. Millie Loomis, at Pasadena, and with Mrs. Loomis' aunts, Mrs. Anna Vilas and Mrs. Claude Sutherland, in Santa Barbara. They also spent two or three days at the San Francisco fair. Â· *Â· Â» Bill Wagner, a student at Iowa State college, is home from Ames to spend his spring vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wagner, 49 Beaumont drive. He has as his guests two fellow students, Thomas Sutherland and Bob Morgan, both oÂ£ New York. they are stored, the better they become, but the children may no be interested in that! Peppermint Candy But if you want to make a real hit with your youngsters, or if there is a party or birthday on the horizon, pay special attention to that peppermint the last day of candy cake on school. Ground peppennint is used to give it a delicious flavor. With a luscious pink frosting, it is an ideal birthday cake. In planning "Foods of the Hour" the Globe-Gazette cooking school, which will get under way March T. H. D R I D G K Ci.Ull MEETS AT FERRIS' Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Ferris. 1603 North Federal avenue, entertained the members of the T. H. Bridge club and their husbands at their home Sunday evening at a pot luck dinner. Bridge was played at four tables with prizes going to weekend Messrs, and Mmes. J. J. Filzger- Goldfield. aid, Lynn Nolterieke and William Hinrichs. Mr. and Mrs. Nolterieke were guests. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Halstead and son, Jimmy, St. Cloud, Minn., spent the week-end with Mrs. Halstead's mother, Mrs. J. P. Lynch, 350 First street northeast. * * * Miss Delores Bangston who is employed by KGLO spent the with her parents at MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES ALGONA -- Marriage licenses issued during the past week in Kossuth county were to William . r olf, legal, and Mrs. Alma Mitch- i ^i ie spent, a 11, legal, both of Si. Peter Minn.; j Ruth Bliss. Mward O. Olson. 30, and Evelvn i " Gray, 2-1, both of Mankato, linn. Don Kunz, a student at the University oÂ£ Iowa, was a weekend guest of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Kunz, 80 Linden drive. New Under-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration THE JUNIOR CLASS Presents "I'LL LEAVE IT TO YOU" WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22 Â· MaftHeul SWt . 1 CLCANR.S FUR.RHERS J THE JUNIOR CLASS Presents "I'LL LEAVE IT TO YOU" WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22 3. Docs not tot druses -- does not irritate skin- 2. No wailing to dry. Can be usenl right after shaving. 3. Insrantfy stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4. A pure white, grcascless, stainless vanishing Cream, 5. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of rhe American Institute of Laundering, for being Harmless to Fabrics. TEN M I L L I O N jars of Arrid bave been sold. Try ajar today 1 A R R I D 39c Â· J" r a1 atl *""e* which sell Toilet goo f Â»!Â·* in 1O intl 59' ]Â»rÂ«'i Miss Katherine Sheffler. 12 Adams nvcnuc northwest, ha* returned from DCS Moines where few days with Miss 28 at the high' school auditorium, Miss Kingsley appears to have had the "younger set" in mind for the program is rich in tempting dishes which the children will like and which are good for them. For instance, lamb shanks with barley are tempting and nutritious. Steak wraparounds, a variation of beef birds, with a dill pickle in the center, are a pleasing novelty. Meat p u f f s cooked in 'tomato sauce are to be appreciated. Child's Needs Mothers of tnday are aware of file value of liver in the diet of children and adults, because of its iron content, which helps build red blood and overcomes any tendency to nutritional anemia. They are happy, therefore to learn of new ways to serve this important food. There are several liver dishes on the program. Beef patties Mexicano and the five-minute steak sandwich will interest young athletes with hearty appe- ea?y descort they nrc sure Catherine L. Sperry Weds Leonard Klatt Katherine Louise Sperry, duugh- .ev of Mr. and Mrs. John Sperry, 1512 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and Leonard James Klatt, son of. George Klatt, Mason City, were married Saturday evening by'the Rev. William Galbreth, associate minister of the First Methodist church at his residence, 1215 Second street southwest. Their attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Carol J. Johnson. Mrs. Johnson is a sister of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. John Sperry, parents ot the bride, also attended the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Klatt have both been employed at the State Brand creamery. Mrs. Klatt is a graduate of the Mason City high school while Mr. Klatt attended the schools at Dougherty. They will make their home in Mason City. --o-Miss Alice Thompson Weds George Abbas K A N A W H A -- M i s s Alice Thompson became the bride oÂ£ George Abbas, Jr., March 15 at tites. An lo love i* dioiT.v dumplings, made from the homemade biscuit mix- the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Thompson, the Rev. H. J. Bane officiating. The "Lohengrin" wedding march was played by Mrs. Wayne Wesenberg of Garner and Miss Gladys Anderson of Chicago sang "O Promise Me." Miss Gladys Anderson was the attendant of the bride and Clarence Abbas, the bridegroom. Following the wedding a wedding dinner was served to the immediate families of the bridal couple by Mrs. Glenn Russell of Belmond, Mrs. Wayne Wesenberg of Garner, Audrey Abbas and Marjorie Ann Trenary of Kanawha. The bride is a graduate of the Kanawha high school and taught in the rural schools in Wright county lor three years. She is a graduate of the Lutheran Deaconess hospital in Chicago where she has been employed as a registered nurse. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Abbas of Kanawha, is a graduate of the Kanawha hi;;h .Â»chool. For the past three years lie has been employed llie lure on the program. Other fruits j Pe Vums Motor sales in Kanawha. WRIGHT-SIEFKIN ROCKFORD--Announcement is nade of the marriage oÂ£ Miss Catherine Sieflcin, daughter of Jr. and Mrs. George Siefkin, and Jesse Wright, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wright of Charles City, vhich was performed March 2 at Austin, Minn., by the Rev. Mr. Voss, pastor of the Lutheran church at Austin. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Rex Waid, brother-in-law and sister of :he bridegroom. They will be at home on a farm north of Floyd. --o-The New Hanover Fishing 1 club at Wilmington, N. Car., claims its paid up membership of 762 is the largest of any similar club in America. M. E. YOUTH COUNCIL MEETS AT CHURCH At a meeting of the Methodist Youth council Sunday evening at the church John Armentrout was named chairman. Plans were made for future programs and it was decided to have an outside speaker next Sunday evening with an open forum discussion of his subject the following Sunday. A pot luck supper preceded the business session. Miss Helen Horn had charge of devotions. The nexl meeting will be in the chape' March 26 at 6:30 o'clock. W I F E PRESERVERS To keep the undcrcrust of a pie from getting soggy, roll cracker crumbs in a tablespoon of sugar, and sprinkle the pie's lower crust with the mixture before filling. COSTUME JEWELRY $1.00 BLANCHARD'S 3 West State may he substituted for cherries. This is a pood dessert to choose for mi oven meal. Don't let your family doxvn by failing to attend "Foods of th'e Hour." They'll be expecting new treats, and you mustn't disappoint them. Printed recipes for all these Mr. and Mrs. Abbas will be ,\\. home after April 1 on a Fnrni two and one-half miles south of Kanawha. dishes will be passed out so that any woman can easily prepare them at home. COURTESY A K B SATISFACTION Wl MEN LOVE GIRLS WITH IE you are peppy and full of fan, men wfll Innte you to dances and parties, BUT if you are crew, listless and tired, men won't be interested. Men don't Ifto quiet, eirts. When they go to parties they ^ant girfi aj ong who are fall of pen. So in case you need a good general svstea tonic, remember [or 3 generations coo Â·woman has told another how to zo "snoTIne thru" with Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vezttablc Compound. It helps bu2d up more physical resistance and thus aids tn giving you more pep and lessens distress from female functional disorders. New Dresses Prints and Lovely Colors in the Most Important Styles $12.95 Others $6.50 to $19.95 Look Pretty! Pretty as a picture! Pretty as your favorite motion picture star! Thafj how pretty you'll look in these newest Dresses. Each was picked for its dramatic sense oÂ£ fashion, flatten- and color. Every dress a splendid value at these low prices. All sizes. Silk and Wool Dresses Clearing out dresses at a frac- So.69 tion of their worth. Now Â« "SEE YOU TOMORROW"