The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 15, 1936 · Page 6
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April 15, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 15, 1936
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Page 6
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 15 M 1936 MASUIN wi x mAmEi-wM'JC'·»··"»» jn *"" *«· ·· *-- .---ON SCHEDULE FOR WOMAN'S CLUB MEMBERS Friday Set for Program Ending Year Mrs. E. E. Hunter, Mrs. Wright to Speak on Stage and Direction. Drama activities.of the Woman's club will be represented by both sections of the drama department in events planned for April. The theater arts section has a meeting scheduled for Friday afternoon at 3-15 o'clock at the Hanford and the Woman's club play will be given April 23 at the high school auditor- At the theater arts meeting in the coffee shop of the Hanford, Mrs E. E Hunter and Mrs. Floyd Merideth Wright will discuss "Personalities in Stage Direction and Scenic Design. This is the program which was originally planned for November and it will mark the conclusion of the theater arts section's program for the year. . Mrs. Draper Long is chairman ot the theater arts section and her committee includes Mrs. Richard Romey, Mrs. R. W. Baumgartner end Mrs. Hunter. The play to be given April 23 is Noel Coward's comedy, "Hay Fever," the story of a temperamental family who invited guests to their home for the week-end with hilarious results. ^ N. W. WOMEN'S CLUB PL4NS FOR PARTY. The Women's club ot the Chicago North Western railway has invited all North Western employes and their families to a "get-together" Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y M. C. A. There will be a program and refreshments will be served. Admission will be free. LINES ARE CLEVERLY CUT GLOBE-GAZETTE PEEKLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Attractive Frock Features Unusual Shoulder Line Sleeves Cut in One With Bodice; Easy to Make. Grey crepe, fashion's favorite for spring made this simple day dress, that you can wear later for summer. The sleeves cut in one with the bodice which makes it so simple to sew. Huge grey buttons with purple centers accent the smart high neckline The ribbon belt repeats the purple. Hip pockets and a single breast pocket add a sportive air. White tub silk or white linen with flamingo red buttons and belt is stunning for this model for summer. Style No 2S23 is designed for sizes 12,14,16, IS and 20 years. Size 16 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material. , ,. Send 15 cents (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. . Cold Storage plus GAS Sterilization FUR STORAGE PHONE 633 ··Bonded" Messenger will VJU^SE ' Bill at j-mir Home. »*»«»»»·«_ JFartory Fur Service '--·--- ""· 1 * Jefferson Hobby Show to Be Open Friday Evening Exhibits for the Jefferson P.T.A. hobby show were assembled at the school Wednesday in preparation for the judging. The show will be open to the public Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock when an open house is planned. «L feature of the evening will be a demonstration by W. A. Storer of various instruments and his new The P.T.A. will see the exhibit at its meeting Friday afternoon while the children will view it on Thurs- a jud°-es are Miss Eva Scott and Miss Helen Noble, primary grades; E S Gage and Mrs. E. J. Kelly, fourth and fifth grades; Evron Karges and Mrs. W. H. Erickson, «ixth grade and the family collections. Family hobbies have been given special emphasis. The committee in charge includes Mrs. Loren Beck, Mrs. Herman Bruns, Mrs. Glen Leaman, Mrs Hanford MacNider, Mrs. R. A Walker, Mrs. Riley Lewis and Mrs A. C. Krager. T. N. T. CLUB MEETS AT Y. W. FOR PARTY T N T . club met for a roller- ·skating party and clue-hunting hike Tuesday evening with Lois Donaldson and Jean Johnson as captains of the hike and Maxine Howard and ^rloene Janssen in charge of general arrangements. Later a box supper was served at the Y. W. C. A. An invitation to the B. P. W. fun ni°-ht was read. Announcement was made of the mother and daughter party to be held May 13 with the Crescent and Tusalata clubs. 2823 Entrust Your fORS To Us! Protect Your Coat Phone 788 EXPERT REPAIRING -- DEPENDABLE SERVICE CLEANERS J FURRIERS ..JUT HE GASHES! 30 LiS. fpGKLY m SCELPAMALT -NOW FIELS GREAT! ^/ Fun Night to Be Held Thursday byB.P.W.CIub Reservations are being taken for the fun night planned by the Business and Professional Women's club for Thursday evening at the Hotel Hanford. The program will open at 7:30 o'clock with a half hour of music by by a grade school orchestra under the direction of W. A. Storer. At 8 o'clock a ladies' minstrel show will be staged at 8:30 o'clock "Gimme Them Papers," a parody on an old ;ime melodrama, will be presented. The remainder of the evening will be given over to a variety of entertainment including fortune telling and games of various sorts. Refreshments will be served at the close of the evening. The members of the club board are in charge of arrangements for the affair. WHITE-WOODLEY HANSELL--Irma Woodley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Woodley of Hansell, and Lloyd White, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dell White of Dumont were married April 11, at Waterloo at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Miller. They will make their home on a farm near Dumont. BRINCTHLANGKECK WEST UNION--Miss Cecilia I Langreck of St. Lucas and Williarr ' Brincks of Ossian were married Tuesday at St. Luke's church in St Lucas by the Rev. Francis Schuh Attendants were their sisters and orothers. Miss Florence Langreck Math Longreck, Miss Lorrain Brincks and Alphonse Brincks. Th bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Herman Langreck of St. Lucas. Th bridegroom is the eldest son of Mr and Mrs. Bernard Brincks of Os sian. He and his bride will reside on a farm two miles west of Waueoma COUPLES LICENSED TO WED AT OSAGE OSAGE--Licenses have been is sued here to Gus E. Gerfstrom, 26 and Myrtle Cooper, 27. Austin Minn.; Margaret Meshkanisky, 20 and Pierce Seebach, 22, Red Wing Minn. McEWAN-FARMER EMMETSBURG--Joseph H. Me Ewen, 21. and Mildred E. Farmer. 21, both of Osgood, have been licensed to marry. Vtorningside Students in Music Event )oy Baker and James Vandersall Present Pleasing String Recital. \ recital of an unusual character ·as presented Tuesday evening in the music hall under the sponsor- hip of the High School Music moth- rs The artists were both students rom Morningside college, Sioux City and played the extremes in ize 'of the violin family. They were Doy Baker of Mason City, playing the bass viol, and James Vandersall Spencer, violinist. The playing of Doy Baker, who was rated as the outstanding bass riol player ever produced in the le- al schools, was another case of a. musician trained in the Mason City school returning and winning applause. He played his large instrument with excellent techmc, fine tone and effective interprtation, surprising many of his listeners with the cello-like smoothness of his presentations. Plays With Finish. Mr Vandersall, who is concert- meister of the Sioux City symphony, although young, has studied the violin extensively. He has played with the Chicago symphony. His numbers were presented with remarkable finish. Particularly was his playing ot the first movement of Beethoven s 'D Major concerto" outstanding. Both of the students accompanied each other on the piano m solos. Mr Baker also played a piano solo, "tiebestraum" »y Liszt Having attracted much attention for his obviously fine quality work with the hi°-h school band and orchestra, the CMC orchestra for three years and the Mason City municipal band two years, Mr. Baker's appearance was of special interest. While in high school he received national championship rating as bass viol soloist. Puts Warmth in Number. In "Reverie" by Bottesini, a notable number for bass solo, Mr. Baker did an outstanding piece 01 work, putting into this slow moving selection much warmth and feeling. Several other groups of numD.eis were played by the two students, who were heard by an appreciative though not large, audience. Several ther appearances have been sched- ed by the two musicians on a tour. Conditions in Europe .s Melinda Alexander Contrasts trast between the men of the British parliament and the United States congress. England has a great advantage scholastically in choosing men to represent her. A high value is placed on public service and you will never find a person advocating the election of a political candidate because he is an honest man and a good scout. Madam President'.' "As a result of the feminist movement in England and a growing- sense of responsibility for what happens among the women m this country, we "may see a woman in the white house some day. There is no social trend in Europe comparable to the one in America which European Liabilities, to U. S. Values. Contrasting the condition's in Europe with the security and comfort which the United States offers its citizens Miss Melinda Alexander spoke on "Social Trends in Europe" at the last general meeting of the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon at the First Methodist church. Describing a trip which she made to Russia with a commission which included Rexford Tugwell, Jerome Davis and other "alleged economists," Miss Alexander said that she went with the hope that she WIFE PRESERVERS A little cinnamon, preferably in the stick, or thin slices of lemon or orange peel give a delicious flavor when cooked with dried fruits. she went wun toe uypu mni. »·-- a j,j e t o [ ne on e in Amenta wm." might be able to agree that in Rus- allows women in public bars, nor sia was the greatest sociological ex- dQ Eul . opearl W0 mcn smoke as much periment since the American revo- . _ .-- ...,,--,,,, TV,O,-^ i« nn - luuuo Destrov America. "We had our first initiation' into communism at Warsaw where we were met by officials of the government, people eager to destroy the American way of life, who had never been to America and were exhaustively equipped with ignorance and people who bad never been able to acquire the things which have been acquired under the American system. They entertained us with their best, which was startling in its degree of mediocrity. "From the standpoint of propaganda nothing is more artfully done than the museum which houses a collection of instruments used to torture political prisoners under the tsars. I tried to get into the political prisons of today, but my permit was not delivered to me until I was at the station about to leave. Interviewed Trotsky. "Our commission interviewed Trotsky just before his downfall. He had furnished the brains for the revolution and organized the red army, but Stalin who is anxious to have everyone else divide up property is not willing to share any power. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint 3aked Ham Scalloped Potatoes pickled Apricots Buttered Asparagus Rhubarb Pie Coffee or Tea You can first parboil, then boil our ham until tender, then .bake until brown. Or you can bake it m a low oven for the whole time. This efers either to a whole or part ot a ham. Allow at least half an hour baking for each pound of meat. Heat the oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit, then put the ham in, covered and bake it at this heat, not leaders . ower than 300, until about an hour before it should be done. Then uncover stick whole cloves in and cover' with a mixture of brown sugar and dry mustard. Put again in Sie oven uncovered, to brown. You can parboil the ham first if you think it may bee too salty. Today's Recipes. Scalloped Potatoes. -- Peel and thinly slice raw potatoes into a but. tered casserole. Heat sufficient muk to cover the potatoes, and melt two tablespoons of butter in it. Season potatoes with salt and pepper or paprika, cover with hot milk and butter, sprinkle with bread or cracker crumbs or crumbled corn flakes, and,bake for three-fourths of an hour. Pickled Apricots.--One cup large dried apricots, one cup sugar, three tablespoons vinegar, twelve whole cloves, one-fourth teaspoon mustard seed stick cinnamon. Wash apricots, place in saucepan and cover with water. Boil gently for 10' minutes. Add other ingredients and cook until apricots are tender but keep their shape. Let stand in syrup until ready to use as a garnish for nam. "There is a great determination to industrialize Russia and bring it up to the standards of the United States. Russia is to be conjured with because it is a great reservoir of natural resources. It represents one-sixth of the earth's surface and houses 146 millions of population. The regimentation there will produce results, not for the people, but for the men who control the government and are imposing their will upon the people. Charming Speech. "We interviewed Kalinin, president of the soviet, a simple and harmless soul, who in a charming speech, delivered to us the blackest indictment of democracy I have ever heard. I waited for the learned college professors in our group to answer him and when they did not, I asked permission to speak and told him that Russia and the United States are comparable on two points only. They both occupy large territories and these are presumably inhabited by human beings. In the United States the people possess those civil instrumentalities by the use of which they can correct any abuses of which they have just cause to complain. "In Russia there is no free press. Private property, sanctity of contract and the right to be secure do not exist in Russia, nor are they in the contemplation of any of the uv* ijw.j.jpcan as American women. There is no such thing as the freedom between the sexes which attains here Where will it lead us? We don't know. "In Europe, women have never had the opportunity to do what we regard as commonplace. There is no club hysteria and no suffrage. They are not feminists as we know here. There is no opportunity for expression. They are still doing things the way their great great trrandmothers did them. They have been sent back to the kitchens and to child bearing by dictators who complain of over population in one moment and seek an increased birth rate in the next. Standard of Living. "In Germany 95 per cent of the families live on less than $100 a month. Our standard of living is double that of Great Britain. No country has ever had so much of what everyone wants as the United States. "If we could give a small part ot the time which we devote to adverse criticism to constructive economy, we would find ourselves pos sessed of abundance. We encouragi political termites to eat away the underpinnings of democracy. W should conserve, instead of destroy the values of democracy. "If the American people coul understand that here the individua is capable .of self- government, i sovereign in his own right, and tha our form of government is an in strument of the people, we woul better interpret the things wine? have been happening in Europe. Th ·Teat trend is to make the govern ment the great 'I AM' and the indi vidual is of no consequence. Huma life stands for nothing. We shoul Seniors to Give Play Sunday at St. Joseph Hal! Senior class of St. Joseph's school ill present "The Closed Door." a iree act comedy drama, written by Vilbur Braun. Sunday. April 19, in he school auditorium. The part of Louise Grey, a blind iri, is portrayed by Phyllis Cain nd her sister, Portia, a lawyer, Daida Maricle. Anthony Siesseger lays the part of Roger Winslow -ho falls in love with Louise. Marus Ryan is Doctor Winslow, an eye aecialist. Comedy relief is provided by Huert Reardon as Issy Cohen. Virinia Kelley as Marion Mudge, who oves to borrow, and Mary Agnes ;onnor as Celia May, beautiful but [umb. Winifred Meade is cast as Mrs. Langwell, a sophisticated widow: Robert Poshusta as Guy Graves, an adventurous young man: Genevieve Eerneman as the housekeeper, Ida Arnold, and Lowell Peterson as a' jassing stranger. Critical Position. "Germany is in the most critical position of any country in the world today. No two nations present a greater contrast than Germany and Russia. The schools of Germany to which our scholars _ went to complete their education have now become schools of propaganda for the national social workers party. "When Hitler was made chancellor in 1934, an internal policy was Convention Planned by Wa-Tan-Yes Two Delegates Elected by Club for Meeting Here May 17-19. Wa-Tan-Ye club held its regular noon luncheon Tuesday at the Hotel Hanford when Mildred Kuhlemeier and Anna Lo-gemann were elected delegates to the 1936 convention to be held in Mason City, May 17-19. Tolla Bowers and Elsie Ramsey were elected alternates. This will be the twelfth annual convention of Association of Wa- Tan-Ye clubs of which there are 14 clubs in Iowa. Illinois and South Dakota. The first convention was entertained by the Mason City organization, which is the parent club. Cora Hamlin of the program committee introduced Dorothy Evans who presented Bob Major in a flute solo Earl Fladness, clarinet, and Jack Weir, French horn. These students represented Mason City high school in a sub-district music contest in Britt, April 2-4, and came back with rating of "superior.. The announcement was made that letters of invitation have gone out to the clubs, of the association to attend the convention. HARTEMA-WEINBERG CLARKSVILLE--Jerry Hartema, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harm Hartemt of Clarksville and Miss Bvaline Weinberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Weinberg of Allison, were married by the Lutheran pastor, the Rev S M. Becker, at his home here, April 12. Their attendants were Lewis Fleochner and the bride's sister, Miss Hattie Hartema. They will make their home with the bridegroom's parents, whom they will assist in operating the parental farm. \^*£j? ¥£$?$£*»* T£~ I **"· M* _^nt *.« !° l Your Prescriptions Are Guaranteed to Be Correct. S«-M Kelpait-.H «.t. tol K«I« and U »old Hi »H good drug .lore.. Prevent Warping. If vou don't use all the little cups in your muffin tins, put water in the empty ones to prevent warping from the oven heat. Pour Over Beater. When you add milk to beaten eggs pour it right over the blades of the rotary beater to get every oit of the egg into the batter. Serve for Tea. Did you ever serve tiny fruit or spice muffins for tea? Bake them in your smallest muffin tins and serve piping hot. Repairing Pottery. To repair a vase or piece of valued pottery that is chipped, mold a piece of putty into the cavity and paint it to match the surrounding area. COUPLES GRANTED MARRIAGE LICENSES NEW HAMPTON--Licenses to wed were issued to Maurice Whalen and Alice Haughstead, both of Lawler; Howard Dinkel of Charles City and Dorothy Jcffery of Missouh, | Mont begun with regard to the perseeu- tiono fcertainelements tion of certain elements, notably the Jewish people. Now thousands of Jewish people are held in concentration camps and thousands of German people who could not tolerate the persecution are also in such camps. Hallmark of Virtue. Following the war. the German nation enjoyed a period of rest and the hallmark of virtue was set upon them, causing many Americans to shell out to the tune of two million dollars to finance German enterprises. Germany realized that she could not fulfill the terms of the Versailles treaty and when our help was withdrawn, she was unable to pay. It is my opinion that Hitler would not be in the arrogant position which he occupies "today, if it were not for the second magnanimous gesture in the moratorium. In France the people have never known the economic security which we have known for years. The little which they have, they conserve. The trend socially is that the home life be uninterrupted by outside influences. The greatest compliment they can pay you is to invite you into their home. 3 Great Democracies. 'Another World war will sec the break up of old forms of government. The miracle is that the three great democracies have come out of the last war with the same ideals they had oh entering it. We may anticipate a great change ir France to the detriment of her influence on the world. It is hoped that she will remain as she is--" stabilizer in Europe. Hitler's movi in the Rhineland has struck terro: into the heart of France. He is try in" to see how far he can go be fore a force with sufficient mora conviction behind it will oppos him. "There is a "ice intellectual con consider the values which are our compared to the liabilities whic are Europe's." Following her lecture. Miss A exander devoted a period to ques tions. Mrs. L. R. Roberts preside and introduced the new officers o the club. Newcomers to Mason Cit who were guests at the meetin were welcomed. W. A. Storer to Give Demonstration of His System of Teachm W. A. Storer, instructor of music in the Mason City grade schools, will give a demonstration of all musical instruments and his teaching Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Harding school. The meeting is sponsored by the Harding P. T. A. and is open to all adults who are interested. It has been planned in order that parents of school children may become familiar with the musical instruments and the methods of teaching. LEGION AUXILIARY TO MEET THURSDAY Members of the American Legion auxiliary will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. The program will be based on HERMANSON EMPLOYES HAVE DINNER PARTY Hermanson Brothers employes met for a 6:30 o'clock dinner at the P. G. and E. Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Simkins. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roberts and Mr. and Mrs. George Sirakins in charge. There was music during the dinner hour and Renee Reed tap danced. During the evening 500 was played with prizes going to Margaret Currier, Mrs. George Erwin, Bayard Siglin aad Ted Leaman. Mr. and Mrs. George Erwin received a wedding gift from the group. DAMON'S EMPLOYES MEET--AT PARK INN Members of the Damon's Em- ployes club met for dinner Tuesday evening at the Park Inn cafe. Dinner was followed by a program which included a talk by H. D. Sheldon of Des Moines, Northwestern Bel! Telephone company representative, on "Etiquette in Selling." C. F. Weaver was a guest. GOVRLEY-KALVIG CORWITH--Miss Blanche Cleveland, daughter of Mrs. Hattie Kalvi" of Belmond, and William Gourley, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gourley of near Mason City, were married April 11 at the Little Brown church, the Rev. William Kent officiating. Miss Alice Gourley, sister of the bridegroom, and Percy Chase attended the couple. Mr. and Mrs. Gourley will live on the Gourley farm one mile south of Corwith. HAGEN-GAGER CRESCO--The home of Mr.' and. Mrs. Leslie Gager of Cresco was the scene Monday, April 13, of a wedding when their daughter, Jennie, became the bride of Clarence Hagen son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hagen of Lineville. The Rev. Park E. Miller, pastor of the local Evan- o-elical church, officiated. The couple was attended by Carol and Walter Gager, sister and brother of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Hagen will reside on a farm lear Lineville. . . the education of war orphans and Mrs. Emma Duncan will be in charge. Mrs. Claude A. Thomas, president, has announced that there will be discussion oa the place of . meeting. Wedgewood China Bullfinch pattern on display at the Builders' Show. Service for S i x . . . . WATCHES fiktnehard^ DIAMONDS 3 Wesr State F R E E Hair Cuts -- Marcels Every Morning Supervised Advanced Senior Work Finger Wave, dry 20c 'Shampoo and Finger Wave 35c Hair Cut 20c Hair Bleach ;TM c Manicure ~ oc Permanents SI _ U P Scalp Treatment 5°° Facials 50C-S1 Hair Dye ?1-30 Inecto or Clairol LA' JAMES COLLEGE OF BEAUTY CULTURE 12-16 First St. N. W. Phone »"·! SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 Swagger, Fitted and Mannish Tailored Suits Dressy and Sport Coats $7.95 » $19.95 You'll enjoy these coats and suits now, during these ideal spring days. We are offering a grand variety m every new style, color and fabric--in sizes from IZ to 4b. Coots--fashioned of the finest fabrics in sport, dressy and stroller styles. All worth more. "SEE YOU TOMORROW" m 1

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