The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1937 · Page 6
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March 9, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 9, 1937
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Page 6
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f^-^TS-cs^SSasSS iKa^C*V^.ftaayOia»a«^ ig;gi t ffisa£ii*^^,^iija£a^^ r^e°M^fc^^mi^;^fa.^_^^ £y«-^ . Bf*Jftt£iTML-St22-C^££i;f A? t £lt^^-e f -ti,t,£iieti^* anwuv * "i SIX MASON.. CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 · 1937 , ^» -5 - 1 i j ? 1 , 3 . r i Department Will Meet atY.W.C.A. Unemployment to Be Topic of ^Minneapolis : · Woman. "Our Unemployment Problem" has been chosen- by Mrs. W. W. Remington, of Minneapolis as the topic of her lecture to be given Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Y. W. C. A. gym for the Woman's club current events department. Mrs. Remington; will discuss various phases of unemployment including "Denmark=--the Co-operative Way--Would it Work in Our Share-Cropper South?" This will be Mrs. .Remington's last appearance in Mason City for the season, under the sponsorship of the Woman's club: She has given a series of four lectures-on problems 'of current interest. Members of the current events department committee 'who will conclude their year in office at the meeting are Mrs. W. B. Casey, chairman, Mrs. R. E. Nyquist and Mrs. Lee P. Ldomis^ - - GROUP TO HEAR MRS. REMINGTON To prevent chops from becoming dry, pour melted fat over the tops and store in the refrigerator. P.m 0. CHAPTER ENTERTAINED BY BjfcL HUSBANDS Membei-s of Chapter GN, "P. E. O., were entertained by their husbands .Monday night' in St. John's parish .hall at the annual B. I. i. party! Following the din. ner, a program was presented, including music by the Quadrangle quartet -from the Junior, college, consisting of Don Kunz, Paul Youngdale, 'Bob Burgraff and Clark 'Sweetser. The'men, ..with W. P. Butler acting as president, put on a mock model P. E. O. meeting. During the-meeting it was voted'to hold a rummage sale and with .G. O. · Gould-as auctioneer, the sale-was conducted. W. P. Butler was chairman of the program, assisted by C. E. Leffler, Dr. K. V. 'Mace andi.Don Wieder. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Hathaway were special guests. Mrs. Hathaway is the president- elect of chapter DZ. Spring flowers and lighted tapers decorated the tables · and cellophane bags of candy were at the places of-the guests. COUPLES MARRIED* " '' ' AT CHURCH IN VALE NASHUA--Couples married at the Little Brown church by the : Rev. William Kent include: Inez Koch and Clyde McDonough, both of Sch slier; Frances Carole Lubben, Buffalo Center, and BeTija- min E. Aukes, Woden; Iva Hunt, Robert Dorwin, Des Moines; Ncoma Adeline Buchwald and Henry Buryle .Newland, Marshalltown; Audrey Salwedel and Edgar Frcitag. Monticello; Dorothy Wahner and Ralph Fleener, Grinnell. England Is Study Topic ofA.A.U.W. Nominating Committee Is Chosen at Branch 'Meeting. The British Isles and the do minions and colonies of Grea Britain were discussed - at th meeting of the Mason City branc of the A. A. U. W., Monday eve ning at the home of Miss Grac Barnard, 27 Sixth street north west, with Miss Gladys Price a assisting hostess. During the business meeting Miss Elizabeth Graves, presiden appointed Miss Joy Ridgewaj Mrs. L. L. Minor and Miss Esthe Pagenhart to the nominating com mittee. National Convention. It was announced that Mrs. L S. Dorchester of Clear Lake wh is representing' the Mason Cit; branch at the A. A. U. W. con vention in Savannah, Ga., will re sessions at the Ma K ITCHEN LENZER FUR JACKETTES TROTTEURS SCARFS See Our Latest Spring Styles port on the meeting. Miss Eleanor Hazlett w h spoke on the British Isles out lined the system of government b which England is ruled and discussed the present political situation there. Miss Hazlett paid particulai attention to the unemploymen. situation in England, describing the methods used in overcoming it. She sketched the various dis- Iriefs of England, · telling about the manufacturing towns and the industries of the cities. College \ Students. Robert Pritchard a n d Miss Florence Nesje, junior college students, were presented by Miss Lillian Shimmick, their speech instructor, -JOr, ' Bntchard discussing "England's Political Crisis Before the Abdication" and Miss Nesje, "The Political Status of British Possessions." Mr. Pritchard in. his talk told of the English law which was involved in the question of the Duke of Windsor's marriage. He spoke ot the position of the crown in England, saying that the dominions o£ Great Britain have full liberty, but that the politica order, to function, must have a head whose place and purpose is to see that the unity of the whole is maintained. He saidithat the king is'a puppet and sovereignty, only a symbol in England.. Discussing thi marriage of ex-King Edward, Mr Pritchard told of the possibiJitic: for legal mariage and morganatii marriage. He spoke of the popularity oj the ex-king and of tin opinion of Baldwin and of the public concerning the marriage. · One Quarter of Land. Miss Nesje in her talk said tha the British empire comprises onr quarter of the land surface of the globe, the area exceeding 12 million square miles and the population, 450 million. "The territoria units which make up the British commonwealth are racially as diverse as it is possible for a far- flung empire to be," she said "With this polyglot diversity in race, language,, religion, law anc social tradition, it is not surpris mg to find that no two units in the British commonwealth are governed alike." Miss Nesje gave examples of the various types of government employed by Grqat Britain in her dominions and m concluding pointed out that the loose framework of the British commonwealth is held together by two outstanding bonds, common allegiance and common ideals. ' --o-Miss Clara Lonning Married to Bosworth GOLDFIELD--Miss Clara Lonning and Clifford Bosworth of Goldfield were married March 6 by the Rev. Mr. Severtson of Eagle Grove at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.- and Mrs. Olaf Lonning of Thor, The couple was attended by Miss Esther Oppedahl -and Carrol Wergland of Thar. Following the ceremony dinner was served. The bride is a graduate of Eagle Grove high school. The groom, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bosworth of Goldfield, was graduated from Goldfield high school. After a short wedding trip they will be at home on the Bosworth farm northwest of Goldfield. HOPKINS-McMURUAY WESLEY--R. B. Hopkins, Wesley s station agent for more than oO years, and Mrs. Jeanette McMun-ay of Algona, were married in Fairmont, Minn., and left soon after for Chicaeo on a week's wedding trip. Upon their return, they will live in the Hopkins residence in Wesley. Anniversary of Scouting Celebratec Court of Awards Is Helc in Observance of 25th Year. About 150 Girl Scouts and thei parents met Monday evening ii the gymnasium o£ the Lincoln school for a court of awards in ob servance of the twenty-fifth anni versary of Girl Scouting. The color guard for the cere mony was from Troop 5 an included Janet Pearce, Marybelli Jackson, Leona Thomas and Mar lys Youngdale. Mrs. Carl Fick, the local director, led the Scouts in the pledge of allegiance and the Gil- Scout promise and law. Tribute Is Paid. Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick, the nev chairman of the local council [ spoke a few words of welcome t the group and urged that the scouts listen to the Girl Scou broadcasts this week and repor them to her. She paid tribute to Juliette Lowe, the founder of Gir Scouting in America. After this, 25 Girl Scouts each placed a lighted candle on a bi| birthday cake, telling some facl about Girl Scouting as they did so In many communities the scouts have what is called "The Gil- Scout Little House" where they hold their meetings, pass then tests, etc. Mrs. Clarence Burrets told the girls about the Nationa: Girl Scouts Little House in Washington, D. C. Mrs. Carl Fick presented the scouts for their awards. Mrs. Loren Beck, troop chairman o£ troop 7, presented second class badges to Maureen O'Brien, Dorothy Hawkins, M a r y b e 11 e Jackson, Marjorie Height, Jean Manuel, Marne Nelson, Gail Gustafson and Irene Swift. Proficiency Badge. Marvyl Beck was awarded her first class badge by Mrs. T. L. Connor, proficiency badge examiner tor first aid: Mrs. Frank Pearce of the publicity committee awarded proficiency badges to Marvyl Beck, Arnita Bruns, Patricia Bloomfield, Wary Jean Olson, Norma Carson, 3 hyl!is Ulen, Lavon Garrison, Arene Garrison, Joan Andrick, Bet- .y Lou Greenman, Dorothy Pettit, Janet Pearce, Dorothy Hawkins, "llargaret Hawkins, Mary Burrets, My the Kitsis, Irene Swift, Gail Justafson and Marne Nelson. · A local Girl Scout broadcast sver KGLO was announced for lext Thursday, March 11, when Mrs.. Carl Fick and Mrs. Curtis Amen will speak, at 8 05 p. m. The scouts dismissed -with the inging of taps '' --o-KUIPERS-LAFFEY ARMSTRONG -- Miss Esther affey of Armstrong and Howard Kuipers o£ Platte, S. Dak., were married at the M. E. parsonage n Armstrong by the Rev. ,T. D Wolcolt. The attendants were Hiss Fern .A. Laffey and J. H. jaffey, sister and brother at the bride. The young couple will reside near Maple Hill where Mr. Kuipers is employed. Dress Has Sleeveless Jacket GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth -Avenue. New York City By DIANA DAY Wrap Around Skirt Makes Dress Ideal for Maternity Wear Sleeveless Jacket Smart Feature. Step out smartly now in thi navy blue spring jacket dress. Th sleeveless jacket makes it easy t( wear under your winter coat. It' the sort of costume you fairlj want to live in when spring arrives. The blue dotted white crept, surplice collar is as gay as spring itself. The dotted crepe is re peated on the short puffed-up sleeves. The dress is complet without the jacket and offers i smart change. This model is also grand fo: maternity wear. Extra inche. can be released from the lappec front, that is so slimly concealing A bright crepe print is another delightful suggestion. A detailed sewing guide accompanies the pattern. Style No. 21)43 is designed foi sizes 16, 18, 20 years, 34, 36, 38 40, 42 and 44-inches bust. Size 3S requires 5% yards of 39-inch material with 1 yard of 39-inch con trasting and -1 yard of 39-inch lining, for dress and jacket. 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 magazine is full of fashions for you nnd your family. The price Js only 10 cents per copy. You will find it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every .type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it 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. 2943 PERSONALITY IS TO BE TOPIC OF M E E T I N G AT Y. Personality will be the topic o£ book review to be given by Mrs, Curtis Amen at the sixth of the Live-Y-er lecture series sponsored t the Y. W. C. A. by the Young Vomen's; Couh cil. Mrs. Amen will speak Thursday vemng at 7-30 o'clock at the Y. W C A and the meeting is for members of Crescent, T. fj. T. and usalata clubs as well as other ersons who are interested. Other activities at the Y. W. C. .. include preparations for a community Easter sunrise service vhich are being made by a committee including Mrs. J. W.-Lornz, chairman, Mrs. C. E. Gilman rtrs. W. A. Carter, Miss Marie Cobcr, Mrs. George O'Neill, Mrs. X A. Scott, Mrs. Ivan Barnes, eggy Hencman, Mrs. N. T. De- SOUTH AMERICAN CRUISE WILL BE TAKEN BY RULES A. L. Rule and daughter, Margaret, 11 Rock Glen, will sail next week trom New Orleans on a 34 day South American cruise, planning to stop at Haiti, Santa Domingo. Venezuela and Dutch Guiana, j M'ss Rule is to leave Tuesday night for Chicago where she will spend a few days and Mr. Hule will join her there, before going to New Orleans. Enroute home, they plan to visit Mrs. Frank Carrington, daughter of Mr. Rule, at Anniston, Ala. Declamatory Contest at St. Joseph's Winners in Speech Even Will Present Play in Future. The first of a series of four up per grade declamatory contest was presented by the eighth grad of St. Joseph's school in the parisl hall on Monday. In order to im prove deficient speakers and de velop initiative, the contest thi year is conducted on a differen plan from that used last yeai Those making 90 per cent or ove are to present a play directed bj themselves, while those falling be low 70 per cent must prepare and deliver a new declamation. Those who merited more than 90 per cent in the contest Mondaj were as follows. Betty Shovein "The Declam Contest;" Kathleen McDonald, "Mickey's Marker;' Robert Gearhart, "The Bath Hour;' Georgia . Wabschall, "Connor; 1 Marjorie Freudenberg, "Going to School;" Helen Balek, "A Transaction in Mumps;" M a u r e e n O'Brien, "The First Call on the Butcher;" Katherine H a r o l d "Johnny Paves the Way;" Catherine Bucksen, "Young Fellow My Lad:" Thomas Burke, "The House of Too Much Trouble.-" The others who gave declamations were Mary Velthoff, "Counting Eggs;" Helen Baltunis, "T= Radio;" John Dunn, "Rules for the Road;" John Chilson, "Hard Luck;' Violet Gedville. "How G i r l s Study;" William Peterson, "The Sandpiper;" Henry Velthoff, "O Captain, My Captain;" Howard Crowley, "Yussouf;" Francis Sko- Jec, "Mr. Martin's Scalp;" Richard -ahalan, "A Cowboy's Dream;" Jay Lattimqr, "The Freckled Face Girl;" Catherine Curtin, "The Ones Who Stick;" William Cahalan, 'Ma's Call;" Donovan Mulert, 'Ghost Stories;" Jarie Wells." Play- ng Suffragette;" Charles Gagnon, 'Old Ironsides;" Anthony Hamil- on, "The Thinker;" Francis Mc\ T amara, "The Cat's M e o w;" Vayne Ealy, "His Philosophy;" Dorothy Co.yle, "Marguerite:" Jack ^inn, "Pa Ketches a Chicken:" 'atriek Curtin, "Crossing the Bar." Judges for this contest were the :ev. F. J. McEnanoy, Mrs. W. B. Casey and Mrs. E. J. Kelly. ERICKSON-BROWN DECORAH--Announcement has een made of the marriage of Miss ' " Brown, daughter of Mr. and Witt, Mrs. Earle Bohrend and Miss Helen Rousch. All churches not having sunrise services of their own have been asked to co-operate with the Y. W. C. A. in this project. Hutchinson's S H A M R O C K Center Brick I C E C R E A M 40C Quart Order from your Hutchinson Dealer Mrs. Julius Brown o£ Nordness, and Norman Erickson, read March 3 in Nordness by the Rev. Paul Korcn at the home of the bride's parents. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sersland. Following a short wedding trip Mr. nnd Mrs. Erickson will make their rome on the Drew farm on West Ridge. PETER- WEIDEMAN HIDGEWAY -- Miss Mildred Weideman of Ridgeway and Edward Peter of Cresco were married at the Lutheran parsonage at Cresco Saturday by the Rev. L. W. Moench. Miss Viola Peter, sister of the bridegroow, served as bridesmaid and Vern Weideman, brother of the bride, was the bridegroom's attendant. Dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weiderman of Ridgeway. The bride is a graduate of Cresco high school and has taught school in Lincoln township. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Peter of Creseo. They will make their home on the Ralph Peckham farm of near Cresco. Mason City B.P.W. Club. Members at Iowa Falls Dinner Mrs. Dora Liesveld, Miss Cora Dormedy, Mrs. Paul Barclay and Miss Lillian Rhodes, members of the Mason City B. P. W. club attended the meeting of the Iowa Falls Business and Professional Women's dab Monday evening at the Princess cafe there. Senta Fossum presided during the business session and . Betty Tomhave, club growth chairman, hal charge of the program which included a reading by Miss Ho- maine Greene, a vocal solo by Harry Treadwell, accompanied by Mrs. C. J. Pink. The address of the evening was given by Miss Jessie Parker of Des Moines, supervisor of rural schools, who spoke on "Character Education and the Iowa Plan." --°-- Correct this sentence: "We could win that way," said the general, "but we'll accept defeat rather: than violate the decent rules of warfare." -- Keivanec Star Courier. --- -^ -- · "· f ·* »·' '·«" w ui «i» Si* IMII "^' SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COUSTESV AND SATISFACTION WITH EVcnv HUKCKASE Introducing: Doris Dodson Junior Frocks for bright .young ! ashionables and those vlio like their fashions young! Featuring the coveted 11 to 17 sizes that fit every youthful figure. Printed crepes, linens, colorful chintz, Peter Pan prints, Gamza and Jewel tones. One and two piece perky versions in all colortones and patterns. Frivolous, demure and sporty --just nameyouViaricy. "Doris Dodson" frocks fit into' every' nook and cranny of any gay young life!--Fashioned in the styles oC the hour--they accent the new broader shoulders, built-up bust lines, smooth fit--' ting swing skirts and a wealth of clever ingenious details. Featured at prices in reach of all. "Sec You Tomorrow 7 * HEAR.D YOU HAP TOM OVER TO DINNER LAST NIGHT, GEACIE. REACHING HIS HEART THROUGH HIS STOMACH ? THAT WAS THE IDEA, HELEN.'1 FUSSED ALL DAY COOKING. BUT TOM WASN'T THE LEAST BIT IMPRESSED.' WEU.,TAKE MY TIP 7 GRACIE " ANO TRY FOLGEK'S NEXT TIME/ ITS MOUNTAIN-GROWN COFFEE/ YOU'LL HEAR TOM RAVE ABOUT VttUR COOKING WHEN HE TASTES IT/ FOLGER'S ? WHV iVg HEARD LOTS OF PEOPLE TALKING ABOUT IT-- 8UT \S IT REALLY DIFFERENT ? SAY/ I NEVER HAD SUCH A DELICIOUS MEAL/ AND THIS COFFEE--M-M-M. | CAN WAIT TILL WE'RE MARRIED SO I CAN ENJOY COFFEE LIKE THIS ALL THE TIME/ THAT'S FOLGER'S COFFEE. AN£) YOU'LL BE GLAD TO KNOW IT WILL. SAVE US MONEY. ITS FLAVOR \S SO EXTRA RICH I CAN USE J4- LESS COFFEE. /I HOW FOLGER'S RARE MOUNTAIN FLAVOR" WINS MEN'S HEARTS Foyer's has a keen, bracing tang and Havortotheburstingpoint! AndFolger's rare wine-y flavor--that's really salts- scientific roasting and vacuum-packing fymi to_a man's taste! It's different bring it to you fasti! BS2S2 because Folger's is mountain grown! Most of the world's coffee is-lowland grown. But this unique flavor in Folger's comes from a tiny region in Central America--known to coffee experts as the world's "coffee paradise"! Up there, the soil's different--a volcanic asli! The rainfall's different- tropical downpours! The air's different --fresh, bracing mountain air! And ie!iat a difference that makes in coffee! The beans literally swell with SO YOU'RE ^ CHANGING OVER WON'T BELIEVE IT BUT FOLGEK'f MOUNTAIN- GROWN FLAVOR \S SO EXTRA RICH I USE V+ LESS COFFEE/ SO IT'S DOUBLY DIFFERENT-IN FLAVOR AND ECONOMY, TOO* WELL, I'M CERTAINLY GOING TO TRY IT RIGHT AWAY/ I SELU TWICE AS MUCH OF IT AS ANY OTHER BRAND THESE DAYS/ FOLGER'S COFFEE, PLEASE.' DRIP COFFEE- LOVERS-- NOTEs richer drip c o e e u s * Folfcr't Drip Grind-- de- EiRn«l especially for A,;^. makcrs.SilM and r.lherRlM c o f f e e - m a k e r s . Never crashed, or nwshcd-- bin cut by scientific processes [o assure perfect rcsulis. That's why Folger's is served on 15 great railroad systems, modern planes --and in famous restaurants and hotels! So if you want to thrill a man--just try serving him Folger's, and hear him cheer! Quality aftchj/jfpnj/sfFolgcr's mountain flavor is so much richer, homemakers tell us that they use X less of Folger's than of ordinary brands! So it's real economy to enjoy this world's finest coffee in your home! Folger Coffee Company, Kansas City--San Francisco. Tone In JUDY AND JANE --I:S P.M. dill, el cetl Sllurdajr and Sqnittj -Presents t br Falgej-it Cor. fco orer Station WHO. FOLDER'S COFFEE P A C K E D

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