The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 21, 1939 · Page 10
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March 21, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 21, 1939
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10 TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1939 MEET, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Conference of Leaders in Session P. T. A. Extension Work Needs Field Workers, Says Head OMAHA, (IP)--Parent-Teacher association leaders from Nebras ka, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri am South Dakota opened a two-daj zone conference here Tuesda., presided over by Mrs. Charles A Roe of Washington, D. C, acting genera] secretary of the national congress of parents and teachers. Mrs. Roe told the state presidents and others in attendance that the conference was called to train them in extension work being undertaken by the national congress. "There was such a call for field workers that we decided to hold these zone conferences, have the members of the state board and councils attend, and integrate them in extension work," she explained. With all adults being admitted on an equal basis, the organization is "a stronghold of democracy," she said. Mrs. Charles Hjrning of Mitchell, s. Dak., national vice president, said one-third of the members in her state are men, a situation similar to Nebraska. State presidents who are taking part in the conference are Mrs Gail Powell of Kearney; Mrs' Charles E. Collester, Spencer- Mrs. Jzmes Whippel, Topeka' Kans.; Mrs. Frank E. Dorsey Kansas City, Mo.; Mrs. Gertrude Flyihe, Mitchell, S. Dak ! ROUND-UP PLANS MADE BY P. T. A FOR BEGINNERS The Central Parent-Teacher association is planning for the summer round-up to be held in April. The summer round-up is a health activity sponsored by the National Congress ot Parents and Teachers and Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald is chairman and Mrs. Charles Champlain, vice chairman. They will be assisted by Mrs. G. H. Keister, president o£ the Central P. T. A., Miss Beatrice Clark and Miss Haze] Coon. The program includes a spring canvass of the community to locate children who will be entering Central school in the fall and the examination of all these childrea Supt. R. B. Irons will be the jpeaker at the next regular P T A. meeting April 29 at 7:30 o'clock and his topic will be "The Family --a Factor in the Community." Miss Geraldine Keister, winner of second place in the local contest, will play a violin solo. The May meeting will be the annual picnic at Clear Lake. The national radio program 'Wings for the Martins," on Thursday will be "Who Should Go o College" by Dr. A. E. Brown owa State Teachers college. On ·riday morning at 10:45 o'clock over WHB, Mrs. Edward Bohlin vill speak on "When Children 'lay at Home." --o-- VOODMEN CIRCLE TO BE VISITED Mrs. Charlotte Scholz of Cresco istrict manager of the Woodmen -ircle will visit Beryl Grove No 35 at its meeting Wednesday at ie 40 and B clubrooms. Mrs cholz is,here for a membership nve and to inspect officers pre- edmg the state convention which vill be held at Cresco in May. Vocational Program Is Given at Y Hi-Tri Girls Told of Opportunities in Varied Jobs Hi-Tri club met Monday evening at the Y. W. C. A. for a vocational program on "Eyes to the Future" with Ruth Jones in charge. The speakers were Miss Irene Holman, Mrs. W. «. Hamilton and Dr Jay Houlahan. Miss Holman ol" V W h a t Ha PP ens After School," discussing the types of work open to girls and women the compensation received and the Qualifications desired for the jobs Mrs. Hamilton's topic was "Who rS ^Business Girls" and she told of the varieties of work open to business girls. Dr Houlahan spoke on "Medicine," telling of the specialized training needed in professions such as those o£ doctor, nurse or dietitian. The girls divided into discussion groups with Mrs. Trian Pond! superintendent of Park hospital nurses, and Miss Bernice Benish ex-ray technician at Park hospital' as leaders. ' supper was TED BY MASON CITY STUDY CLUBS Slaps Are Fitted ?lTM~/ Ga2 K ette Peerless 15 Cent Pattern i 19 West Nineteenth Street, New York City By Diana Day Blended for Flavor SALAD! TEA --o-8 Basketball Game Series Concluded at Lincoln School Forty-six girls took part in a series of eight basketball games ana a dance program at Lincoln J J^° r ^ h sch ° o1 ' a s the eighth grade girls entertained girls from me eigntn grade of Roosevelt school. Ruth Jorgenson, Delores Humphrey, Gienys Rosemeyer. Virginia Manning, Jean Tamrcs. Marne Nelson, Betty Phelan and Jacqueline tea" rer ° aP ed the basketball Committee members for the play day were Eleanor Lewis, Esther Patty Maynard, Evelyn ., Barbara Benton and rTMr"~ . tra . nd - M 'ss Frances Rae Collins junior high school physical instructor, assisted the girls. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON-- Calvin Rogers 22, J Join Our Fur Coat Club and buy that fine Fur Coat you've always wanted at tremendous savings and on a club plan that makes your payments so easy you'll never even miss them! Our absolute refusal to hold over furs f r o m one season to the next brings you savings UD to 50% on luxury Fur Coats. You'll find every wanted fur-S e a l D y e d Coney--Persian L a m b -- H u d s o n Seal Dyed Muskrat--Caracul--Mink Dyed Muskrat and many others. 1. No interest 2. No Carrying Charge 3. Free Storage 4. Free Insurance For special values investigate the furs in these three price groups: Values to S $100.00 49 Values to $ 4L A $145.00 ? Qy Values to $ $195.00 ^ 89 C , IUBB1ES . - ,--·- -"^ -"cv. dim ivirs. M. Miller of the United Breth- ern church and three sons, Leland BiUie and Paul, drove to Clarinda Saturday to attend the wedding of Mrs. Miller's nephew, Leo Miller. The Rev. E. M. Miller read the ceremony Sunday at 1 o'clock- Clarence Carlson, student from York college, York, Nebr.,. filled the pulpit for the morning and evening services during his absence. Marshalltown and tcher . 21, Liscomb Ha h r 28 ' Austin Minn., and Hannah Johnson, 25, Oakland, Minn.; Ervin Harves 21 Dickens and Bemadine Hanna, 21 Ipen^ cer; Wa Her SchuJz, 28 and jfa?- DUMONT PASTOR PERFORMS WEDDING " SPRING SALE OF WALLPAPER We Save You Money 72 THE eivest NEW FIGURE "TO ORDER" Tlie Charts Studio offets Ihe very new- eit fmng m fashionable corsetry -your figure "done over" to suil your personal needs. This is the method now in vogue in the smartest melra- polifan circles. It includes expert figure analysis careful -ludy of your Kgure type and complele figure trans- lorrnaiicm, obtainable only in a thans or Swovis foundation. Tele- phpne or call, after 4.CO P. M., for foil information. No obligation MISS MARIE L. FULLER -- S. Adams Avenue. Telephone 3CTO-W SIRS. BEATRICE MARSH 11= - iah St. X. -,v. Telephone 211C-J -Etcloslve Dislritolors for JI«m Clly Viclnilr" PUBLIC LIBRARY HAS DISPLAY OF COOKERY BOOKS Fitting in with the interest in the cooking school fostered by the Globe-Gazette, the staff of the Mason City public library has selected this week books on cookery for those interested in this phase of self education. "Kitchen Magic" is the name of a book in the children's room and that's just another name for good cooking, and any boy or girl who is a good cook, any man who can broil a steak and make coffee right, and any woman who can prepare an attractive mea! is bound to be popular. In line with all the books in this self education series easy practical books have been selected rather than fancy cookery. Since cooking is usually thought of from the. angle of women, today three books especially for men in the house, not for chefs are listed: "Cook Away; the Outing Cook Book: Selected Menus and Recipes for Cabins. Cabin Cruisers, House-Boats, Kitchenets and Trailers" by Elizabeth Case and Martha Wyman; "The Gun Club Cook Book" by Charles Browne" The Staff Cook Book, a Man's Cook Book for Men" by C Mac- Sheridan. Ladies Aid Meets I at Church Thursday HANLONTOWN-- Mrs M Rye of Forest City will be hostess with Mrs. P. A. Grove and Mrs. M. O. Hall to the Lutheran ladies' aid at the Hanlontown church parlors Thursday. NELSON-DEITKICH PLYMOUTH-- Miss Ruth Deit- nch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Deitrich of Osage and Conrad E. Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Nelson of Osage, were married at the parsonage of the Grace Evangelical church in Osage March 17, by the Rev. Mr. Brower. Miss Gertrude Tessman of St. Ansgar and Paul Deitrich, brother of the bride, attended the couple. Mr. Nelson is assistant buttermaker at the Plymouth Co-operative creamery. Mr,' and Mrs. Nelson are at home in rooms in Mrs. Kate Chehock's residence. SCHMIDTKE-POPPE C L A R K S V I L L E -- M r s . Ida Poppe announces the marriage of her daughter, Lillian, to LaVerne Schmidtkc, son of C h a r l e s Schmicltke of Greene, performed March 16 at the Evangelical parsonage by the Rev. Henry Duhan. Miss Laura Rohlwing and Ervin Wcdeking were the attendants. After the service, dinner was served at the home of the bride's mother. Mr. and Mrs. Schrnidtke will be at home April 1 on a farm west of Greene. T co- /I 'Vltaly may see the light Pre-Easter Special PERMANENTS $2.50 to $6.50, all guaranteed Shampoo and Finger Wave . . . 50o Manicure 50o -Arch 35c Scieniific Facial 75c Marcel with Shampoo 75c CALL 914 for APPOINTMENT MYRA DEANE BEAUTY SHOP Irene Fasbendcr, Owner and Operator Located Downstairs in Ihp Foresters Building Social Calendar TUESDAY Roosevelt-Jackson Parent-Education group-7:30 o'clock, school, Mrs, Virgil Carr, lesson. Women's orchestra-7 o'clock, Music hall, practice. 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, elee- tion of officers at 7:30 o'clock. Police Auxiliary-7^30 o'clock, Mrs. R. R. Pierce, 1728 Virginia avenue northeast Clio club-Mrs. Harry Page, 115 Connecticut avenue southeast, Mrs. G O Gould, lesson. ^JOUIQ, lesson iji^r.ix3r.3 AU IYE.U Wilson Parent Education group-ISSUED To COUPLES Mrs. Marvin Wiegman, 186 ~ -- · i^sinuji, .100 i\wn.i nwuuij--iMroy Bowler, Crescent drive, Mrs. Carl Hoi- Pontiac, Mich., and Viola M. Carl- Irven. cnairmim (ViTi-cr T? f~i c*~*. « 11 L -r _ ' . _ i T. men, chairman, Mrs. R. 0. Stor- vick, lesson. St. James Friendship society 8 o'clock, church parlors, talk by Erdix- Swift, committee, Messrs, and Hmes. E. Bublitz H. Frenz. Immaniiel w. M. S. 8 o'clock, Mrs. Olof Olson SOB Twentieth s t r e e t southeast Mmes. Harold Allen, Paul Gustafson, Oscar O'Green, assisting McKmley Parent Education group 7:30 o'clock, school. Moose lodge--· 8 o'clock, Moose hall. WEDNESDAY Em an on club-1 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Russell Girton, hostess. Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose hall, card party. W. A. T. club-1:30 o'clock, Mrs. C. H. Stevens, 936 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, dessert luncheon. Hook and Needle club-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. M. Nichol, 112 Sixth street northwest. Meander club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. C G Viall 1033 Third street northwest ' East Park club-1 o'clock, Jefferson amber room Mrs. W. H. Mahlstadt, hostess. Trinity Highland Park circle-1:30 o'clock, Mrs. O. Bailey, 912 Fifteenth place northeast Fortnightly club-1:45 o'clock, Mrs. G. A. Smith, 819 East State street. Our Saviour's Rebecca circle-2 o'clock, Mrs. Joe Factor, 440 Twenty-fifth street southwest. B. and O. circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. David Olson, 114 Tenth street northwest, Mrs. K. Anderson, assisting. Social Hour club-Mrs. E. S. Bloomfield, Twelfth street northeast. Trinity \Vashingfon circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. L. Hetland, 424 First street northeast Central Lutheran guilo:-- 2:30 o'clock, church parlors Mrs. F. W. Alborn, Mrs. M. E. Carlson, hostesses. Woodmen Circle Beryl Grove No. 135-7:30 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms Degree of Honor-8 o'clock, Moose halL MISS DORIS PIPER SPEAKS TO CLUB Sliss Doris Piper talked clothes at the meeting of u, e Amici club Monday evening at the Congregation.-:! church. She discussed the types o£ clothing suited to various figures. on the 2nd Graders Follow Trip of Classmate Imaginary Travel Following Path of Kalliope Papan tonis Miss Marie Fredrickson's secon. grade pupils of the Monroe schoo are enjoying an imaginary trip t New York and an ocean voyage t Greece while one of their class mates, Kalliope Papantonis, wh left March 12 to visit her grand parents in Greece, enjoys a rea trip. For weeks before her departure the children studied transportation Jack Davidson brought a book "Sails, Wheels and Wings" by Sophie Lilienthal to be read, Doug las Vermilya brought a book on "Transportation" and Betty Lyman, National Geographical maga zines with pictures ot the place Kalliope would see. The children wrote questions for Kalliope to answer by letters from Chicago, New York, the ocean liner and Greece. Bob Alsbury, an eighth grade student, drew a large map of the U. S., the Atlantic ocean and Europe and in this, the children follow Kalliope by putting on it a train from Mason City for Chicago, showing the time o departure and arrival, a stream line train from Chicago to New York. On March 17, they launched the Conti Di Savoia with tug boats to nose the liner out of New York harbor. Already the children have had letters from Chicago and New York and are now awaiting the next one which will be from the liner. Coed Invades Print Shop at Iowa State AMES, (IP)--A woman's place may be in the proverbial home but attractive Mary Burnham, 19, doesn't believe it. A freshman coed at Iowa State college from Baxter, Mary has invaded the Collegiate Press print shop on the campus as a linotype operator--the first woman em- ploye since the shop's establishment 15 years ago. The petite coed doesn't mind working in a shop predominantly masculine. In fact she likes it and thinks the men of the shop, many of them fellow students, are "really swell and very nice to work with." They are always on hand to help her lift heavy equipment and to fix her machine when it goes wrong. Mary keeps in practice during vacation periods by working on her father's newspapers at Baxter, Gilman and Rhodes. She plans to major in journalism at Iowa State college. ·--o-- LICENSES TO WED NORTHWOOD--Elroy Sowter, son, Albert Lea, have been licensed to wed as have Stanley E. Franzen and Margaret J. Butler, both of Minneapolis; Claude Stensrud, Freeborn, Minn., and Beatrice Hanson, Albert Lea; Miles Sisson and Margaret Corrivean, both of Minneapolis; Erving P. Hanson and Irene Feleyn, both of St. Paul; Bert A. Stahl, Windom, Minn., and Delores Butler, Minneapolis; Donald Gaskill and Florence Leone Parker, both of Joice; Clarence M. Nelson and Selma H. Thompson, both of Northwood; Thomas R. Martin, Minneapolis, and Elaine B. Carlson, Duluth; Emil Handeland and Elsie Gustafson, both of Minneapolis; Axel V. Rasmusserj and Eileen T. Moran, both of Minneapolis. --o-SHOWER IS GIVEN FOR MISS WILSON Mrs. Julius Stephan and daughter, Ann, 543 Fourteenth street southeast, entertained 30 guests at a miscellaneous shower Monday evening at their home honoring Miss Juanita Wilson. Games and chinkerchek were played with prizes going to Nora Suraner, Helen Buehler, Mrs. George Buehler and Mrs. Jim Banos. Gifts were presented to the honoree and refreshments were served. Miss Wilson will become the bride of Edward Stephan on Easter Sunday. --o-O'CONNOR-CONOVER NEW HAMPTON--Frank A. O'Connor, former New Hampton attorney, was married March 18 in Davenport to Mrs. Mabel Conover of Chicago, by the Rev. Jerome N. Percier, brother of the bride, in the private chapel of the Most Rev. Henry P. Rohlman, bishop of Davenport. Witnesses were Bishop Rohlman and the Rev. M. L. Kerper of Dubuque. Mr. O'Connor was federal attorney for the northern district in Iowa while living here. Recently he was farm credit administrator at Omaha, Nebr. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Ivan Johnson, 52, and Ida Smith, 42, both of Boyceville, Wis.; Judson D. Hilton, 29, and Doris E. Clarke, 23, both of St. Paul, Minn., have been licensed to marry. ·P.HERD'S ' mason tuvs WIFE PRESERVERS If you have to use hard water you may find it hard to keep you galvanized iron tubs free from scum or crust. Try using a meta scouring pad, rub down, then wash and rinse tubs well. DINNER IS HELD FOR TEACHERS OF TWO SCHOOLS Teachers of the Washington a ^ Monroe schools were entertained at a 12 o'clock dinner in the domestic science room of the Monroe school by the officers and specia ommittee members of the P. T. A There were 32 present, 20 being the regular teachers from the two schools and the others, special :eachers. Those serving were Mrs F M Humphrey, Mrs. H. D. Makeever Mrs C. J. Merkel, Mrs. Lester '^gan, Mrs. w . Bend M « r ester Dibble, Mrs. F. J. Swindell, Mrs. J. S. McConnell, Mrs. H N "raven. Mrs. Humphrey, president, read . poem, "Begin the Day With riendhness," which she said expressed the harmonious atmosphere existing between the two chopls. Miss Emma Rehm, principal esponded by thanking the parents or their co-operation and support n carrying out the school pro- Vlathilda Fruendt Weds J. C. Underwood J. C. Underwood, formerly Boy icout executive of the North owa Boy Scout council and now head of the Tall Corn council of he scout organization at Des lomes, and Miss M a t h i l d a ruendt, employe in his office vere honeymooning in Florida Tuesday, following disclosure oE leir wedding at Bethany, Mo ept 17. They plan to return to JUes Momes April 1. KRUMM -THEURER RUDD--A ceremony was per- ormed March 19 in the home of he bride by the Rev. B. A Fie- elman when Mrs. Anna Theurer nd August Krumm o£ Kensett 'ere married. The attendants rere Darrel and Irving Pross. ois Krumm was flower girl Sweet Mystery of Life" and "f ove You Truly" were sung by -athryn Fieselmann and Bernice randau. Immediately following ie ceremony a dinner was served o 40 guests. Open house was held rom 2 to 5 o'clock. Possessions of U.S. Is Club Topic Drama, Literature, Travel Programs Given at Meetings Meetings were held Monday by Child Study club, Chautauqua club, T. A. E. club, Maria Mitchell club, Occident club, Twentieth Century club and Joyce Kilmer club who gathered at the homes of members for their regular study sessions. Child Study club continued its study of the possessions of the U S. at its meeting at the Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. J. A. Gashel as hostess Mrs. W. M. Perry led devotions" Mrs. H. J. Johnston talked on The History of Porto Rico and Its People" and Mrs. R. E. Thompson on "Schools and Child Labor of Porto Rico." Curtis Foundation Chautauqua club was enter- lamed by Mrs. R. A. Walker 140 Crescent drive, Monday afternoon and the program included a discussion of "Modern Trends in Music--the Curtis Foundation" by Mrs. H. A. Phillips and a review of "The Winged Horse" by Aus- ander and Hill given by Mrs W A. Gilmore. Mrs. R. D. Austin, 732 Monroe avenue northwest, was hostess to the Occident club Monday afternoon at her home and the time vas devoted to cuttings from modern plays given by Mrs. L J. .trahan. Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney was hostess to the Maria Mitchell club at her home, 510 Washington avenue northwest, Monday afternoon. Mrs. R. B. Irons gave "'An Intimate Study of Kipling" and Miss -.ydia Barrette spoke of Kipling's Children's stories. Boole Is Reviewed "I Found No Peace" was re- 'iewed by Mrs. H. E. Jennings at he meeting of the T. A. E. club it the home of Mrs. J. O. Gilberton. 930 Jefferson avenue north- vest, Monday. Mrs. L. S. Sanders, 327 Maryand avenue southeast, was hostess o the Twentieth Century club at er home Monday afternoon. Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick gave current vents and Mrs. John Senneff led he lesson drama. Miss Loretta Carney and Miss lose Kelsh were hostesses to the oyce Kilmer club at its meeting Monday evening at the Carney lome, 116 Fourteenth street north- vest. Mrs. Fred Wagner, Miss Cora Donnedy and Miss Avis Gregory were in charge of the program: : IRS. MERLIN McGOWAN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Merlin McGowan was onored at a surprise birthday arty given by the Roosevelt- ackson Brownies. Mrs. McGowan s brown owl for this group and vas presented the official brown \vl pin by the girls. Mrs. Jack ohnson presented a cake and re- reshments were "served by Mrs. H. E. Wood and Mrs. Orville Gilon. COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERV PURCHASE Tailored or Dressy COATS Others $5.95 to $29.95 All good looking coats, that are typical of the styles worn by the best dressed women of the country. Black, navy and colors. Make your choice from our wide range of styles and fabrics in al! sizes from 12 to 50. WINTER COATS at Close-out Prices. Sensational Values at $3.95, $6.95, $9.95 DON'T FAIL TO SEE the ORCHID DISPLAY in the window of Our Downtown Shop Wednesday, Thursday, Friday of this week Fifteen Varieties at the Special Price of $2 Each Kemble's Greenhouse MAIN OFFICE 1205 South Federal Phone 55 DOWNTOWN SHOP 7 West State Phone 418 GEORGE E. PERKINS for which thank you very inuch,'Mr., wj'u£ '

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