The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1937 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 10, 1937
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

-rf i SIX MASON'CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 10 H| 1937 ! I l! r ; -ill j l .1'! \'. -h OFFICERS ARE CHOSEN BY MEMBERS OF WOMAN'S CLUB Dean Gould Is Heard at M.E; Church Recital lay Basso-Gantat ; Is Presented at · Meeting.. Mrs. Hariford MacNider wa "elected president of the Mason City ·_ Woman's club, succeeding Mrs.' L.: R. Roberts, Tuesday evening at,.the First Methodist,churcl at the business'session which preceded, the recital given by Dean Herbert Gould of Drake university. Mrs. W. B. Casey was electee recording secretary, Mrs. Kennet! Long, corresponding secretary Mrs. J. C. Stoddard, financial secretary and Mrs. Roberts, director Operatic Arias. A warmth.arid sweetness, unusual in bass voices, distinguishec Dean Gould's -rendition of th' numbers on his program. His admitted enjoyment of opera was 'evident in the arias which he sang with brilliance and he brought to his' other ' songs - an aptitude lor dramatic interpretation .. whicl 'adder! their charm. His voice played upon a wide range ; pf emotions and his "interpretation -of the.numbers was unusually effective.-! Dean Gould offered brief translations of some o his numbers, explaining their significance and adding to\the audience's: appreciation of them. beautifully controlled singing was enhanced by the background provided by the accompaniment o Lendre Mudge Stull. Numbers Varied. The recital-was opened with the beautiful "Where'er You Walk' from "Semele" by Handel and "Plasii' d'amour" by Martini. The second group of numbers fount particular favor with the audience Included were "Pilgrim's Song" by Tschaikowski, "Mit Deinen Blauen Augen," by Strauss, "Die Ab- Jos'iing" by Hollaender and "Eros by Grieg. Four French selections comprised .the third group, "L'Arbre' . and "Lo Danse Macabre" by Saint- Saens. "Alger le soir" by Fourdrain and "Le Cor" by Fiegier. Encores Included. The three ;operatic' .numbers were "Wahn!" "Wahn!" from "Die Meisterslriger" by Wagner, "II La- cerat-j Spirito" from "Simone Boccanegra" by Verdi and "Mad- amina il Cartelogo e' Questo" from "Don Giovanni" by Mozart. The program was concluded with a group of four numbers, i VTho Water Mill" by Vaughan- ·'Williams, "The Bell Man" by For. sythe, "Clouds" by Charles and "The Wreck of the Julie Plante" by O'Hara. As \ encores, : TJean Gould sang an aria from "Hero- diade" by Massenet^ "The Song of the Flea" by Mpussorgslcy, "The Sailorman" and ..' "The Road to Castlebar." . · · - . ; . TAST PRESIDENTS TO MEET AT Y. fll. / Past'presidenIs of- the American Legion Auxiliary will meet Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Y.'.M. C. A.,'-according to Mrs. Emma Duncan,' chairman of group. the $62.50 Diamonds at their true value, a yellow gold ring, diamonds on the side styled to please. 3 WEST STATE Cast in College Opera MISS MARY JEAN CROWELL HOGER DOWNING Mary Jean Crowell will make her operatic debut in the Iowa State Teachers college all student production of "Carmen." She is playing the role of Micaela and sings the,soprano aria, "Micaela's Prayer." Miss Crowell has studied voice with Prof. William E. Hays since entering school at Iowa State Teacliers college in 1935. She has appeared in. regular and advanced student recitals singing lyric and coloratura solos in such style' that the students are anticipating Miss Crowell's appearance in this difficult role. Roger Downing, also a student of Professor Hays, will sing the lesser role of Morales, but due to the ineligibility of the baritone playing the part ot Escamillo, Mr. Downing will play both parts. Because this ineligibility was not announced until the close of the winter term on March 9, Mr. Downing has been placed under the, handicap of singing a heavy, role upon three days' notice. He has already established a reputation as an accomplished soloist by singing at various school functions although he has been on the campus for only two terms. This privilege of singing Escamillo's part gives Mr. Downing the opportunity to sing the famous "Toreador's Song." The recognition given these two Mason City students speaks well for the musical training given in the local high school as well as their continued training at Iowa State Teachers college. (Photo of Miss Crowell by Russell) - '- H E L P I N G T H E H O,M EM A K E R By MllS. flIAEY MORTON nienu Hint. Veal Steak Scalloped Potatoes Spinach Pineapple Salad Fruit Intrigue Tea Veal steak may be broiled, or breaded and baked. A sprinkling of dried sage, if you like sage will give it a nice flavor. Pineapple salad gives a crisp and tangy flavor to a meal such as this, which it needs. Pineapple m a y ' b e served n slices on lettuce, shredded cab- iage or other green salad vege- able, and simply topped with mayonnaise, and sprinkled with hopped peanuts or any other nut n hand. /It may have small heese balls served on it, and len sprinkled with nuts; and cot- age cheese combined with the 'ineapple Is another favorite. Today's Recipes; PEACH INTRIGUE.--One-half up sour cream, one-half cup rown sugar, one cup flour, one- alt, teaspoon soda, one teaspoon alt, sliced up sugar. peaches, one-fourth Cover bottom of a greased pie pan with the peaches or other fruit). Sprinkle with me-fourth cup sugari Cover with lough made of the other ingredients, as follows: Six flour, soda and salt together; mix with brown sugar and cream. Bake about 25 ninutes in moderate oven until brown. Serve with plain or whipped cream. Pressure Causes Noisy Pipes. "When plumbing is being installed in a new house, the owner should request the plumber to make sure that there is not excessive water pressure in the piping within the house. Very often the plumbing mains In the street will be carrying water at close to 100 pounds per square nch pressure. If water under iuch pressure is allowed to en- er the water lines of the house, it wil cause noise whenever a faucet Is opened and, in addition, will cause a strain on the water lines, I'hich may bring about leaks. Very often in houses already erected where plumbing is noisy, 'he trouble will be traced to this 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 iiincji) miinmiimiiiitiiiiiimiiiiHiiHiiimiicimiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiy; | You Can't Live I j On Love Alone \ 1 But you--and that man of yours--will love -1 g this brand new dessert! It adds a thrill to = the simplest meal J .' § · SDRPRISE PUDDING 0 ;j 2 cups TOWN CRIER Flour = 3 teaspoons baking powder rr. 2 tablespoons butter · '= . ·.'/! cup 1 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 cups brown sugar 2 cups sour cream " Cream butter with sugar. Add well beaten ess. Sift flour, measure and = ^ w't" bakini; powder. Add alternately with milk. Add vlnIlia! Pou? = r£* Into well sreased pudding pan. Sprinkle brown sugar over batter = ana over the sugar pour sour cream. Bake.In moderate oven (350 de= erreea P.) about 35 minutes. (The batter rises to the top and tho cream C and sugar form a delicious caramel sauce. Serve upsfde down i QQ Lucky priie-wlnnfnj, low cn\ rec{pc II you n d I----your tracer's niune uid »ddres to Town Crier Flour ilOa Board oi Trad. Bulldinr, Ku»i City. Mijiouri same source -- excessive water pressure. Any good plumber can correct this difficulty by installing in the water line leading from the main to the house a pressure-reducing valve, and regulating it to provide water pressure within the house of not.more than 30 pounds per square inch, advises F. H. A. clip sheet. · Fried Bologna. One of Ann Sothern's favorite appetizers is thin sliced bologna dipped in beaten . eggs and fine cracker crumbs and fried golden arown. Ann is in the movies, you BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. John A. Senneff, 9 Beau- ·moht drive,,,left Wednesday lor Des Moines to spend a, few days with her daughter, Mrs. Wright Perciva]. Mr. and Mrs. Percival vill accompany her home to spend the week-end here. =3 a o Dean and Mrs. Herbert Gould of Des Moihes were'guests Tuesday at the home o f ' D r . and Mrs. B. Raymond Weston, 21 Hock "lien. ' * * Mrs. Helen Vermilya Fahey of Wadcna, Mirin., has arrived for a visit with her mother, Mrs. A. Vermilya, 21 Jefferson, avenue southwest. BAPTIST.Y.'w. A. IS ENTERTAINED Miss Agnes Compton and Miss Carol Starr entertained the Baptist Y. W. a t ( a meeting Tuesday evening at their home, 8 Second street southeast, when a half hour's song service was followed by devotions by Mrs. Fred Eggers. Plans were completed for the dinner to be served at the district P. T. A. meeting Friday, March 19, in the Baptist church. Announce- ment.was made of a rummage sale April 9 and 10, sponsored by the Sunday school and the general aid and of the Easter sunrise service to be held at the Y. W. C. A. on Easter Sunday. iUIS.SIOXAUY CIRCLE CONDUCTS MEETING At the monthly meeting of the Young People's Missionary circle of the Grace Evangelical church Tuesday' evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Uischner and son, Marcel, 2314 North Federal avenue, the program was opened with the singing of "Follow the Gleam" and "I Would Be True." Devotions were led by. Miss Betty Collen and the -study book, "Consider Africa" was given by Marcel Uischner. At the close of the meeting games were played and refreshments were served by. Mrs. Uischner. Visitors From Waterloo. CARPENTER--Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Sefert, Waterloo, were Sunday guests at the home of his mother, Mrs. Helen Sefert and brother, Purcey. Discussion to Be Held at Meeting High School P. T. A. Makes Plans for Third of Panels. High school P. T, A. will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the Music hall for the third in a series of panel discussions which havn been given during the year at the P. T. A. meetings. The high schoo! debate squad under the direction o f - G u y Crosen will speak. The discussion will feature foreign, relations and the material has been taken from the "Headline Books" of the Foreign Policy association of New York. "The Problem in the Far East" will be the general topic for the evening. Jane Hilton will give the introduction and Bob Parish will talk on- "Japan, the Disturbing Factor." Charles Knouse has for his topic, "Japan the Basic Problem" and Martin Yoseloff,- "Forces That Oppose Japan." Gerald Alter will speak on "Our Foreign Policy." A string ensemble of the Matinee Musicale club will provide music at the opening oE the program. Tha executive board of the P. T. A. will meet at 7:30 o'clock in the string room of the Music hall, preceding the program. --o-Plans Are Complete for Evening Session of GarfieH P. T. A. Garfield P. T. A. will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the school auditorium for a program which has been planned by Mrs. J. L. Pauley. There will be music by the first grade rhythm band and the fourth grade children will sing the numbers they broadcast over KGLO. A physical training demonstration will be given by the fifth grade pupils. Charles Dalin's quartet will sing and C. E. Gilman will speak on "Stepping Out as ;i Family." There will be a business session and refreshments will be served at the close of the evening. This vill be the last evening meeting or the · year. N O T E S WRITTEN TO B4RENTS ARE' OF NO USE: I Town Crier .=il!iiiiiiiif]iii[iiiiiiiJt:iiiiiiijiiiii]iiiiiiFLOURj iiirj iniuim iikiimi^ Styles, quality and prices to please you. M A C E S Smith Optical Co. 21 EAST STATE DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist. The teacher often finds occa- ion to send a note by the child o his parents. It may be informa- ion about equipment the child needs, about some change in the school program, or invitation to he parents to attend some public school function; But most notes written to parents by teachers have to do. with !he child's behavior. Usually they point out some delinquencies of the youngster, expecting or commanding the parents to change the child's behavior, about as if a doctor were to tell them to give him three pills morning and evening. Gets a. Note a Day. A mother writes me:: "I have two or three notes a week in this tone, 'Kenneth teases the girls', 'Kenneth wrote on the school building'; 'Kenneth drops his pen on the floor'; 'Please make Kenneth obey his teacher'; 'Kenneth is lazy, see that he finishes his work.'" A discerning child may throw such a note away. Even if it is mailed it will do more harm than good. A visit by the teacher with the parent might do better. This visit would be bad,' however, i£ it carried the purport of the note. Such a note by the teacher assumes that it is the business of the parent while home to manage the child while at school; that, moreover, the parent should punish the child at home for his misdemeanors while with the teacher, even commanding him to be interested in. his work at school. Any teacher with proper training .in psychology would not be so foolish. Sec the Teacher. Suppose you receive such a note. Go to see the teacher, or reply by mail, courteously. Make clear to her that you will assume that while the child is at school tho school will manage him as it sees fit. Don't have court trials at home about the alleged delinquencies of your' child at school. Merely tell him calmly what the teacher reports, without abuse or punish' ment; and don't tug at his heartstrings. Just assure the child that he is responsible to the teacht while at school, and that you win do your best to help him at home to get on well at school. Then set out to study your child to this end. Learn all you can about him from the teacher. Perhaps you will have him checked by your doctor. Try to help him at home to win more successes at school and to gain better habits of conduct, even with some punishment, if necessary, that will carry over to school. And be grateful for small signs' of improvement after several weeks. --o-To Describe Trip. . CLEAR LAKE -- Ed Hlch will tell members of the Rotary club of his recent trip to Florida at the weekly luncheon of the club at the I. O. O. F. hall Thursday noon. When Governor's Wife Entertains , _ _ _ . -- _ - ^ 7 --..«..-..1..* ui nit, A U l l l t O L Q It UUtll tl 1_»1 l O l " C trol. Mrs. \V. C. Carroll of Clear Lake, fourth district chairman, was among the guests at the tea. Social Calendar WEDNESDAY White Shrine-6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, covered dish dinner, Mrs. M. A. Harpster, chairman, special meeting and initiation at 7:30 o'clock. R. B. club-7 o'clock, Jefferson Amber room, Mrs. A. E. Smith, hostess. Bethlehem Division 2-Mrs. John Eberhardt, 1412 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Clio club-7:45 o'clock, Mrs. C. E. Burrels, 76 Linden drive, Mrs. J. Curtis Amen, lesson. W. M. T. club-8 o'clock, Mrs. J. R. Birk, Central Heights. I. O. F. lodffc-- 8 o'clock, Moose hall. V. F. W. Auxiliary-8 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. · COUPLES WED AT GARNER PARSONAGE GARNER ·-- Marriage licenses were issued Saturday to Richard Brown, 22, Kanawha, and Viola Humphrey, 24, Englewood, N. Dak., and to Joseph Scott, 20, Britt, and Lorraine Gelner, IS, Forest City. Both couples were married by the Rev. H. R. Wrede, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran church, at the parsonage 1 here. Witnesses to the Brown-Humphrey wedding were Margaret Hendrickson and Raymond Tochcrkj. The couple will live on a farm near Britt. Witnesses to the Scott-Humphrey wedding were Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cordes. The couple will live on a farm near Woden. v REEVES-BAUR OSAGE--Friends here have received announcements of the mari riage of a former Osage girl, Gale Lovelace Barr, to the Rev. Floyd Reeves, pastor of the Congregational church in Cedar Falls. The ceremony was performed in Grinnell by the Rev. Royal Montgomery Tuesday, March 9. They will make their home in Creston. WIFE PRESERVERS To keep nut meals fresh they may bo home canned. Fill jars with wits, then adjust rubbers and tops, but do not tighten. Place jars in hot water canner. Pour around jars about two inches water, cover vessel and let water boil for 20 minu'es. Remove jars and tighten lids. Store in cool, dry place. THURSDAY Thursday Bridge club -1 o'clock, Leone McGhee's tearoom, Mrs. A. H. Kohl, hostess. Tri-Dcck Bridge club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. A. L. Schmidt, 408 Ninth street southeast. Baptist Ladies aid-2 o'clock, Mrs. Harry Blanchard, 821 South Federal avenue. Trinity Roosevcit circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Charles Anderson, 1412 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Mrs. Orin Peterson, assisting. Immanuel South division-2:30 o'clock, church. Athenian club-Mrs. Gerald West, 12 Elevepth street northeast, Mrs. T. L. Con- iior, Mrs. H. P. McLaughlin, current events; Mrs. L. C. Perkins, lesson. Baptist division 2-.2:30 , o'clock, Mrs.-.-.C. - :M.\ Van -/Meter, 1030.Fourth street south- · west. Rebekah circle-2:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, Mrs. J. E. Lennan, hostess. Slonroe-Washington P. T. A. 2:30 o'clock, Monroe school. Olivet-Zion Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, church, M r s . Frank Welsh, Mrs. Forest Romig, hostesses. Trinity Forest Park circle-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. R. O. Stor- vick, 1027 Second street southwest. G. I. A. to B. of L. E.-2:30 o'clock, Moose hall, refreshments and initiation. R. N. A.-7:30 o'clock, Moose hall. Girl Scout Council-7:30 o'clock,-Y. W. C. A. Livc-Y-ers-- 8 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Hardingr P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school, father's night. Garfield P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, school, C. E. Gilman, speaker. High School P. T. A.-8 o'clock, Music hall, panel discussion. Central P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, school. L. TJ. G. A.-Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hansen, midwinter dinner.' Unoscvcit-Jackson board-2 o'clock, Mrs. H. E. Wood, 235 Nineteenth street southeast. Auxiliary Past Presidents-3 o'clock, Y. M. C. A. East Side Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Jay Southard, :020 East State street. Invest- In a Diamond N o w . . . As they are positively going up in price. Outstanding values $20 up. U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. Beneath Your Easter Banner WEAR A HALO P E R M A N E N T $2.75 $S.75 MA|JJRgp,P£g#AHENT WAVING Membership Drive Is Being Held by Catholic Daughters As a result of the first week of the spring drive for members in the Catholic Daughters of America, 10 former members were reinstated at the monthly meeting Tuesday evening at Moose hall. Those r e i n s t a t e d were from Hampton and Manly as well as Mason City. Names of 13 candidates .were voted upon by the court, indicating a large class to be initiated April 4. The membership teams, captained by Mrs. W. D. McCauley include Mrs. Kenneth Chute, Mrs. Jimmy Fleming, and the Misses Bernice Jones, Alice Edel, Grace Cross, Edna Hearity, Betty Maricle and Gertrude Hansen. A special meeting is scheduled for April 2 which will be the last time to submit names for the class. . St. Patrick and St. Joseph were the subjects of talks.given by the Misses Marjoriev O'Connor and Vera McKp'rkle. The reception' for the reinstated members was in charge of Mrs. Anna Mae Johnson and Mrs. Kate Mo ran. --o-MRS. B. I. BRIGHT WILL ENTERTAIN Mrs. B. I. Bright and her daughter, Helene, will entertain all the Spencer teachers who will be here next weelc for the teachers', convention, at tea .Friday afternoon, March 12, at their home 1104 West Slate street. Miss Bright teaches at Spencer. The guests will be received between 3:30 and 5:30 o'clock. St. Joseph's- 7th Graders ' in Contest Good Performances by All Pupils in Declamatory Competition. In the second of the grade declamatory contests being held at St. Joseph school this week, the seventh grade presented an unusual performance inasmuch as nine students merited more than 90 per cent and not one fell below 70 per cent. Mahala Meade gave a piece entitled "The School Program" to earn the mark of 96, the highest given Tuesday. Others who made over 90 per cent were Mary L. Wasley, "Over the Banister;" Ruth Freudenberg, "Mrs. Hastus and Johnson at the Wedding;" Miriam Coonan, "Good Night Papa;" 'Mary Ellen Hayes, "Vive La France;" Mary E. Hughes, "Who's Afraid?;" Constance Nettleton, "Five O'clock Tea;" Laura J. Kelly, "Spreading the News," and Ross Vaughn, "The Movie Fan," On the program also were Patrick Phalen, "Doing the Dishes;" Charles O'Banion; "Did You Expect Humming Birds?" Kathryn Lownsberry, "Poor Little Jim;" John Gagnon, "The Little Brown Cent;" Joan Edel, "An Old, Old Story;" Doris Cornelius, "A and B--a Contrast;" Jack Burke, "A Boy's Prayer;" Donald Dehnert, "The Height o£ the Ridiculous;" Mary Harold, "Freckled Faced Girl;" Holland Keeling, "Cheerfulness;" Robert Waychus, "Power of a Smile;" Gerald Dehnert, "Sam's Mother-in-Law;" Margaret Skyles, "Baby's Drawer;" Shirley Lindsay, "The Dead Kitten;" James O'Donnell, "The Queer Little House;" Eleanor McLaughlin, "Revere in the Church;" Richard O'Banion, "Limericks;" Larry Finn, "McCarthy and McManus;" Marie Casey, "Poor Little Joe;" James Pattee, "Over the Crossin';" John Raymond, "The Dead Kitten," and Robert Kelly, "The Queer Fam- The judges were Mrs. R. E. Nyquist, Mrs. J. A. Pasternak, and Miss Kathryn Mullan. --o-Wa-Tan-Ye Members Appear on Program Wa-Tan-Ye club met Tuesday noon,at the Hahiord hotel for a . program ,o[ current, events, ^giveri by Tolla Y B lowers, ^ I? e'na ,4Ma l:K,' Cora ·Hamlih;' Dr. Stella! M/ 'Mason, and Marie Fuller. Announcement was made that the new club organized at Nevada would hold its charter-night March 11. This is the eighth new club to be organized since August 1D3S. --o-LIME GREEK V. T. A. TO MEET FRIDAY Miss Hazel Thomas, county superintendent of schools, will address the P. T. A. of district 4, Lime Creek township, at a meeting Friday at the Van Note school.' HI* S". Federal I ' h o n c 2 8 1 SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS _ SINCE 1920 COUKTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EV TAILORED yet Feminine SPRING SUITS 12.95 Tailored, yes -- but smart c o l l a r s , s h o u l d e r s -oil lengths of coats --slim waist lines-perfectly man-tailored. Good range of colors in sizes from 12 to 46. $ Others $16.95 to $59.95 300 Suits to Choose From. Tune In to KGLO Tonight at 5:55 For Our Special Announcement

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page