The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1937 · Page 8
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March 11, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 11, 1937
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EIGHT MASON CITY. GLOBE-GAZETTE,-MARCH 11 ·§ 1937 MRS: W. W. REMINGTON IS CURRENT EVENTS SPEAKER March 14-20 Week to Be Celebrated Iowa B. P. W. Clubs Will Be .Visited by Prominent Women. CLINTON, (Jf)--Two prominent women will be in Iowa during the week of March 14-20 addressing public relations banquets sponsored by Business and Professional .Women's clubs in several cities. Miss Helen Bennett of Chicago, lecturer and political leader, and Mrs. Mary Greighton, editor and publisher of the Galesburg Post of Galesburg, 111., will share the - limelight in, the state's observance of .National Business Women's week. . · · · . ' · " . ' · - ' . · · · · . · · Miss Bennett's schedule includes Davenport, March 16; Mason City, March 18, and Council Bluffs, March 20-21. . Keokiik will · entertain Mrs. Creighton, March 16. She will address a sixth district meeting at Muscatine,. March 17, and-she will appear in Fort Madison, March 18. Vocational guidance, one ot the major projects o£ the Iowa Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, is Miss-Bennett's hobby. She has given hundreds of talks on the subject. In additipn to speaking before club groups on her Iowa tour, Miss Bennett will address high school students in Dubuque and Davenport. · · . . Mrs. Creighton, a former foreign correspondent, will talk on "A Business Woman Abroad." GLORIA S H R I N E MEMBERS ATTEND M. C MEETING Ten members of Gloria Shrine No. 40, Iowa Falls, were guests of Alchor -Shrine at a 6:30 dinner Wednesday night in the Masonic temple': with Mrs. M. AMlarpster as chairman. · Guests included Elizabeth Croot, worthy high priestess, residing at Independence; Maude E. Long, noble prophetess; Mayme Houck, worthy scribe; Fern . Sandberg, past worthy high priestess; Bernice Lerch and Goldena Meyer of Iowa-Falls; Grace Potter Miller, a . past iworthy high priestess; Jennie Nelson-'and Mr.- and'Mrs. F. C. Bullemer of Ackley. The degree of the order of the White Shrine of Jerusalem was conferred, upon 1 two candidates by Mrs * Miles Humphrey, "woilhy high priestess assisted by her officers. Mrs. Roger Kirk was soloist for the ceremonial, accompanied by Mrs. C. W. Haase. Mrs. S. M. Decker, worthy guide, haying recently returned ·from California, spoke of her Photographs Live Forever RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Phone 2272 Next J. C. Fenney Co. Skarf Neckline Flattering GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City i By D1AMA DAY Mature Figure Benefits From This Frock Made With Plaits in Skirt and Neck Softened by Scarf. Charming slender-line dress of bright crepe print with new and becoming scarf neckline for town or afternoon wear. The graceful dignity of the stitched plaits down .the front of: the flared skirt, are certain to attract admiring glances. Released above the knees, sway the hemline so prettily. Besides being smart, they also give you important height. After you've finished the print dress, make another of sheer crepe in blue, rose or gold for afternoons. 9 mit * lle scarf as in the small view. , . . '* If you're looking ahead for summer, you'll find the most fascinating suitable cotton and~ linen prints. Illustrated step-by-step sewing chart is included. - : Styled No. 2690 is designed for sizes 16, 13, 20 years, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46-inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material with % yard of 35-inch contrasting. , 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 and your family. The price is 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^lO cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but Department, 160 Fifth avenue, address Globe-Gazette . Pattern New York City. ' 269C? visits to the shrines at Glendale and Hollywood. Announcement was made of the stated meeting to be held Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock in the Masonic temple at which time election of officers will be held. A social evening will follow with refreshments. . Members of Alchor Shrine living in Northwood, Clear Lake and Nora Springs attended the dinner a n d meeting. . . . . '. · .--o-4 Hostesses Give Luncheon at Ralph _ Lloyd Jones Home Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones, Mrs. George May, Mrs. C, E. Dakin and Mrs. Hardy Pool entertained at luncheon Wednesday afternoon at the Lloyd Jones home, 704 East State street. Following luncheon bridge was played with high score prize's going to Mrs. .C. W. Hubbard, Mrs. A. R. Finley and Mrs. W. Earl Hall." BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. Paul Loomis, 713 Twelfth street northeast, Mrs. H. E. Winter, 31 Fourteenth street northeast, Mrs. H. N. Jacoby, 305 Louisiana avenue southeast, and Mirs. H. L. Wright, 321 Fourteenth street northeast, have returned from Des Moines where .they attended the state convention of the Daughters o£ the American Revolution at which Mrs. O. S. Von Krog of Eldora was elected vice regent, Mrs. Tom Throckmorton of Des Moines, corresponding secretary, Mrs. A. S. Elder of Sioux City, treasurer, Mrs. .Elise Martin of Fort Madison, registrar and Mrs. John Hull of Boone, historian, e # e Miss Edythe Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest, has arrived from Omaha where she has been visiting her sisters, Mrs. Louis Lipp and Mrs, I. H. Weiner, and'after a short stay with hei parents, Mi. and Mrs Frame Kropman, will go to Champaign, 111, to spend a few days with another sister, Miss Babe Kropman, who is a student at the University of Illinois * * * Mrs. Dora Schneider of Garner is making an indefinite stay at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Roy Armentrout, 405 fe North Federal avenue. ·' * « * Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1104 West State street, are expecting their daughter, Helene, to arrive home next week from Spencer where she teaches, to visit them during the teachers' convention here. Mrs. Bright and Miss Bright plan to entertain the Spencer teachers at tea on March 19. --a-Visitors From Aurora. MILLER .-- Mervin Strong of Aurora, III., spent Tuesday night and Wednesday at the A. L. Miller home. Mr. Strong is a cousin of Mrs. Miller and Miss Mary Strong. Department Hears Last of Lectures Unemployment Problem Is Topic of Talk Given at Y. W. C. A. Talking on "Our Unemployment Problem," Mrs. W. W. Remington addressed the Woman's club current events department at its last meeting of the season Wednesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. "Economic insufficiency has caused Germany, Italy and other countries of the world to spend enormous sums of money, more than their people can bear for armaments," she said in opening her talk. "They: are afraid the time will come when they cannot procure sufficient supplies and will have to fight for them. It is necessary to have access to raw materials. We could get along without the things we import. Depressed Areas. ' "Our president says that one- third of the population of this country is ill housed, ill clothed and-undernourished. We have four depressed areas--the share-cropper south, the . Appalachian coal region, northern Michigan, Wis- .consiri .and ; Mirinesota and. the Dakotas, and the great dust bowl of the west. "There is nothing in Europe more depressing or unfit for living than ihe homes of the southern share-croppers. They have been Americans' for generations. They work hard, but they hav,e nothing at the end of the year. They are really serfs and that is not the American way of life. Tenancy Problem. "It is an anomaly that a desire for freedom and homes of their own once brought persons to America where now we have a tenancy problem. Spain is in the dy- 1 ing struggle of feudalism and there might be such a struggle in Mexico. In the Appalachian coal area there is from 40 to 60 per cent tenancy. .The tenancy problem in the northern parts of Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and the Dakotas is alarming. In some of the southern counties of Minnesota there is 40 per cent tenancy. "Share-cropping inculcates the worst kind of citizenship. There is no use of doing anything on the farms, because they are leased from year to year. -Now the old south cannot compete in cotton raising with Brazil, Egypt and Ethiopia It has been suggested that_these improvident, shiftless share-croppers be moved He- settlement looks good on paper, but where would these seven million persons be moved? Loft in Debt. "Lending money to them only impoverishes in the end. It does not cure the cause and it leaves them in debt. The landlord and not the share-cropper lias benefited by the government's policy so far. Persons living in the Appalachian coal area left to go to the cities when the call came for labor. During the depression they had to go back. They are not trained to do skilled work in factories. They have no education. "There have always been unemployed persons, averaging about 10 per cent of the population. They used to be cared for by churches, clubs and benevolent societies. They are on the relief AND HOW SHE LEARNEO A MEW : t WASHING SECRET THAT SAVED HOURS t OF PKUDGERY ...AND i err so fjzzr WHEN i SCRUB CLOTHES. WHAT A SiUY GIRLYOJ ARE-SCRUBBING cumes in THIS NEW PAYOP-NO-SCRUB'SOAPS. I'M GOIN6 RIGHT NOW AND GET SOME NOT tH\5 ONB-- NSW, SAFE KINO THE IVORY SOAP PEOPLE MAKE. YET JT fOAKS CLOTHES 4 TO, 5 SHADES WHITER. OH,THATSONEOF THOSE GRANULATEO 'SOAKING SOAPS." BUT AREN'T THEY TERRIBLY HARSH? PONTTHEV FADE COLO R £ AN D 'BITS" YOUR HANDS?/ IS MINUTES LATBK \ IT'S TRUE.' JUST 15 MINUTES' SOAKIN AND THE CLOTHES ARE WHtre AS SHOW. ANP PON'T.WORRY ABOUT COLORED THINGS. OXYDOL ACTUALLY SEEMS TO BRIGHTEN COLORS INSTEAD OF FADE THEM. WHAT/ YOU WANT TO GO STEPPING ON WASHDAY NIGHT ? YOU CERTAINLY AKS A DIFFERENT SALLY. WASHING'S NO TRICK AT ALL, WITH 'NO-SCRUB' I RESTED (MOST OF THE PAY. HERE'S THE SECRET How Oxydol Soaks White Clothes Snowy White So Fast .. .Yet Is So Safe For Colors, Hands · There U absolutely no need in letting washday "get you down!" For science now brings you this new and amazing "15-minute- eoaking" soap that works on an utterly new principle! A soap that makes "back-breaking" scrubbing and rubbing unnecessary, and cuts washing time 25% to 40% in tub or machine! A Eoap that soaks clothes snowy white so fast it is the wonder of all who try it... yet so safe you'll be amazed 1 Developed by the makers of gentle Ivory soap, OXTOOL does these 4 amazing things: (1) Soaks out dirt in 15 minutes, without scrubbing or boiling. Even grimy neckbands wash snowy white with a gentle rub. (2) Cuts washing time 25% to40%in tub or machine. (3) Gets white clothes 4 to 5 shades whiter, proved by scientific Tintometer tests. (4) So safe that every washable color comes out sparkling, brilliant, fresh. Give OXYDOL. a trial--see for yourself how much easier ami faster the washing job goes--and how much whiter your clothes come out. Get a package from your dealer today. Procter i Gamble. TESTED ADD A P P R O V E D BY GOOD H O U S E K E E P I N G INSTITUTE WIFE PRESERVERS Transparent glass vials or bottles, clearly labeled, are the best containers for the first-aid kit every home should have. It should contain a bottle of iodine for cuts and i bruises, gauze for dressing minor wounds, picric acid for burns, adhesive plaster, boric acid, and other simple alleviates. rolls now an'd they always will be. There must be a way to help these people to help themselves." Lack of Foresight. Mrs. Remington spoke of the lack of foresight in the cutting down of forests and ploughing up o£ lands in the dust bowl and told of the way the - Scandinavian countries have made a great asset of what others would call a misfortune, their forests. Sketching the "history of Denmark, Mrs. Remington said that its people were homogeneous and that up to the middle of the nine-- tcenth century, they had serfdom. Because Denmark was on the wrong side in the Napoleonic wars, it lost Norway to Sweden. Later Germany took Schleswig- Holstein. The farmers of the country were poor and illiterate anci there was from 75 to 80 per cent tenancy. ' · Progress in Denmark. The speaker spoke of the progress made in the education o£ the people, the development of a proprietary interest in the land and the growth of co-operatives in Denmark. "Denmark has established the finest system of democracy, balanced its budget, educated its people so that there is only two one thousandths of one per cent illiteracy in Denmark," she said. "Denmark doesn't spend its money for armaments. She knows that it would not do any good." = "That is the way we must help the share-cropper south. It is not too excessive to demand of the government that teachers be sent there to arouse a lively curiosity ·about learning. They could do what Denmark, Norway and Sweden have done. Something is wrong with .American life or we would have what we came to America to find--a free democratic .way of.living. ' ' '; ( Distribute Goods. " " ,!'We-must lea'rn how to distribute the goods of the earth," Mrs. Bem- mgton said and told of the danger of another war. She discussed-the neutrality policy and said that a neutrality .policy may become the agency of war. Commenting on the visit of Sir Walter Hunciman to the United States, Mrs. Remington said that it is unwise to prejudice our actions in case of war in advance of the war. "England and America are derelict in their duty-if they fail to set up a new conception of the distribution of the world's goods and a new idea of law," she said and made a plea for an international court of law. On Supreme Court. In concluding her talk, Mrs. Remington spoke of the proposal to change the supreme' court and said that the farmers and laborers who follow leaders, who ride around in Rolls-Royces and- occupy the whole top floors of hotels, and vote at their behest will wish someday that they had a judiciary to protect their rights." A period for questions followed the lecture. Mrs. Remington recommended for reading, "Denmark, the Co-operative Way," and "Sweden, the Middle Way." Preceding her talk to the current events department, Mrs. Remington made a 15 minute address on world peace over KGLO. Mrs. Remington, whose home is at 2740 Harriet avenue, Minneapolis, will leave June · 18 on the Duchess of York to conduct a tour of Europe. She is making up a party of travelers now and persons who are interested may write to her .concerning it. . --o-Roy Peyton Speaker at W.C.T.U. Session Conducted at Y. W. At the W. C. T. TJ. meeting Wednesday afternoon at the Y. W. C.' A.i a talk was given by the Rev. Roy W. Peyton, pastor of the Presbyterian church, who said that "King Alcohol is seated on a throne and the W. C. T. U. is working to unseat him." "The government can in no way eliminate the evil, it is up to the churches," he said. "It is a moPE» and social problem and must be solved by education. Liquor is sold from o selfish motive and if the profit were removed, it would not be "solrl." Mr. Peyton commented on the dangers on the highway from drunken drivers and said that the church has no greater enemy than alcohol. Letters were read from -farl Dean and M. J. McEnaney, members of the Iowa assembly. i MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT GARNER GARNER -- Marriage licenses have been issued to Donald E. Cook, 23, and Velma Zeigler, 19, both of Kanawha; Reuben Lemke, 25, Garner, and Edith Swanson, 22, Klemme; Glencs Evans, 25, and Gertie Brosdal, 34, both of KcnsctL 18 Students Participate ,in Contest Declamatory Event Is Held at Jefferson for 6th Grade. Eighteen sixth grade pupils of Jefferson school under the supervision of Miss Lena Hichols competed for first and second place honors in a declamatory contest held at the school Wednesday evening. Tom MacNider reciting "A Pledge of New Patriotism" and Jack Rees the "Unknown Soldier" tied for first place in the oratorical division", while "Liquor Traffic a Curse" by Kenneth Case and "I Am an American" given- by Jack Kelly placed second and third. In the dramatic division Betty Jean Johnson with her "Voice From a Far Country" took' first place honors. Second and third place went to Tatricia Bloomfleld with "Two Days" and Lila'Wolf, "Parters." "Ma's Monday Morning" ' recited by Mary Hansen won first place in the humorous group, while "The Bath Hour" by Billy Sheahan and "Unwilling Worker" by Alan Pederson took the second and third honors. Each first place winner in Ihe three groups was awarded a chenille "J" with a small letter on it representing the group they won it in. The second place winners each received little pins for their honor. Other competitors on the evening's program were "Gettysburg Address" by Billy Beck, "Overcoming Handicaps" by Wava Burgess, "Mary Elizabeth" by Betty June Pearson, "Home" by Clifton Randall, "Ain't She Cute" by Margaret Boylan, "Geography Child," Goldie Cox," "Absent Minded Invalid," Joan Peterson, and "How Jimmy Tended the Baby" by Gail Williams. During the intermission between the various group recitations Mary Hanson played two clarinet solos, "Star Dust" and "Rustic Dance," and Betty Jean Johnson, two piano numbers, "Little Lady" and "Minuet in G." . The judges were Miss Celeste Siglin of Wilson school, Miss Evelyne West of Central school and Miss Evelyn Oliver from Lincoln school. , · Miss Mabel Decker, Jefferson principal, was in charge of the activities of the contest which was attended..'·; by parents .and other interested persons from the community. ; ; --J. A. --o-Frances Sandrey Is Bride of W.Meikel Miss Frances Sandrey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sandrey of Goodell, and Walter Merkel, son of Mr. and-Mrs. Peter-Merkel of Rockwell, were married Wednesday afternoon at the Olivet- Zion parsonage in Mason City, the Rev. William Galbreth officiating. They were attended by Mrs. Vernon Halversen of Ventura, sister of the bridegroom, and William Sandrey, brother of the bride. The bridal party was entertained at a 6:30 o'clock dinner at the home of Ervin Dihlmann, 117 Jefferson avenue soutlnvest Mrs. Dilhmann is the bride's sister. They will make their home near Klemme where Mr. Merkel is engaged in farming. COUPLE OBSERVES 30TH ANNIVERSARY SPILLVILLE -- Mr. and Mrs. Bedrick Kala celebrated their thirtieth wedding anniversary at their home with 20 guests present. Cards were played. MASON CITY ART WORK TO.-BE-IN' E A S T E R N SHOW Miss. Ethel Roberts, supervisor of art in the Mason City ' grade schools, will send some of the grade school art work to New York this week, where it will be exhibited at the Rockefeller Foundation for two weeks, the latter part of March. The work will be shown later in various cities throughout the United States. The display will represent different types of art from public, private and parochial grade and high schools, doing outstanding work in creative art. This is the second annual exhibit to be held in New York, and Miss Roberts has been requested both years to send some of the cre- ative work from the Mason City grade schools. A showing of the grade work will be on display at the Mason City public library through' the week beginning April a. ·--o-- Miss Velma Zeigler Wed to Donald Cook KAWAWHA--Miss Velma Zeigler, daughter oE Mr. and -Mrs. Ira Zeigler, arid Donald Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. Erith Cook oC Kanawha, were married March 9 at the Erith Cook home by the Rev. E. A. Briggs. Lauren and Verle Zeiglei- were the- attendants. . Mrs. L. B. Miller played the wedding march and Betty Ann Miller sang "Remember 'Me" and "I Love You Truly." They will, make their home on the farm of his folks southwest of Kanawha. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASED Choose Your CASUAL COAT For All Around Chic $16.95 OTHERS'?10.95 to $39.95 Furred or Unf rimmed Tailored . . . that clean etched line is evident in the new coats. New high pockets . . . and smart- details in all coats. Fine woolens, diagonal mixtures. Black and colors. 'See You Tomorrow" Your EASTER HAT Talk about Variety . . . hardly two hatlines are alike! Turbans, the Ruben's roll to brims, extra chic visors . . . new berets, see them all at Newberrys! All Head- sizes. 21-23 South Federal

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