Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1937 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 12, 1937
Page 6
Start Free Trial

1 · J _.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 12 · 1937 PREPARATIONS MADE FOR OBSERVANCE OF B. P. W. WEEK Club Plans for Series of Events Helen Bennett of Chicago Will Speak Thuisday at Banquet. Mason',City -Business and Professional, .Women's -club; members are preparing to celebrate national business-women's week with a series of activities fromMarch 14-to March ; 20. Beginning the .week's program the club will attend services at the First Congregational church Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Sunday afternoon a tea will be given at the home ,of Lora Bishop, public relations chairman, 22 Thirteenth street northeast. The . monthly current events luncheon with Miss Mabel Sucher in charge; is scheduled for Thursday noon at the Cerro Gordo hotel. . . . ..'. .. - . On Thursday evening the annual public relations banquet will be held at the Hotel Hanford. Miss Helen Bennett of Chicago will be the, speaker. ' - . . ' . ' · ' Miss Bennett who will speak on "Singing in the Wilderness" was the first manager of, the Chicago Collegiate Bureau of Occupations. She originated and managed the Women's World fair and was afterwards in charge of the social science building at the Century of Progress. :. Miss Bennett has been prominent in republican politics in Illinois and is well known as a speaker on educational, political and other subjects. · ' ° ' . ' ' . Miss Dora Petersen Honored by Division, at "Regular Meeting Miss Dora Petersen who will be married 'this spring to Raymond Borup was honored at a party given at the regular meeting of the northeast division of the Dorcas aid Thursday afternoon at the Immanuel Lutheran church. ' A program was presented including vocal numbers by Daisie Holt and Mrs. B. T. Erholtri, a trio number by Ethel Waliskog, Esther Landgren and Miss Petersen, a reading by Mrs. C. K. Olson and a talk by the Rev. B. T. Erholm. j- A gift was ; presented to Miss Petersen and refreshments ' were served by Mrs. George Schriver and Mrs. Verner Giistafson. Wed- Osage Bride OSAGE --.Virginia Benson, daughter of : Mr. and Mrs. Nels Benson, and · Kenneth Warrington were married Tuesday at the home of the bride's parents, five miles south of here by the Rev. F. A.. Brauser of St. John's -Lutheran church. Before the ceremony Frieda and Gretchen Brauer sang "Oh Promise Me." Lee Adrian and Marilyn Warringtori, the bridegroom's :sister, were, the only attendants. The day was the thirty-second wedding anniversary of the bride's parents. A wedding supper was served after the service. Mr. and Mrs. Warrington will be at-home on the Andrew Huesslemann farm. ding cakes made by Mrs. E. G. Nygren and Mrs. Nels Landgren were a feature of «the refreshments. ' ' · ' · · FELTER-BRETHORST ALGONA--Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Brelhorst of Sexton announce the marriage of their daughter, T. Arlene, to Harry Fetter, son of Mrs. Edward Ditsworth of Algona, performed at Canton, S. Dak., Dec. 19, 1936, by the Rev. L. Peck of the Baptist church. Both young people attended the Algona high school Since.graduation Mrs. Felter has taught in the rural schools near Sexton. They will live on a farm south of Algona. ' MONROE MOTHERS ENTERTAIN: TEAM : Mothers of the Monroe seventh and eighth grade boys' basketball teams who won the city championship honored them and their coach, Al Gerard, at a party in the Monroe gymnasium. A basketball game was played between the two teams and other games followed. Refreshments were served. V/a atio hav« a complete tine of lha world-famout EDUCATOR SHOES LEATHER 1. Soil uppen aHulE grain CALFSKIN LEATHER. 2. OAK BEND LEATHER solas for durability. 3. Smooth, corotarlabl GRAIN LEATHER iniol 4. LEATHER heil liningi (or imootlinBii and wear. Roy Peyton Gives Talk at Harding Musical Program Presented at Meeting of P. T. A. The annual fathers' night program was held at Harding school Thursday evening with the Rev. Roy W. Peyton as speaker. Mr. Peyton Cjuoted George A Coe as saying, "The end o£ education is not information or skill, but a free personality at home in this world." He suggested five ways .of helping children to develop a world vision. They were: A wholesome family life; a strong religious influence; good movies; travel and the noble example set by grown folks. He closed his talk with the quotation, "Tell me what you see arid I'll tell you what you. are." Musical Numbers. Sidney Scott, "as master of ceremonies, presented, Ralph Geer and his German band from Kensett, including: Bob Bjorgo, Hoyt Gaarder, Maurice Knutson, Irving Olson, Doyle Auestad and Leroy Harmon. Two numbers that are to be played in the district music contest at Britt were given --"Down in the Deep Cellar," a trombone solo by Robert Bjorgo, and "Bride of the Waves," a baritone solo by Leroy Harmon. Patty Maynard played "Trumpet Call" 'on the violin, accompanied-by Betty Grunz, and Bob Bailey played several accordion numbers. The program also included a piano number, '-'Minuet" by Paderewski, played by Junior Stott, and a duet, "Anchors Aweigh," played by Junior Stott and Mr. Stott. Dancers Perform. A group of dancers from Miss Helen Carr's class performed. An acrobatic number was given by Marguerite O'Donnell and Maxme Sutherland. Janaan Wilts and Wava Isaacson danced a toe ballet and Rene Reed tap danced. These children were accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Louise Loney. C. K. Kinney, in St. Patrick's day attire, gave several readings. The president, Mrs. R. F. Werley, and the secretary, Mrs. L. A. Anderson, will be delegates to the district convention. The messages of both the state and national presidents of the P. T. A. were read by Mrs. Harold Payne and Mrs. Floyd Fraser, respectively The Girl Reserves of Harding school had a candy, booth and refreshments were served under the chairmanship of C. B. McGowan. Vocational Talks Given on Program for S. J. Students The vocational training program at St. Joseph school continued Thursday with addresses by Barney Dunn, lawyer, and Al West ot West-Hart Lumber company. Mr. Dunn explained the procedure a lawyer takes in preparing and presenting a case before the court and. took for an example a suit against a person for failing to pay a promissory note. He explained each step and showed the effects of each one. He stated that the real preparation for a lawyer's career, or any career, is to be made in elementary arid; high school, not all in the colleges a n d universities, which'can only polish what has been molded in high school. Mr. West said, "Every boy and girl should have ambition early in life for whatever profession he would like to follow. Know what you like best to do and then don't change." He .gave the main requirements a person needs if he wishes to be successful in following a business career. --o-K, B. SOCIETY IS ENTERTAINED K. B. Missionary society was entertained by the Misses Mabel Cottingham and Lottie Swearingen at the Y. W. C. A. A 6:30 o'clock supper was served by the Misses Esther Pagenhart, Ethel Brown, Freida Geismar and Mrs. Walter Maytham. The lesson was led by Miss Ethel Miller. "ALL-BRAN SAVED ME FROM A LIFETIME OF SUFFERING" _ ' - I had suffered from constipation for three years. My condition was becoming really serious, when I read of Kellogg's ALL-BRAN. "I bought a package. "Within two weeks, my bowels were regular, and I began to enjoy living again. It has saved ms from a lifetime of suffering."--Mrs. Lloyd Baird,384 S. Bannock St., Denver,'Colo. Try ALL-BRAN yourself. It corrects the common type of constipation. .Within the body, it absorbs twice its -weight in water, forma a soft mass, gently cleanses the system. Just cat two tablespoonfula daily. Threo times daily in severe cases. As a cereal with milk or creamy or in recipes. Isn't it rjettertocattlus-wholcsomo food than to take pills and drugs that may be harmful arid often loso their effect? ALL-BRAN is sold by all grocers. Made and puarantccd by KelloES in Battle Creek. On Wedding Trip ROCKFORD---The marriage of Miss Dallas Schindele, .daughter o f - Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schindele of Manly, arid Wesley Trettin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Trettin of Rockford, was solemnized at the Zion Lutheran, church by the Rev. Fred Darnaur, pastor. Marie Trettin, sister of the bridegroom, was flower girl, Morris Schindele, brother of the bride, ring bearer, and Mrs. Bernice Nieswarmer, sister of the bride, bridesmaid. Little Shirley Trettin and Paul · Dar- naur served as train bearers. The bride was met at the altar by the bridegroom and the best man who. was Edward Trettin, a brother of bridegroom. Miss Johanna Thelle played the wedding march and Pauline Schindele sang a solo. Following the ceremony a reception and dinner was held in the church dining room. The couple will'be at home in Sac City after a short honeymoon trip. (Photo . by Lock, Kay e nay Engraving) Safety Talk Is Given to P. T. A. Unit Monroe-Washington Mem. bers Have Program of Music. Monroe-Washington P. T. A. meeting opened Thursday afternoon with two piano selections, "Dialog" and "Rustle of Spring," played by Eileen Bryant, an eighth grade Monroe pupiL This was followed by Miss Mary Ellen Lydon's seventh and eighth grade glee cluB singing three numbers "Love's Old Sweet Song," "Sanctus," and "Keys of Heaven." C. E. Cornwall, a representative from the Safety Council, gave a talk concerning the drive against traffic accidents. Magazine Read. The "Upper Level" from the current P. T. A. magazine was read by Miss Geneva Smaby. C. E. Gilman, who was the principal speaker of the afternoc/. gave his talk on "Stepping Ou. as a Family." He emphasized the importance of harmonious relationships between teachers and pupils, husbands and wives, parents and children. When these three groups work together toward the same goal they would have complete harmony and be ready to step out as a family. To Nominate Officers. The president, Mrs. W. P. Butler, appointed Mrs. Lester Milligan, Mrs. C. E. Gilman and Mrs. Stanley Haynes on the nominat- ign committee fo select officers for the coming year. Mrs. Lyle Pickford was chosen delegate to the district P. T. A. convention to be held in Mason City next week. Miss Florence Berhow's second grade Monroe room won the .attendance prize. --o-Ruth Swingen Brose Will Present Piano Pupils in Recital Ruth Swingen Brpse will present a group of pupils in a piano recital Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in St. John's parish hall. The performers will include Lois Conover, Ida Learner, Janet Pearce, Marjory June Hall, Alberta Joslyn, Janelle Sheka, Mary Jean and Ann Casey, Bonnie Lou W a n a m a k e r , Ralph .Senensky, Bonnie Lapiner, Dixie Hunt, Adelaide Anderson, Marcia Ashland, Johann Stephenson. Vera Jean Riner, Richard Farrer, Sally McMichael, Cynthia Weston, Wanda Bishop, Mary Lewis, Helen and Mary Belberoff, Jane Satter, Jean DeVoe,' Sarane Robinson, Jean T a m r e s, Ray Cloygh, Jr., Lorraine Edwards and Ethel Custer are also in the group. CHANCE-WILKINSON IOWA FALLS -- Miss Zelma Wilkinson of Iowa Falls, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Wilkinson of Dows, and Donald Chance, son of E. W. Chance of Zearing, were married March 8 at Zearing, according to an announcement made here Wednesday. The Rev. Mr. Kerney of Zearing performed the ceremony. Mrs. Ed Shafer of Iowa Falls attended the bride. Mrs. Chance has operated the Zelma beauty shop in Iowa Falls for (he past 10 years and will continue her business here. Mr. Chance has been employed in Eldora. They will make their home in Iowa Falls. Ensemble for Home Wear GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City · ' - · By DIANA DAY Center Front Plait in Skirt Gives Needed Fullness for Active ·' Wear; Apron Completes Ensemble. Gay ric rac trimming enlivens this cheery home ensemble. You'll be delighted at the way the center- front seamed skirt with kick plait makes you appear so much taller and more . slender. The yoked shoulders end so prettily in flared sleeves; They're so roomy and comfy for home tasks. The bib front tyrolean apron looks like part of the dress. It's easily slipped on and off and won't muss your coiffure. Make one to match the dress and another to contrast to bring variety into your kitchen wardrobe. For tea-time, you can make a dainty embroidered batiste, dimity or organdie apron with the same pattern. They make nice gifts for '"showers." The pattern is so easy to follow with the illustrated sewing guide included. Style No. 2739 is designed for sizes 16, 18, 20 years, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 46, 48 and 50 inches bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39 inch material with 4% yards of braid for dress; and 1% yards of 39 inch material with 5% yards of braid for apron. Send fifteen cents (15c), (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 f u l l o f fashions for you and your family. The price is only 10 cents a 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 partment, 160 Fifth avenue, New address Globe-Gazette pattern de- York City. 2 Birthday Parties Are Given in Honor of Mrs. G. C. Myre Two surprise parties were held for Mrs. C. C. Myre of Forest City on the occasion of her eighty- sixth birthday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Henry Schaab, 518 Thirteenth street southeast, where she is visiting at the present. A. group of guests from Albert Lea who came for the first party included Mrs. Helmer Myre, Mrs. Mina Peterson, Mrs. U. Horning, Mrs. Ed Janson, Mrs. Snitzler and Mrs. Nichols. The time was spent in playing bunco and refreshments were served. A gift was presented to Mrs. Myre. Guests at the second party were Mr. and Mrs. Christ Myre and children, Obert and Margaret Indvick, all of Owatonna, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Myre and children, Lorny Grendals, Albert Lea, Minn., Mr. and . Mrs. Clarence Myrfi and children, Forest City, Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Thomas and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Buss, all of Mason City. A buffet luncheon was' served. . --o-PAST PRESIDENTS ' MEET AT Y. M. C. A. At a meeting of the Past Presidents of the American Legion Auxiliary Thursday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A., Mrs. Claude A. Thomas was appointed .to assist Mrs. Albert Hass, gold star, chairman for the Auxiliary, in presenting flowers to the gold star mothers on Mother's day. It was voted to have a benefit card party. At a meeting in May, officers will be elected. --o-FORMER IOWA GIRL WEDS IN CALIFORNIA DECORAH -- Announcements have reached Decorah of the marriage of Miss Vivian Daniels, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Daniels of Santa Monica, Cal., and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Daniels of Decorah, to Theron Nelson of .Santa Monica in the Little Chapel of the Dawn. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson will make their home in Santa Monica, where the former is employed as a radio technician. --o-ARNOLD-HEREID NEW HAMPTON--Miss Rosamond Hereid, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hereid of Jerico, and Joseph Arnold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Arnold of Lawler, were married March 7 by the Rev. H. M. Finstad, pastor of the Jm- manuel Lutheran church. They will live on a farm near Lawler. COMPLETE Optical Service Boy With Best Scrap Book on S a f e t y to Be Given Hobby Cup It was announced Friday by C. L. Murray, vice president in charge' of industry of the local Mason City Safety council, that the council would give a cup to the boy submitting the best safety scrap book in the eleventh annual boy's hobby show ^ which will be held April 7-8-9 and 10. Scrap books with boys have always proved popular and with safety as an objective of all boys, it is thought this section should have a large display of books. The local council is also planning a special exhibit for the show. Boys were urged by Mr. Murray to get busy on their scrap books immediately. Auxiliary Session Held. GRAFTON--The American Legion Auxiliary held a meeting Thursday at the home of Mrs. P. Slcram. Association Hears Talk at Meeting C. E. Gilman Is Speaker on Garfield P. T. A. Program. Pupi]s of Garfield school provided a program at the meeting of the Garfield Parent-Teacher association T h u r s d a y at the school. C. E. Gilman was the speaker of the evening, discussing "Stepping Out as a Family." Mr. Gilman stressed the importance of relationships between teacher and parent, husband and wife, parent and child and teacher and child. He spoke particularly of the methods employed by teachers, not only in public schools, but any place where instruction is given such as Y. M. C. A.'s, Y. W. C. A.'s and Sunday schools. The program opened with music by Miss Selma C a r 1 s a n's first grade rhythm band which played VThe Se'cret" and "Rendezvous" and sang with Marjory June Hall as accompanist. Miss Alice Fennema presented her fourth grade singers who gave the numbers they sang over KGLO including "At the Big Menagerie," "Lullaby" by Brahms, "The Green Fields of Drum" and "Keep in the Middle of the Road." Miss Mary Ellen Short's first ' grade gave a gymnastic exhibit of games and folk dances. Renee Reid performed two tap dances, accompanied by Maxine Carman and Richard Holt played a bugle solo. During the business session a nominating committee was appointed including Mrs. Cora Kot- ehell, chairman; Mrs. E. R. Bappe and Mrs. L. A. Moore. BRIDGE PARTY HELD AT HOWARD RESIDENCE Miss Mary Chuick and Miss Elaine Howard were hostesses at a bridge party given Thursday evening at the Howard home, III Adams avenue northwest. High score prizes went to Henrietta Shaner and Carmen Briscoe and low to Louie Krivohlavy. Out of town guests were Donica Chuick and John Boldingh of Charles City. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COURTUSY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERy PURCHASE Your Hat Crowns Your Costume Your crowning glory is your bonnet . . . so let it be gay . . . .winsome . . . pretty! Tiny toques, smart brims and young off-face bonnets to crown your curls. * Straws, felts and ibbon types in all popular colors. 1 $1 .98 And Belter "SEE YOU TOMORROW Tune in to KGLO today at 5:55 for our special announcement Thorough eye examinations should be a yearly habit. M A C E S Smith Optical Co. 21 EAST S T A T E I/ITCHEN NlENZER CIRCUS CIRCUS ANIMALS r i IflTCHEN See the |\LENZER Circus at your grocer's Starting Today! Hurray for (he Kitchen Klchzer Circus! Free animals for every boy a n d ' g i r l ! Lions -- elephants-- zebras -- camels:--others to follow! Start your Kitchen Klenzer Circus DOW. See these animals at your grocer's today. Get chree cans of Kitchen Klenzer and the grocer will give you an animal free. Soon--you'll have them all! They'll give you real f u n ! R m ^w · H w ·· PI er/ I X L E N Z E R SAVES E N E R G Y - T I M E -MONEY/ I I f ' T O N / I X L E N Z ^Wi^CTEHJVSJtrtsmraiBJBCTraS^ \-iV.r-;' i-=-.-.^r'';'f^:';' -.··:*.*-,···'^ ·-';',','. .T-'.r'r.' 1 ;;-/' -''-I *"'·,"'· !'-jV. ...' w y). J ^ ~vC- "· ''.;'·.', . ^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free