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MASON* CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 27 1931 NORTH IOWA GIRLS TO ATTEND HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE Members of Hi.Tri Open C o n f e r e n c e Dr. Newell Edson of New Â· \ York to Be . Speaker. High.school girls arrived from Northwbod,'Clear Lalee, Manly . arid Dows for'this'conference sponsored by Hi-Tfi which' opened Friday^ at the Y ; W. C. A: ' .-. , The Saturday session will open at 9 ..o'clock with ' a discussion of "Friendship Thru Worship" conducted by! Vera-Holman. At ' D:45 o'clock a forum hour will be held with Betty/ Green, Dorothy Drew and Alice Sheffler in charge of the topics which are programs, parties and finance.. ,-v Dr. Newell Edson of New York, member of the American Social Hygiene society -and Â· social hygiene chairman of the National Congress of Parents : and Teachers, will talk on, "The Challenge of a Changing World? at 10:30 ^o'clock.'Dr. Edson is traveling- in Iowa under the auspices of the P. T. A. and was one of the convention speakers here last week. 'Â· . . '.'Friendship Thru Books" will be the theme of. the hour following his talk when the -girls will browse in the conference book shop. At 12:15 o'clock luncheon will be served. Mrs. J Curtis .Amen will talk, on "Our Friendship's." Each club represented will give a number and Jane Williams will preside. At 2 o'clock there will be a recreational period when the girls may swim, shop or go sight seeing. The closing exercises will be held at 5:15 o'clock with. Jane O'Neil in charge. The conference is for any high school girl. The Friday evening program scheduled includes registration at 9 o'clock, "Friendship Thru Music," Mary Jane Crowell; welcome by Jane O'Nei!, conference 'chairman, and an informal reception'. .;. SCHRIBNER-CHRISTIANCE THORNTON, March 27.--Announcement has beeTi received here of the marriage of Miss Veryl Christiance and Charles Schriber at Littleton, Colo. The bride ia the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. 6. Christiance of Thornton. She is a graduate of the Thornton school and attended' Drake university two years. Word Forum A Daily Discussion 1 of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning---Ideas Invited. By MRS. E. E. HUNTER The word genealogy (jen-e-al-o-ji) is frequently mispronounced by substituting the letter O for A in the third syllable. .The first E may be long or short, but the^short is preferred by most dictionaries so that it is pronounced as in gentle. The second E is like the E in event. The A is like the A in am-and the O like the O in obey. The I Js short as in ill. The accent falls on the third syllable. "Three Pegs W i l l Be at Holy Family Rehearsals Held for Comedy Drama at School. "Three Pegs", a three act comedy, will be presenetd by the. girls of the Holy Family school April 17 in the school auditorium. "Miss Bes Lynch is directing the.production which is in rehearsal now. The cast includes Pauline Brasser, Ellen Evans, Catherine New, Mary Elaine Knapp, Clara Glass, Josephine Brasser, Mary Hughes, Lucille Cavanaugh and Ruth Cooksie. There will be a number of choruses and Helen Berry and Marjorie- Gunclerson are leading these. iVfary Margaret McLaughlin is acting as accompanist. N. D. BRIDGE CLUB MEETS IN AFTERNOON Members of the N. D. Bridge club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Wallace Nutting, 310 Madison avenue northwest. Higll score prizes went to Mrs. Nutting and Mrs. Charles McFadden. MAUSAGER-ROSENQUIST LAKE Mills, March 27--Miss Esther R. Rosenquist and Alfred J. Mausager of Chicago, 111., were married by the bride's father, the Rev. H. Rosenquist at the Somber parsonage. The bridegroom's brother, Larntz Mausager, acted as best man and his sister, Miss Thaya Mausager, as bridesmaid. AT VANCE'S with the World's Finest Sjnall Piano Mellow lamp-light... the dear, familiar room . .-. little voices lifted in song. Oh, the magic, the beauty, 'and the wonder of music in the heart 1 of a child! Â· ' To 'deny children a musical education, to deny them a piano in their own home in this modern age is to handicap them Â· seriously throughout life,. And it's so unnecessary--especially -now that we "'have group instruction in the schools and new simple methods are making it so easy Â·for the beginning. And, too, the price is so low and terms so convenient. Â· The CABLE Midget Piano was chosen by Â· Mrs. Cfimphcll for the cooking school entertainment because of Its beautiful tone, exquisite beauty--and lieca'use the price is within reach of everyone. CO. We Also Have Some Good Used Pianos SANDQR AND MUSETTE nv \vnir.ir.- Fern Meurs as Musette, a fortune teller, and Edwin- Helbling as Sancfor, a-Gypsy musician, will play the leading parts ia "The Fortune Teller" Victor Herbert's operetta which is to be repeated by popular request at the high school auditorium at S:15 o'clock Tuesday evening. The production is staged by students of the high school and junior college. CopyrlslH 1331 The role of Musette was studied both by Miss Meurs and Maxine Beerman who played the part.in the first two public presentations. Other members of the cast are unchanged. The operetta is directed by Miss Ellen Smith. Dances are In charge Â· of Miss Helen Platt. Iillss marjorie Smith directs tne orchestra. Miss Lillian Kropman, 325 Sev- enthi street northwest, drove to Fort Dodge Thursday with her brother- in-law, Moe Robinson. She will visit at the Robinson home until Sunday. * * * Miss Kathleen Glass, 208 Twelfth street northwest, has been, chosen , _ , sent;-Mason Cityj at' the'; annual pep party, sponsored; by the State Urii: versity at Iowa City, Friday -evening. The four other high , schools" of the state to be represented are Des Moines, Davenport, Waterloo and Cedar Rapids. Miss Glass left Thursday for- Iowa City and will :e a guest at the Kappa Alpha The:a, house. She was accompanied to Iowa City by her brother, Victor lass. : * * * Lyall Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. -. A. Smith, 819 East State street, hag accepted a position in the Greely school. i * * * Harry Tait, G. E. Cress, Joel Haynes and H. C. Boyd drove to Hampton Thursday where they attended the funeral of Dr. Frank E. E. St. Clair. Â» * *.. Miss Florence Martin, 404 East State street; \Miss Kathryn Kohl". 123 Second street southeast; and Miss Alice MacDonald, 645 Seventh street northeast, are expected home Saturday morning from Rockforcl college, Rockford, 111. They will spend the spring holidays at the homes of their parents. * * * Misses Jean and Elizabeth Schoby, 10 Willow drive, have returned after visiting their grandmother, Mason City Students in Annual Show Clarke College Women Present Gymnasium Dem- onstration. Miss Dorothy Dormedy and Miss Virginia Brasser, Mason Cityans who are. attending Clarke college at Dubuque, tocrk an active part in the annual physical education demonstration in the college gymnasium given by the freshman and sophomore gym classes in the college Thursday evening. Picturesque costumes and clever accessories added much to the program which was under the supervision of Miss Marcella Conlon, physical education instructor at the college. The program opened with marching and Danish .exercises demonstrated by the Misse,s Margot Arsmus, Independence, " .Virginia Brasser, Mason -City; Charlotte Boyle, Clinton; Mildred Burg, Dubuque; Eleanor Burke, Avoca; Dor- cthy Dormedy, Mason City; Mabel Lacena, Iowa City; Margaret Langford, Dubuque; Ann Leary, Waverly; Loretta McCormick, Sioux City; Ruth McGreevey, Ackley; Alary Mackin, St. Anthony; Kathryn Meskel, West Union; Frances Mitchell, Sioux City; Catherine Nacke, Fort Dodge; Margaret Os- .ten, Chicago; Jean Ramsey, T3ur- lington; Florenda Schon, Hawarden; La Vonne Scully, Clarksville; Helen Seifert, Chicago; Mary Seymour, Dubuque; Charlotte Torenton, Council Bluffs, and Marie Zuercher, Chicago. Do Clog Dance. Lindy Lee clog was presented by the Misses Dorothy Aurit, Dubuque; Eleanor Burke, Avocap Grace Kin- navey, Davenport; Margaret Langford, Dubuque; Mary Lewis, Osceola; Catherine Nacke, Fort Dodge; Margaret Osten, Chicago; Ancy Palen, Dubuque, and Helen Seifert, Chicago. Relays including push club, basketball shuttle and all up relay were participated in by the Misses Mary Seymour, Dubuque; La Vonne Scully, Clarksville; Plorenda Schon, Hawarden; Margaret Osten, Chicago; Ann Leary, Waverly; Margaret Donahue, Dubuque;.Ruth McGreevey, Ackley, and Mary Mackin, St. Anthony. Rings demonstration included the Misses Marie Zuercher, Chicago, and Frances Hurley, Elkader, and the newsboy clog the Misses Dorothy Aurit, Dubuque; Virginia Brasser, Mason City; Mildred Burg, Dubuque; Dorothy Dormedy, Mason City; Helen Jayne, Cedar Rapids; a, Iowa.City; Mary Lu' The Cook's Nook Misses Katherine ' and Virginia Schoby and Miss Eleanor Keen. v * * * Week-end guests at the Lee R. Bailey home, 1010 First street .outhwest, will be Mrs. Ratie Bain and daughter, Mrs. Jennie Fleming of Mitchell, S. Dak., and Foster Bain of New York city. Mrs. Fleming is a teacher at Dakota Western ! college at Mitchell,, and Mr. Bain is ! the secretary of the American Institute of Mining Engineers in New York. * * * Mrs. W. J. Irving, 1 Bullis .court, has left for Chicago where she will spend the week-end. * * * ' Miss Ann Hebel, Fifth street northwest, will visit over the weekend with Miss Patty Ryan of Chicago. * * * Mrs. Don Lawson has returned to her home in Fort Dodge- after .spending several weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Decker, 110 Ninth street northeast. HOiUE OF ROTIIMOOR COATS McCormick, Cedar Â· Rapids; Doris McKinney, Logan; ; Catherine Maskel, West Union and Lorraine Wilhelm, Dubuque. Give Sword Dance. In the sword dance were the Misses Dorothy Dormedy, Mason City; Melissa Glynn, Cascade; Helen Jayne, Cedar Rapids; Loretta McCormick, Sioux City; Kathryn Meskel, Fort Dodge; Florenda Schon, Hawarden and Helen Seifert, Chicago. .Stunts were performed by the Misses Charlotte Horneton, Council Bluffs; Hary Seymour, Dubuque; Mable Lacine, Iowa City;, Frances Mitchell, Sioux City; Anna Cota, Mary Frances Heller, Lillian Kiebel, Ruth Meyer and Cecil Fopel, Dubuque. In the pyramid, demonstration were the Misses Frances Mitchell, Sioux City; Virginia Wagner, Burlington; Audrey Magee, Ruth Meyer, Margaret Donahue, Lillian Kiebel, Kathleen Maley, Mary Seymour, Cecil Popel, Anna Cota, Lorraine Wilhelm and Mildred Burg, Dvibuque. Numbers Varied. 'Yankee Doodle was done by the Misses Mildred Burg, Dubuque; Virginia Brasser, Mason City; Mabel Lacina, Iowa City; Catherine Meskel, West Union; Loretta McCor mi'ck, Sioux ,City; Ruth Meyer and Mary Seymour, Dubuque, and the Irish jig by the Misses Dorothy Aurit, Dubuque; Eleanor Burke, Avoca; Marguerite Clary, Eldora; Imelda Devany, Casca'de; Mary Lewis, Osceola; Alyce Lyon, Chi- Â·cago; Helen Gerber, Worthing, S. Dak., and Ancy Palen, Dubuque. Old Man Clog included the Misses Grace Kinnavey, Davenport, and Catherine Nacke, Fort Dodge, and Dutch couple dance, the Misses Dorothy Aurit and Ancy Palen, Dubuque. Physical education clog was done by the Misses Virginia Brasser, Mason City; Mildred Burg and Margaret Donahue, Dubuque; Dorothy Dormedy, Mason City; Mary Frances Heller, Dubuque; Helen Jayne, Cedar Rapids; Mabel Lacena Iowa City; Mary Catherine McCormick, Cedar Rapids; Mary McDonough, West Union; Doris McKinney Logan; Mary Moran, Melrose; Mary Lewis, Osceola; Ruth Meyer, Lorraine Wilhelm and' Mary Seymour Dubuque. PARK HOSPITAL STAFF ENTERTAINED AT DINNER Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Chenoweth, Di' and Mrs. T. E. Davidson and Dr and Mrs. N. C. Stam entertalnec at dinner Thursday, evening at th Davidson's home, 304 Jefferson ave nue northwest. The guests include the Park hospital doctors and the: wives, the supervisors of nurses arc Draper Long who la home from Rush Medical college on vacation Tulips and daffodils centered th tabe where covers were placed foi 25 guests. The evening was spent in formally. There are lota of Campbells coming and going but Who's Who says our Mrs. Campbell is the one who wrote "The Cat. Whose Whiskers Slipped" which you enjoyed with your children a few years ago! * * * Members of the Globe-Gazette staff decided that the cooking school was the most successful ever after eating a cake, baked by Mrs: CamD'- bell Thursday afternoon. It was the. flower garden one and they finished it even to the stems. * *= * Mrs. K. L. Runnels, Mrs. Campbell's assistant, took a bow Thursday afternoon at the school on 'the request of audience. We're hot even mentioning all the .compliments which Mrs. Campbell received. * * * Some people come to the cooking school to ask "Why ain't the exit lights lit." When they go to church they put life-savers in the collection plate. * * * The front-row-gang which is so popular with Mrs. Campbell present-ed two bags of powder puffs to her Thursday. Very attractive gift. One bag is green and the' other yellow and Mrs. Campbell says they're just. what a woman who travels needs. * * * Â·Â· Back stage has never been so popular--and why shouldn't it be? Lots of cooking--good things to eat an'l the most interesting smells. . t * * The old woman with rings on he.- fingers and bells on her toes has nothing oh Mrs. Campbell who has two fat little chickens, one 1 on each hand when she wears the holdern presented to her by Mrs; Earl Craig. 224 Twenty-eighth street southwest. * * * The theme song of this cooking school is "You're Simply Delish"-you know the rest--"My favorito dish.". * * * This year's attendance exceeded any cooking school attendance ol preceding years. Another point fo:- Mrs. Campbell. * * * * Poetry and cooking seem to gcv nicely together. The following- is one of Mrs. Campbell's many compliments: "This cooking school just can't bo heat And oh! The teacher is so sweet She doesn't get snappy at the kids She sure does try- to fill your rihs She does her best so all just try She'll come again maybe, bye ami bye." * * * Mrs. Campbell believes that Friday's snow storm is Mason City's way of saying that we want her to appreciate her next school which is to be in Mississippi. Well, that's one way of i.looking at a snow storm.;; The 'ushers Had ' a real work-out every day of the cooking school. They were Alta Johannsen, Freda Johannsen, Anzonetta Whitney and jladyo Zorn. x * * * ' The charming musical features ightened the work of the school considerably, is Mrs. Campbell's opinion. "It is not often," she says, 'that one has an ' opportunity to lear real artists who are really such r ine artists that they do not bother to be temperamental." Speaking, of course, of Miss Ellen Smith and Ralph Geer. And Miss Betty Senneff should not be entirely left out. 1 * * * James Rae, principal of the high school, always managed to get ovj to the school about 5 o'clock. Not a bad time -for a hungryisoui to han; around. MR. AND MRS.- PALMATEER HONORED AT FAREWELL. Thirty-eight employes of the Mier Wolf and Sons Â· organization . attended a surprise farewell party held Thursday evening for Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Palmatccr at the hoinc of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Thomas, 517 Connecticut avenue southeast. The time was spent informally and a gift was presented to Mr. Palma-' teer who has been employed ns sales manager for Mier Wolf and Sons for a number of years. The Palmateers are leaving April 1 for Rock Island, 111., where Mr. Palmateer will go into the furniture business for himselx. --:Â·-- DE SSIKT-KACE. RUDD, March 27.--Miss Margaret Race .was married to J. Bernard De Smet at Santa Ana, Cni CEE DEE BRIDGE T,UB HAS MEETIN,Q Mrs. George Cahalan, 1530 Madison avenue northwest, was hostess :o the Gee Dee Bridge club at her home Thursday afternoon. High score prizes were won by Mrs. 'Jack Smith and Mrs. W. P. Cross. MKS. FRED WILTS HOSTESS TO CLTJC Mrs. Fred Wilts, 1118 First street southwest, entertained the Lucky Eight bridge club at her home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Herman' Hermanson won the high score club prize and Mrs. Tom Brophy', the guest prize. Mrs. A, Krautkremer of Minneapolis was guest. 'gn 11 ro-vl / . j V s a y , NASHUA, March 27-- The Rev. William Kent performed, the marriage of Mrs. Mary O'Neal and Charles Edward Whipps, both of Waterloo, at . the Little Brown church and also the marriage of Msis Helen Jean Ward of Cedar Falls and William Donald Lotts of Dike. Mason City's most distinguished families have elecle:! Russell's to capture the full beauty and charm of the bride in a portrait photograph. On an ' occasion that calls for the bes: of everything, it is natural to place the photography at tho Smarter Styles, Better Quality for Less Money Since 1920 COURTESY AND IVTLWACTKJtl Wtm BVBT FURCKA3 Couldn't Be Smarter Even if They Cost Much * . More Than There's such a variety of styles and straws and colors for EASTER that we believe practically every smart taste can be satisfied. Rough Straws, Baku, Sisol, Panamalac, Hair Braid, Baku Braid, Fancy Braid or Split Peanut. Large and Small Headsizes f ). t *- Naturally, raisins cost more when they are big and uniform, clean and hand picked and sorted, free from stems and carefully packed. Someone had to do all that work and they had to be paid for it. But, you can't get the best unless you pay the price. Raisins are just one of hundreds of. items that a baker must buy. Raisins alone won't affect the price , of his products. But when you use only the best of everything and pay top prices, that DOES mean that you can't cut down on prices unless you cut down on quality. When you buy Betsy. Ross products you know that you're getting quality products that cost more to make.- Betsy Ross White Bread, Raisin Bread, Rye, Graham, Doughnuts -- they're worth every cent they cost because there has been no skimping in their making' BAKING CO. was used at tlie GLOISE-GAZETTE COOKING SCHOOL -J UMU.IVU JLICUgor.