The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 1, 1934 · Page 7
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May 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 1, 1934
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Page 7
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MAY 1 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Snow 011 May 1, 60 Years Ago C. P. S h i p l e y Celebrates Double Anniversary on May Day. Social Calendar Imagine snow on the ground in Mason City, on the first day of May. C. P- Shipley doesn't have to imagine it, he can remember it. Exactly 62 years ago on May 1, Mr. Shipley first came to Mason City. He came In time to celebrate his birthday which is May 1 with his mother, who was staying with her daughter, Mrs. S. W. Heald, wife of the local Methodist minister. · This double anniversary is to be \ celebrated at a dinner at the home 1 of his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. 6 and Mrs. John C. Shipley, 114 Third i street northwest, at which Mr. and Mr' C. P. Shipley and daughter, Mrs. Julia Shipley Potts, will be guests. .. Mr. Shipley who is 83 years old / today is conducting one of the oid- ' est commercial enterprises .in the 1 city today, the Shipley Printing. ' company. He began his career as a \ printer as "devil" on the Iowa City .' Republican and the first job set by .1 him was a hand bill of a meeting !! , held by Gov. Samuel Kirkwood, / Iowa's executive during the Civil f ""ater he worked on the Buffalo, '· N Y Courier and then in Chicago. He returned to Iowa City as foreman of the shop where he had begun as "devil" and came to Mason Citv in 1872. It was during his first visit here that he met his future wife, Margaret McMillan. He found work here and established his own shop in 1882. ^·l 1 -Mrs. Clark of Osage Is Awarr 1 jd One of Prizes in Litter Writing Contest , SYRACUSE, N. Y., April 30.-:' Four Iowa women today were announced as among the prize winners in a national letter writing contest conducted by the Easy Washing machine comporation. The competition, promoted mainly through newspaper advertising in hundreds of cities and towns, drew more than 7.000 letters from women in the 48 states. One hundred and ninety of the entrants represented Iowa. Three of the Iowa winners receive TUESDAY Unity Chapter No. 58 O. E. S.-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, social hours, refreshments. Women of the Moose-8 o'clock, Eagles hall, card party. y. W. C. A. Membership-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., annual spring membership banquet. Young Democrat club-7-30 o'clock, Luke Miller-Sterling building, card party, program. WEDNESDAY C. P. SHIPLEY "Stomach Pains So Bad I Could Hardly Work" Says C. S. Gross: "After taking Dr. Brail's Adla Tablets the pains are gone and I eat anything." Try Adla treatment on our money back ruarantee. Huxtable Drug Co. third prize awards of $10 each. They are Mrs Marion Clark of Osage, Mrs. W. J. McGonegle of Clinton and Mrs. Lucius Pryor of Council Bluffs. First prize in the contest, which resulted in awards totaling ?2,500 to 206 women in 36 states, was won by Mrs. H. H. Wyatt of Portland, Ore. She receives a check for 5500. Pageant of Brides Is Given in Manly Church MANLY, April 30.--Members of the Ladies guild presented a "Pageant of Brides" Friday night. A brief description of the institutions of marriage and its sacredness was given by the Rev. George G. Park- cr. Between 30 and 40 wedding gowns were used and the program was interspersed throughout with vocal and instrumental solos anc poems. A description and history of the gowns was briefly given. The oldest gown was worn by Mrs. William Boyton in 1770 at Keene New Hampshire and mod- elled by Miss Mildred DeVault. The cloth was imported from England. The most recent one belongs to Mrs. Draper Long of Mason City and was worn in 1932 and modelled by Miss Jeanette Farland. Alabama claims to have originated Bird day, which several states observe March 2 for teaching school children to conserve wild life. Wesleyan class-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Jacob E. Decker, 122 Tenth street northwest. Coterie club-2 o'clock, Mrs. J. H. Leibold, 224 Sixth place southeast, Mrs. H. H. Greene, assisting. Bridge club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Charles Kaufman, 25 Ninth street northwest. Loyal 10 club-2 o'clock, .Mrs. George Dull, Central heights. Portland Women's project-Mrs. T. E. Davidson, 908 Second street southwest, "Your Most Becoming Prints," style show. Our Saviour's Ladies Aid-2 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs Peter Erickson. Central Lutheran N. E. group-2 to 5 o'clock, church parlors quilt display, program, silver tea, p. E. O. ON-2:15 o'clock, Mrs. F. C. Lovell, 212 Second street southeast, gues 1 day. St. James Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, church parlors, Mrs L. Ehlers, Mrs. J. Hagadus, hos tesses. Lincoln Radio C. S. C.-2:15 o'clock, Mrs. C. A. William 313 Washington avenue north west, Mrs. Stella Byerly, assistin, hostess, lesson, "Emotional Devel opment of Parents." Ladies auxiliary to B. of B. T.-2 o'clock, courthouse. Auviliary to U. S. W. V-7:30 o'clock, courthouse. A. M. C. and B. VV.-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall. P. E. O. DZ-- Mrs. Ralph Stanbery, 915 Dela ware avenue northeast. STUDENTS TO BE GUESTS AT AMES Mason City High School Group to Attend Iowa State Veisha. Betty Ann Webster, Juue Gay- urd, Glen Evera, Walter Ditzler, obert Bums, William Suter. Melm Meeker, Alfred Stoecker, R. loyd Wilson and Richard Stevens, ;udentg in the Mason City high chool, will be special guests of owa State college at Ames, May 10, 1 and 12. Selected as outstanding students, hey were chosen by the college and tie Veishea central committee to be pecially invied to attend the Vei- hea celebration in Ames on these .hree days. Veishea. an all-college celebration, includes sports, exhi- lits, carnivals, social activities and lays given chiefly for outside visit- ;rs. High school HtuUents from Jill parts of the state are to attend the Auction. They will be entertained 3y fraternity groups and guided around the campus by varsity ath- etes. Besides getting acquainted with :he athletes and other students on ie campus, they will be offered the opportunity of witnessing 1 an entire series of athletic events. Iowa State ;eamg will compete with the University of Nebraska and the University of Missouri. Tennis, track, polo, golf and football--all will fill importan' places in the day's programs. Another important event which the visitors may attend is the annu al Night Show. This year Sigmuni Romberg's "The Student Prince" i to be presented on the evening 0 May 11 and 12. Every department of the colleg is to display exhibits. Advanced re search, present college eqtiipmcn and many new scientific devices wi TO BE SHOWN IN MASON CITY anil lias spent the past four years In DCS Moincs where she has been cm- ployed at Younker's. The couple will live in des Moine.t. Two Days of Marry" to'Be Given May 3 "Two Days to Marry." a P la ". wil1 be given the evenings of May 3 and 4 in Lime creek school No. 3. There will be a basket social May 3 and the regular admission fee will be SEVEN charged May 4. The cast includes Floyd Shroyer. Simon P. Chase; Paul Douglas, James J. Dare; Earl Dickinson, Kuford B. Sawyer; Sylvia Gilpatrlck, Emily Jane Pmk; Mrs Bart Dickinson, Sadie L. Boise; Mrs. Cecil Coffin, Imogcne McShane. Continuous work in any one shift for women and children m Italy is limited by law to six hours, and the working day may not exceed 11 hours. The Kuglcr mechanical farm show is to lie exhibited ill the store room nt 211. North Federal avenue, next door to thr north from the Mason City Sporting Goods company. Thursday, J-rlday and S iliirdaj under the sponsorship of the High School Mothers' M.,i«« dub. rTM««*| of the event will go to the funds being raised to send the Land and orchestra to the notional contests. The Kugler mechanical show, which was made hj J. K. nuycr 01 Clear Lahc, has a full set of farm buildings, us w.-Il as 40 men. women, children and animals in action. More than SO.OOO persons have seen the . show, according to Mr. and Mrs. Kugler, who arc shown with the farm Tho^fa'nn'will be set up Wednesday and be ready for the public Wednesday night. __ be laid out before the eyes of these visitors. ' And for variety, a genes of social events--dances. vaudeville stunts--have been arranged. Hi-Tri Club Meets for Talk on Travel Hi-Tri club met Monday evening at the Y. W. C. A. for a program which included a talk by Mrs. Draper Long and musical selections. Jean Barclay led devotions and Roslyn Brogue, accompanied by Faith Darling-, played a violin solo. Mrs. Long spoke on "Travel," pointing out the significance travel boars on education and describing her experiences while teaching in Porlo Rico. SMITH-FORKISTAL BELMOND. May 1.--The mar- iage of Miss Lcola Forristal, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Forristal. to J. Paul Smith of Des Moines took place at Des Moines. A wedding dinner was served to the couple at the home of Mr. and Mrs Frank Wolf. Mrs. Smith was grad uatcd from the local high schoo ROSES - - PERENNIALS New Shipment Just Arrived (The third this season) Fresh, hardy .stock, strong roots . . . will bloom this year. Local residents have had splendid success with our Roses, Shrubs, etc. ROSES, several varieties 3 for $1 PERENNIALS, choice 3 for 50c Currie-Van Ness Co. | The New Swagger Types! Smart! Colorful! Authentic! SPECIAL Tomorrow! . Full-Length Jacket Styles! . . Smart Finger-Tip Jackets! . . Charming Navy Sheers! * . Gorgeous Pastel Crepes! . . Colorful New Prints! . . Exquisite Embroidery! Astounding Values! 3 South Federal Avc. Ridgeway Senior Class Will Give Play May 10 RIDGEWAY, May 1.--The senior class of the Ridgeway high school will give the play, "In the Light of the Moon," May 10 at the community hall under the direction of Miss Lillian Neveln. Members of the cast are Adelaide Halvorson, Doris Hovden, Lorna Fosse, Rosetta Benson, Marian Nedtwig, LaVohn Lundby, Edward Leadstrom, Paul Nedtwig, Harold Rue, Lawrence Bergan and Aldin Albertson. Jean Swift Elected Head of College Y Jean Swift was elected president of College Y at a meeting Monday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Fischbeck was elected treasurer and Francis Laughlin, Geneva conference delegate. The vice president and secretary will be elected from the incoming class of college freshmen. Mrs. Charles Grippen talked on "Vocations," telling of the various occupations open to women. Vocational questionnaires were distributed. Plans were discussed for the Ames conference May 4, 5 and 6 and those intending to go were signed up. Freclericksburg Seniors to Give "The Night Cry" FREDERICKSBURG, May 1.-The seniors of the local high school will present a play, "The Night Cry," in the school auditorium Fri- day'evening, May 11, with the following cast: Dorlena Weidler, Helen Ott, Lila Hicks, Kenneth Harms, Willis Brandt, Robert Morf, Edgar Farnum, Leona Kempin, Harry Trewin, Evelyn Moldenhauer, and Karl Weidler. JACOBS-IZZAKD CORWITH, May 1.--Miss Phil- dred Izzard and Roy Jacobs were married Saturday at 5 o'clock at the Baptist parsonage at Goldfield by the Rev. I. D. Halvorsen. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Puffer. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Izzard and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jacobs. They are both graduates of the Corwith high school. The couple will make its home in Corwith. j SHELTOX-EDWAKDS ! NEW HAMPTON, May 1.--A marriage license has been issued to Lee A. Shelton and Harriet Edwards, both of Des Moines. _*-- WALSH-KLIJIESH ' SPILLVILLE, May 1.--The marriage of Otila Klimesh, oldest daughter of Mrs. Mary Klimesh. and Mark Walsh of St. Paul, was performed Monday morning by the Rev. J. P. Broz. Bridesmaids, sisters of the bridegroom, were Beatrice and Ruth Walsh of St. Paul. Agnes Ludwig was maid of honor. The bride's brother, Cyril, was best man and her oldest brother, Robert, of Charles City, gave her in marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Walsh will live in St. Paul where ho is a jeweler and she a bsauty operator. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES DECORAH, May 1.--The following marriage licenses were . issued over the week-end at Decorah. to Melvin Spitgack. Morristown, Minn., and Helen Force, Mankato. Minn.; Harold Drew. Decorah. and Lcona Kilpatrick. Waukon; Elmer Julian Fadness. Decorah. and Ethel Jeanette Yanvood, Caimar. Thousands of choking pores, my dear I Powder and Rouge as much as you wish, but do guard against ugly COSMETIC SKIN this modem way... rpHAT PRECIOUS SKIN of yours! ·*· You wouldn't knowingly destroy its beauty for the world. And yet right now you may be risking a complexion trouble that is distressing thousands of modern girls-ugly COSMETIC SKIN. Many girls who think they are removing cosmetics thoroughly are actually leaving traces of stale rouge and powder in the pores day after day. When this happens the pores become clogged--distended. They cannot function normally and soon the warning signs of ugly cosmetic skin appear. Cosmetics Harm/ess if removed this way Check up in your mirror now. Enlarged pores, tiny blemishes, blackheads--these warn you that your skin needs the special care that for years has guarded Hollywood's million-dollar complexions. Lux Toilet Soap is made to remove cosmetics thoroughly. Its ACTIVE lather sinks deeply into the pores, carries swiftly away every vestige of dust, grease, embedded powder or rouge. Before you put on fresh make-up--ALWAYS before you go to bed --give your skin this gentle Lux Toilet Soap care. In this way you can protect · it--beautify it, too! Precious Elements in this soap In this remarkable soap are precious elements Nature herself puts in skin to keep it soft and youthful. Hollywood stars, whose complexions are priceless, have used this pure, fine soap for years. U5 rouqe an ·powder? Of course I do! But thanks to Toilet Soap I'll never have Cosmetic Skin STAR OF METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER'S "HOLLYWOOD P A R T Y "

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