The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1937 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 15, 1937

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 15, 1937
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 15 · 1937 SEVEN NATIONAL BUSINESS WOMEN'S' WEEK BEING OBSERVED Annual Celebration' Is Under Way Helen Bennett of, Chicago to Address B. P. W. Club Here. Business and Professional Women's club members of Mason City began the celebration of the tenth national business women's week Sunday morning with attendance at services at the First Congregational church. Sunday afternoon they were guests of the public relations chairman, Lora Bishop, at a tea at her home, 22 Thirteenth street northeast. Plan Luncheon. Other events planned for the week include a current events luncheon Thursday noon at the Cerro Gordo hotel and a public relations banquet Thursday evening at the Hotel Hanford with Miss Helen Bennett o£ Chicago as speaker. Helen M. Bennett grew up in the mining camp of Deadwood in the Black Hills of South Dakota where she was taken by her parents as a baby. Her father, the Hon. Granville G. Bennett, was the first federal judge of that district. She was educated in the public schools of Deadwood, the normal school in Spearfish, a "foothills town," after, which she was graduated from Wellesley college. Varied Career. She taught in Deadwood. She reported for-the Deadwood Pioneer-Times, a morning paper, and managed the opera house. She came to Chicago and worked lor a while as club and suffrage editor of the Record-Herald, and then became the first manager of the Chicago Collegiate Bureau of Occupations. She managed the Woman's World fair which was her own.idea, and was afterward in charge of the social science building at the Century of Progress. She has been prominent in republican politics in Illinois and i well known as a speaker on educational, political, and other subjects. She will speak in Davenport, March 16; Mason City, March 13; Sioux City, March 19; Council Bluffs, March 20.' --o -ST. JAMES LUTHER LEAGUE AT MEETING' St. James Luther League held its devotional meeting in the parlors of the church Sunday evening, opening the session with hymns and prayers. Florance Bohr led the topic,."Best Ways of Using the Bible," which was followed by questions and discussion. The Rev. O. Mall led the Bible study and Mrs. Mall and Robert Wetterling sang "Ivory Palaces." Visitors included Dorothy Bracken, Mason City, Herbert Peters, Palmer Herman Janssen, Gilmore City treasurer of the Iowa distric Luther League, and A r d a t h Goettsch, Remvick, secretary. KELLEY-ROBERTSON NORA SPRINGS--Clifford Kelley and Miss Florence Robertson were married at the M. E. parsonage of the Rev. C. D. James. They have moved to the Solon Dow farm southeast ot town. An Expert at Work Luther League Officers Meet in Mason City District officers and federation presidents of the Luther leagues of the Iowa district of the American Lutheran church who held their annual meeting here Saturday and Sunday, are pictured at the Y. M. C. A. In the top row, led to right, are Vernon Schoeman, John Ney, Zaida Krahling, the Rev. L. A. Stumme, John Stegeman, Erwin Philipp and Walter Lorenzen.. Below, from left to right, are Herman Janssen, Pearl Rohr, Alfred Mardorf, Bernard Philipp, ElEreda Carstensen and Ardath Goettsch. (Photo by Lock) D.A.R. Past Regents Elect C h a r l e s C i t y Woman as President Past Regents club of the D. A. H. met for luncheon Saturday at the home of Mrs. R. B. Girton, 18 Connecticut avenue northeast, and during the business session elected new officers including Mrs. Marion Mills, Charles City, president. .Mrs. George Amen of Northwood was named vice president; Mrs. J. F. Palmeter of Clear Lake, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. G. F. Hurd of Northwood, historian and chaplain. Mrs. H. N. Jacoby presided during the business meeting. Mrs. Girton gave a travelog of her recent trip to Texas and Mexico. On the committee were Mrs. Harry S Warner, Mrs. . Henry C. Shipman, Miss Mollie McGowan and Mrs. Jncoby. Members from Northwood and Clear Lake were present. Fresh Out of Girl Scouts; Mrs. Clark Takes a Boy Scout Dr. and Mrs. J. Hynds, 14V,; First street northeast, have returned from Fort Dodge where they went to see their new grandson, Gary Michael Clark, son .of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Clark ot Bradgate, who was born Sunday morning in the ITqrt Dodge Lutheran hospital. '.' · . - - . · · · Mrs.' Clark who organized -Mason City's first Girl Scout troop wanted a Girl Scout, according to Mrs. Hynds, but will be satisfied with another Boy Scout. The Clarks already have one son, Tommy, who accompanied Dr. and Mrs. Hynds home to spend two weeks with them. --o--· S. AND V. CLUB HOLDS MEETING Women of the S. and V. club entertained their husbands Saturday evening at the h o m e o£ Mrs. Walter Billings, 141 Twenty-third street southwest. The evening was spent playing cards and high score prizes were won by Mrs. Walter Billings and George Nelson. Low score prizes went to Mrs. Peter Madsen and Mr. Billings. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening. --o-- LINGER LONGER CLUB AT RONEYS Linger Longer club members were entertained at the home of Mrs. Grant Roney of Swaledale. --o-At Rock Island Convention. RAKE--H. H. Bjerke, manager of the Rock Island Lumber company, attended a lumberman's convention at Rock Island from Thursday until Sunday. With a complete stock of genuine watch p a r t s , made for your watch, crystals that- fit. Stone setting and jewelry repairing. SCIENTIFIC Optical Service DIAMOND 3 WEST STATE Style, qualify and prices to please you. M AC E S Smith Optical Co, 21 EAST STATE YOUR BEAUTY SHOPPE Avoid the Easter rush--we feature the lovely Dtiart Wave-$1.35 $2.95 $3.75 $4.75 We specialize In waves for baby-fine Ualr and absolutely guarantee (hem. A test curl taken on every head--no guess work. Machineless Waves--$3.75 to $6.00 3 experienced operators to serve you--no waiting. We do women's hair cutting. Rachel Thlel, Helen Nicholson, Operators M.viinic Bruncr, Prop. Weir Bids.--TJpslairs Over Blanchards Jewelry Friml Music to Be Heard in Operetta 'The Vagabond King" Will Be Staged at High School. The glamorous story of Francois Villon set to the music of Rudolph Friml will be enacted in the high school auditorium Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings at 8 o'clock when the high school students present "The Vagabond King,-' under the direction of Miss Ellen'Smith. Miss Mary Sherman has assisted Miss Smith in directing and Miss Marjorie Smith has charge of the orchestra. Evelyn Thomas has directed the dances and Odette Stoddard is piano accompanist. The cast includes Bob Hampton and Stanley Rivedal as Francois Villon; Ruth Dougall and Faythe Nolterieke, Katherine de Vaucelles; Barbara Scott and Winifred Storer. Hugette du Hamef; Grace Ann Chenoweth and Ruth Anderson, Margo; Renee Fatland and Beatrice Wigdahl, Lady Mary; Bill Parker, Louis XI; Lester Boyce, Guy Tabarie; Tom Rye, Thibaut D'Aussigny; Ed Hunter, Tristan L'Heimite; Dick Ufford, Noel De JolyG: Art Fischbeck, Oliver Le- Dain; Marwood Spencer, Rene De- Montgny; James Ford, Casin Cholet; Clark Sweetser, captain of the Scotch archers.- Phyllis Neelings will play the part of Isabeau; Veda Kimrey, Jehanneton; Ed Duke, Rogati; ClinLon Diercks, Toison D'or Bur- gundian herald; Walter Sweet, an astrologer; Gretchen Weber, Virginia Lee and Eiley Payne, hunt ladies; Estelle Snyder, queen; Evelyn Thomas, dancer Bob Olson, hangman; Lewis Cummings, bi- ship. In addition to the principals in the operetta, the cast is augmented by court ladies, gentlemen, archers, adagio, dancers, prisoners, a drinking chorus and tarantelle dancers. "Only A Rose" and ''The Song of the Vagabonds" are the most familiar melodies from "The Vagabond King." Mascia Club Plans for Summer Picnic at March Meeting The Mascia club held its monlhly meeting Sunday afternoon at St. John's Episcopal parish hall, with Harold Skalicky presiding and an attendance about 28. The club has started plans for holding its annual picnic at Bayside park on Sunday, July 25. After the club adjourned, committee which included Wade Moore, chairman, Floyd and Harold Skalicky and David Meyer assumed charge of the entertainment and conducted a long series of games and plays. At the end ol (he afternoon, refreshments \vere served. The out-of-town people presenl at the meeting were Mr. and Mrs. John A. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs, Sebovn Brannenberg 'and son, Cleo, Des Moines; Glen Jacksor and family of Charles City, Miss Anna Bolen of Colfax, Charles Herbold of Newton. The club wil meet on Sunday, April 11, probably at the Barnd home in Forest City G E N T L E N E S S IS NECESSARY FOR BATHING INF ANT DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH D. Chid Psychologist Here are a few suggestions on bathing the baby, for those who think they need such suggestions. EQUIPMENT. Table and tub or bathonettc, bath blanket, bath loweJ, small towel, two wasli- clolhs, mild soap, oil, powder, boric solution, cotton, swabs, complete change of clothing. Also two thermometers --· one to measure temperature of room, other the temperature of bath water. Room temperature should be 70 degrees, water 100 to 105 degrees. In (he absence of water thermometer, the bare elbow may be your guide. Be sure there is no draft. Plan not to answer door bell or telephone during the bath. Preferred time is before the mid-morning feeding. Frail and Tender. PROCEDURE. Be very gentle. The infant is a frail and tendei little creature with sensitive skin First remove gown only. Vfasi- baby's face without soap, or witl but little. Wash head well witl soap, and be gentle; but be sur suds do not run into the infant eyes, rinse the head well. Drj thoroughly. Remove shirt, band, diaper. He move clothes over feet rather than head, disturbing child as little a possible. Soap body thoroughly bu softly. In lawering infant to bat] olace palm of right hand unde [he buttocks with fingers extend 'ng up spine. Place palm of the left hand under child's head. I you learned to do this at schoo tvith a doll, remember now Ilia the baby is a live, sensitive, ten der little tiling. While the left ham supports the baby's head, the righ :iand washes off the soap. Durin the first several weeks the bab;, should remain in the water nc more than three or four minutes Wrap Baby in Towel. On removal from the tub, th baby is wrapped softly in th towel on the mother's lap or table Its body is dried by patting i gently. Avoid rubbing. Remcmbe the baby's skin is very, very ten der. Be sure the baby is well dricc especially where two skin surface come together. After being drie the baby is powdered and drcssec Be sure the powder box is not let where the infant can reach it. H might breathe it into his lungs causing serious harm. Be careful not to let the bab. slip or to cause a splash. Once fea has arisen, sponge bathing migh well be substituted for a few days Before the infant is lowered agai into the bath wrap his body in bath towel in order to absorb th shock. Having a few light objeci floating on the water may hel amuse the child several months o age, and render him more read to co-operate. It is well to learn from you doctor how to care for the baby 1 eyes, cars, nose and mouth. --o-A. U. S. W. V. CIRCLE TO MEET THURSDAY Members of the A. U. S. W. V circle will meet at 2 o'cloc Thursday afternoon at the P. G E. auditorium with Mrs. M. S" Barren, Mrs. J. W. Cummings an Mrs. Mattie Gashel acting as host esses. Are Planned by Leaguers international President at Meeting Held at Y. M. C. A. District officers and federation residents of the Luther leagues of Iowa district of the American ..utheran church held their an- ual meeting at the Y, M. C, .A, ere Saturday afternoon and unday, upon the invitation of Jliss Pearl Rohr, educational sec- etary for the district. John p. Stegemann of Boyden vho is international president of ne Luther league was present and uring the business session plans vere discussed for the annual ear book to be published for the irst time this year. The leagues of the district were ivided into nine precincts, each if which will elect one delegate to ttehd the International Luther eagne convention to be held in he "Twin Cities" next June. The district officers launched a unite the youth endeavor" with he purpose of enlisting every eague in Iowa to join the district and national league organizations. Judges were named to take charge of the book review contest an educational project the district s sponsoring this year to take the place o£ the essay contest. Exhib- ts were planned to enter at the national convention. After the closing sessions, Sunday afternoon, all leaguers were nvited to the Rohr home where supper was served and a social evening followed. Officers, besides Mr. Stegemann, who attended the meetings were: Bernard Philipp of Arlington, :owa, president; Alfred Mardorf, Dubuque, vice president:; Ardath "roettsch, Renwick, secretary; Herman Janssen, Gilmore City, treasurer; Elf red a Carstensen, Preston, lospice service secretary; Pearl Rohr, educational secretary, Mason City; and federation presidents Walter Lorenzen, Rockwell; Erwin Philipp, Arlington; Zaida fCrahling, George; John Ney, Du- ouque, Vernon Schoeman, Cedar ?alls, the Rev. Lawrence A. Stumme, advisory pastor, Ottumwa. I For Successful Hostesses \ £ You're always on the lookout for delicious new dishes to serve i = your guests--aren't you? Send for our PliEB 1OO prb-c-winninp, i = lucky, low-cost recipes and tnsnre your reputation for month* to i = come. They're nil tested--economical--airaplo (o make. · Si BLITHKN TORTE ' ; = Torte · : = 1 cup TOWN CRIER Flour y cup lURar = }» teaspoon salt -legs yolks ! -- 114 tonspoons baklns powder i teaspoon lemon extras-1 : t; tablespoon bulter ^ tablespoons milk = . Meringue = * C KS whiles 15 cup shrelrf«l almonds i = !s cup sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon : -- Cream butter and add sugar gradually. Add well beaten ccp yolks and i ^ continue beatlns. Ada navorlns. sict flour, measure ahrf sitt with i = I?!*'? 5 ., P° wd ? r and salt. Add alternately with milk, when all la = bionded beat for 3 minutes. Spread in a well greased and floured 8x12 = Make meringue by adding sugar gradually to stiffly beaten PRK whites y Spread on batter. Sprinkle with cinnamon and almonds. Bake in n. s very moderate ovon (325 depress F.I about 40 mlnutea. Serve in squares. = I or variation may be topped with whipped cream or small squares may = bo served In sherbet elasses and topped with half a poach and whipped = cream. ; Built Up Shoulders GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Princess Slip and Panties Included in Single Pattern; Easy for Amateur Seamstress. Juniors and young women will find this princess slip and pantee ensemble their favorite for everyday as well as for more "dress-up" occasions. Even though il's your first attempt at sewing, you'll finish this ensemble in no time at all. . The princess slip follows the lines of the figure, so it can't ride up or twist. You can wear it 'neath your sheer new Easter frock. It won't cause any conflicting lines for it is one-piece from the round neck to the hem with moderate flare. You'll like the one-piece pantee with comfortable gathered fulness at the back with elastic inserted at the waistline. When you shop for.your material, just take a peep at the remnant counter. You're sure to find just the length of silk, satin or batiste you need at a drastic reduction in cost. The pattern includes a sewing chart. It shows the clearest illustrated instructions of this one- piece princess slip and pantee. Style No. 3018 is designed for sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20 years. Size 16 requires 3, yards of 39 inch material for pantee. 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 full of 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 fluttering silhouette for every type and figure among the new Do not send to Mason City, but models. Book costs 10 cents. Send address Globe-Gazette Pattern de- for it today. Book and pattern to- partment, 160 .Fifth Avenue, New gether, 25 cents. York City. Social Calendar FREE- I OO Luckrpnif.win.lni. low eo.t mion If ron .end -your xracrr'f name »»» iuifro« to Town Cri»r Flour, 11M Ronrd of Trade Bulldinx, K«n««« City, Mniouri Town Crier MONDAY fffo Igo club-6:30 o'clock, Miss Claire Smith, 428 Fourth street southeast. Madison C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. Joyce Kilmer club-Mrs. I. R. Weaver, 629 Ninth street northeast, Mae Dugan, Louise Edwards, hostesses, Evelyne West, Katherine 'Bailey, current events; lesson, "America and Her Music--American Opera," Mrs. Dan Farrell. Y. M. F. class-7:30 o'clock, Church of Christ, kid party. Garflelil C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. Women of the Moose-7 o'clock, Moose hall, drill team practice. Women Catholic Foresters-8 o'clock, Mrs. A. White, 124 Fifteenth street northwest. Dofircc oi' Honor lodge--8 o'clock, Moose hall. TUESDAY W. R. C. Social circle-V. F. W. hall, all day quilting meeting, pot luck luncheon. W. M. T. club-2 o'clock, Mrs. Lulu Richardson, 202 Tenth street northwest. Rebekahs-- 2 o'clock, I. O. O. F, hall, card party, Mrs. G. H. McKague, hostess. IMatincc IMusicale-- Mrs. C. L. Marston, 710 Carolina nvenue northeast. Lcirion anil Auxiliary-(5:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A., pot luck supper. Triple T. club-7 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. L. J. Folsom, hostess. White Shrine-7:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, stated meeting, election of officers, refreshments. Committee on Control of Cancer-8 o'clock, new city hall. Immanucl W. M. S.--. 8 o'clock, Mrs. Oscar Larson, 106 Georgia avenue northeast. Moose lodge-8 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Junior Hatlassah-- 8 o'clock, Jewish Community center. Idl-R's club-1 o'clock, Eadmar hotel. E. T. W. club- Mrs. Ida Wiley, 1324 Rhode Island avenue northeast, pot luck luncheon. Phoenician club-6:45 o'clock, Bovaird tearooms, Miss Gretehen Bickel, hostess. [Bantist Booster class-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Ella Wildebor, 408^ North Federal avenue. Police Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, P. G. and E., Mrs. Dick Pierce, Mrs. Jack O'Keefe, hostesses. Roosevelt-Jackson P. T. A.-7:30 o'clock, Roosevelt school. YOTJNG PEOPLE TO PRESENT PROGRAM Young People's forum of Cerro Gordo county will present a play, "I Want a Divorce," at the Burchinal community hall Wednesday evening. There will be musical selections and readings on the program and lunch will be served by the Burchinal Ladies aid. Control of Cancer Drive Committee to Meet Tuesday Night Mason City women who are representing clubs on the local committee for the control of cancer will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the council chamber o£ the new city hall. Mrs. Harvey J. .Bryant, chairman of the Woman's club civic committee, is in charge of the Mason City women's section in the drive to control cancer. Dr. T. E. Davidson will meet with the women to explain UIQ plans for the drive. p rogram Will Be Held Tuesday at St. John's Hall A federated program for all the vomen ot St. John's F.piscopal parish will be sponsored Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Mc- Hider Memorial parish hall by the Women's auxiliary. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mrs. E. F. Vincent, 124 West State street, has returned from the east where she has been visiting for the past three months, spending much of her time with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Vincent, at Teaneck, N. J. Before coming home, Mrs. Vincent went to Washington, Richmond, Williamsburg, Jamestown a n d Yovktown, visiting places of interest. Miss Marian Van Ness, 318 Carolina avenue southeast, took part in the performance of the cantata, "The Seven Last Words of Christ' by Dubois, at the First Lutheran church in Albert Lea, assisting the 25 piece orchestra and doing some solo work. * * * Mrs. Arthur Beckel and daughter, Barbara, have arrived from Plainfield, N. Y., for a short visit with Mrs. Beckers parents, Mr. mid Mrs. J. W. Konvalinka. Dr. Bci_-kel has just accepted a position wilh the U. S. bureau of chemistry and soils at the University of Illinois at Urbana where the Beckels will establish their residence. Mrs. Sam K a u f m n n , 321 Seconc street northwest, has returnee from Minneapolis where she visited her son-in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. David Goldhirsch and her grandson, Ralph. Mrs. J.' A. Gleason and son John, have arrived from Chicago for a visit with her mother, Mrs O. W. Crawford, 312 Tenth street northeast, and Mr. Gleason's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gleason 724 North Federal avenue. * * * Miss Joyce Burris, a student a Iowa State Teacher college, spen TOUCH SELECTO and other feature* FOUR MODELS $ BUYS A CORONA CORONA P O R T A B L E S MAX BOYD 111 Fast State Street Mason City Federation Convention Plans Made County Meetings to Be Held During April in District. May 4, 5, 6 and 7 were the dates set for the state convention of the Iowa Federation o£ Women's clubs to be held in Sioux City, according to Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, fourth district chairman, who with Mrs. W. H. Hathorn and Mrs. W. B. Hathorn o£ Mason City and Mrs. George Blake of Charles City attended the spring council meeting in Des Moines Saturday. Mrs. Roberta Lav/son, president o£ the General Federation, will be one of the convention speakers as will Glenn Frank and Bishop Oxnam. Dates set lor the county meetings in the district include Allamakee county at Postville March · 30, Winneshiek at Calmar, March ". 31; Clayton at Strawberry Point, · April 1; Delaware at Edgewood, April 2; Floyd at Nora Springs, April 6; Fayette at Havvkeye, April 9; Buchanan at Winthrop, · April 14; Cerro Gordo at Meservey,' April 20, and Howard at Chester, April 27. Mrs. Cerney, who will attend these meetings, will also speak Tuesday night at Eldora before the Business and Professional Women there. She will be accompanied to Eldora by Mrs. C. E. Blanchard. Mrs. Lester Dibble will accompany her to Shenandoah Thursday for a speaking engagement there. --o--· MttS ANDREW HERMAN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. 'Andrew Herman, 609 Adams avenue northwest, was honored Saturday evening at a birthday surprise shower given by a group o£ friends with Mrs. Tom Christian and Mrs. A. T. Holvik in charge. The evening was spent in playing bunco and other games. Lunch was served at the close of the party. Out ot town guests in- eluded Mr. and Mrs. John A. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Seborn Bronnenberg and son, Cleo, Des Moines; Charles Herbold of Newton, Miss Anne Bolen of Colfax, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Barnd of Forest City, Mrs. H. P. Meyer and son, David, Leland, Floyd Skalicky of Kensett and Fred and Chris Oelberg of Bayside park. --o-BIRTHDAY TARTY FOR FRED ANGELL "The Negro American as Our rellow Churchman" will be the opic to be discussed by Miss Mae 3achman, assisted by the Rev. larence P. Parker: The Altar Guild will act as lostess organization with Mrs. O. A. Lucders as chairman. Persons nterested have been invited to attend the meetings. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED AT HAMPTON HAMPTON--Marriage licenses were issued to August Henry Schaefer, legal, and Alene Myre "/illibridge, legal, Rockwell; Harold F. Tripp, 2B, Ackley; and Addie Marie Burkley, 2!i, Geneva; Alva O. Corrick, 2G, Marshsilllown. he week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Bums. * * Mr, and Mrs. Charles Grippcn, 25 Vermont avenue southeast, have returned from Ida Grove, accompanied by Mrs. Grippcn's mother who will visit them here. * * Miss Betty Lou Crowell, 417 Sixth street northwest, has returned from Cedar Falls where she spent the winter term at Iowa State Teachei-s college. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Angell, 1532 Hampshire avenue northeast, entertained Saturday evening,'honoring Mr. Angell's father, Fred Angell, on his seventieth birthday. The occasion was also the seventh birthday of their nephew, Donald Angell. Five hundred was played wilh high score prize going to Mrs. Wilbur Angell and Earl Harris and low to Mr. and Mrs. Dell Voshurg. Refreshments were served at the close ot the party. Out of town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Vosburg and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Angell of Rockwell. --o-REBEKAH DEGREE STAFF SPONSORING CARD PARTY Rebekah degree staff will sponsor a card party in the I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at which bridge and 501) will be played with prizes awarded. Onr. prize will go to the member who brings the most guests. Mrs. G. H. McKague, Mrs. Irwin "Repp, Mrs. George Hubacher, Mrs. .1. .T. Goeltz and Mrs. Lucy Long are in charge. WAP-REN-McQUARIE OSAGE--A license has been issue^ here to Nels H. Warren, 31, and Kathryne E. McQuarie, 18, Elmore, Minn. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COUHTUSY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Others $10.95 to S29.95 These attractive Topper Coafs are in high favor for spring. Made in Camel ruffs, fleeces, suedes and invisible stripes--light and dark colorings. Jaunty youthful styles with stitched slash pockets, stitched collars and fronts--lined and unlined. All sizes. · TOMORROW

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page