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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Ai^-^r-'v^J^ MARCH 30 fa 1931 NORTH IOWA GIRLS MEET AT Y. W. G. A. FOR CONFERENCE |Friendship Is Theme of Discussions J. Curtis Amen, Newell Edson Speakers. Dr. 2 ;than 70 girls attended the ihip conference of the High -Reserves which closed Satie' Y. W. C. A. It-was onsored by the Hi Tri girls of Ma, a?CjtyÂ«and 'there were. represen- ^ajtiyes' f rom D o ws, Manly, Clear e and Northwobd. _j';Dr. Newell Edson of New York, Kj.cial hygiene expert, addressed the Â» '"Is on /'The Challenge of a Chang- World." "The home partnership jiist-around-the corner for most Is," he said. "It.can involve great ardship or great happiness depend- Vg :bn the' preparations which are Jade for it. :Â· Â· 'Â· i "Boys are given rougher Handling Jan girla and.this'affects.their lives b,d happiness. They get crude Ideas oout :sex conduct and expect to are theto with fine girls. Boys are s eager to have ideals as girls, and, Jtho it is, not. fair, it is true that jjgffis expe'ct' girls to keep these iÂ°7,fals for them. Â°" To i Set Standards. r oung people are to decide in ?Â£;.; jfr^le next few years what social ";-$i f;'^ e \andard will. be. Tastes go deep ilri'^V'/Jffcethef. they are for colors, relig- i'-fr pJ'iT Vis, table :manners or social con- ;'Â·;;*-'; S Mcts. Religion goes deepest and it is .^"Â·X'.-^el.rd, to.adjust in a case of widely .: : .'j /';QÂ£fering.views. ! fc-. fr^-i'i'^^ 01 ''?''.or-desertion is tragic : J:;':'..jtt%e. marriage ceremony contains no i i',Â«'Vr.iWgic but it does change the legal j-}Â·,':Â·;'Â·'Rite social status of the contracting ft; 1 ; ; -'-'"rties. The sex factor and the so- ;i''; : : i i^U urge have large parts in mar- Marriage in itself will not 'anyone a successful home CB'.Character is hammered out by i' I-iryday experience and today's boy -Â·'1:8 girl conduct, attitudes and ex: ifiences determine the level of VMjpriage; Petting is a human exper- Â·'Hpe and like most experiences of v-"t sort is not for the sake of pre. i'^irig f or the marriage partnership, O for-v what emotional reaction 'jire might be. No boy respects a Â·'" who. pets. .'Â·!':!; Swept by Emotion. Â·Â·;'' ; : Emotion is a physiological sweep which often makes us do what-we don't want to do. The leading emotions are fear, anger, sex, shame and Joy. Sex. emotions like fear and anger can sweep us beyond our control and force us to do unwise things. "Girls who are indifferent to boy's should watch out lest the indifference turns To hostility. If you are indifferent and do not have boy experiences be careful not to mistake an attitude for love. Girls should learn to know boys and to play fair with them. In their contacts they should be attractive without stooping. This is possible only thru a Christian attitude." Mrs. Amen Speaks. At the conference luncheon Mrs. J. Curtis Amen spoke on "Friendships--Why We Want to Have Them--"How to Make Them and low to Keep Them." "The shy introspective girl who finds it less easy :o make friends should remember :h'at in order to have friends it is necessary to be a friend," she said. Mrs. Amen explained, in a story of a girl who found friendship In oosing herself In helping someone else, the way friendships are made. "Friendships are kept with truth snd Â·' tenderness^" she said. "If you are ready to champion your friend and-stand by her for the sake of friendship, you are really a friend. We should remember that everyone has a right to her individuality which should not be encroached on. Friendship is at the heart of civilization." The Saturday morning conference opened with "Frisndship Thru Worship," led by .Vera Holman. Betty Green, Dorothy Drew and Alice Sheffler had charge of the forum hour. Jane Williams presided at the luncheon. ' The luncheon program included reading "If I Were King" by Clolilde Phillips of Clear Lake, a tap dance by Eileen Hart, a group song by the Manly girls, "One Fleeting Hour," "The Flower Girl," Marjorie Firkins of Dows; "The Pipe Organ," I. O. O. F. high school girls, and "All On a Summer's Night," Ma- Eon City girls. In the afternoon the girls divided in three groups to visi t Higleys, shop or go swimming. A closing friendship ceremony was conducted by Jane O'Neil. WRIGHT STtlDIOS Adams and 2nd N. W. Wife Preservers MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME GLOBE-GAZETTE 15 CENT PRACTICAL PATTERN V r esp PATTERN 2093 By ANNE ADAMS There is wide variety in styles for spring, but none mpre important than the simple and youthful street dress of printed flat crepe with tailored collar and cuffs. The model presented today is extremely, smart with its low placed akirt flare and side pleats. It is also very easy to make, and may be worn now under a top coat, and later with a scarf or fur. Pattern 2093 is stunning of . beige and brown print trimmed with beige satin or natural linen collar ; and cuffs. A brown suede belt adds a chic note. , May be obtained only in sizes 14, . 16, 18, 20, 32, 34, 36, 38 and 40. Size 14 requires 3?4 yards of 39 inch fabric. Â· . ' No dressmaking .experience Is necessary to make this model with our pattern. Yardage for every size, and simple, exact instructions are given. ' ' Â· . . ' . . : Send 15 cents for each pattern. Â·Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state Â·Â· size wanted; : The new spring and summer pattern catalog features an excellent "assortment of afternoon, sports and - house dresses, lingerie, pajamas and kiddies' clothes, also delightful accessory patterns. Price oÂ£ catalog, .15 cents. Catalog with pattern, 2a cents. Address all mail and orders to Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth street, New York City. Bits About'em Stains on clothing or linen should De removed as soon as possible. Send for the government's pamphlet which gives al the latest re- Â·search on removal of stains. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. E. Markley, 121 Connecticut avenue southeast, have Je'ft for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where they wilt be for about a week. ' Â» . ! Â» Â· ' Â· * Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Young and daughter, Jean Ann, are'visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J." B. Giles, 322 Fifth street nortnwest. The Youngs are on their way to South Carolina where they are planning to make their future home. Â· * Â«- Â« Miss Ellis Bracken, 538 East State street, and Mrs. W. F. Ingraham, 217 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, gave a vesper service at the First Baptist church at Northwood Sunday. ' Â» - . Â» ' V Miss Grace Holbfopk, spent- part- of-her -,-va week with Misses Velma and Maye Ferris of'Joice. Social Calendar D alm Sunday; ers Held at St. John's Special Musical Program Is Feature of Occasion. The procession headed by crucifer nd vested choir which marked the periing of the -vesper 'services at St. John's Episcopal church Palm lunday at 3:30' o'clock was reminiscent of the pageantry of old. The choir presented a program f sacred chants and anthems^ Dr. Madelene Donnelly to singing "The 'lains of Peace" by d' Auvergne Barnard showed the .quality of her ich soprano voice. Mrs. R. E. Paton's solo, -"Where Dusk Gathers Deep,'.' was ably'performed to bring jut the pleasing combinations of he memorial organ. The,Girls Friendly Society mem- jers who marched in the proces- ion'after the rector and acolytes were led by the candidates wearing he blue.veils of the society and the standard bearer who carried for the first time the embroidered banner made for. this occasion by Virginia Schanke. A large group of proba- loners were admitted to the society and Mrs. D. J. Gillard was advanced to a diocesan associate. No regular meeting of the society will be held during Holy week. - : _*_ TUNIOB WOODMEN MEET FOR PARTY. Members of the Pansy No. 30 Junior Woodman circle met for an Easter party Saturday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. following their raslness meeting. Â· Games were played and a program staged. A two-act play will be given at the next meeting Saturday. MONDAY Midland club-' 6:30 o'clock, Mrs. Henry Shipman Â·Â·Â· 1419 North Federal avenue, d ner. Drama Shop Players-8 o'clock, Drama shop. Music Appreclationxilass-- Mrs. McAllister Kuehn's studio music by Martha Egloff and- jun ior pupils. TUESDAY Forest Park Bridge club -- . 2:15 o'clock, Mrs. R. E; Wiley 854 Second street northwest. Milwaukee Women's club-7:30 o'clock, club rooms, talk b; W. R. Hamilton. Wa-Tan-Te -; 12J15 o'clock, .Hotel Hanford. * ' ' " " TWO-TO-ONETWO-TO-ONET WO-TO-ONE TWO-TCI-DNE Â§Â· hU CO.' Â«Â»? li 1M . ** J ne leavening 'i biscuits.Â« RUMFORD biscnits! S CIENCE makes Rumford leavening right every time--it .never depends on Â· Itusjc. .Thei guaranteed Two-to-One leavening action of Rumford Baking Powder begins in the mixing. Two-thirds of the leavening is complete by the time, you put your biscuits in the oven. That's what makes Rumford biscuits so light and tasty. That's what makes Rumford dough so light and so perfectly -even- textured. And when you cut out your biscuits you'll find that you have more biscuits than you can- make by the same recipe-using other types of baking powder. Give your, baking the advantages of the perfect all-phosphate baking powder. Buy Rumford today from your grocer. f, II ' v Â» RUM FORD ALL-PHOSPHATE f \ ' 'Â· \ BAKING POWDER lliVKI T H E T W O - T O - O N E L E A V E N E R THE RUMFORD COMPANY. Exicutite OJKca, RUMFORD, R. I TWO -TO- O N E TWO-TO-ONE TWO -TO-ONE TWO-TO-ONE Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Nyquist has eturned from Moline, HI., where Mrs. Nyquist had been for the last iree weeks. She was called to Mone because of the illness and death f her sister, Miss Hilma Carlson. * Â» * Miss Dikka Moen, student at St. Olaf college, Northfleld, Minn., waa xpected home Monday to spend her pring vacation. Miss Moen is the aughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. M- ioen, 603 Adams avenue northwest. # - * * Robert Smith, student at Dartmouth college, Hanover, N. H., will irrive Wednesday to spend the Eas- Jer holidays at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith, 704 East State street. . ' ' ' * # Â· * , . Merritt Bristol, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Bristol, 210 -Taylor avenue southwest, Js-visiting at tho lome of his parents. Merritt is a itudent at St. James Academy, Fari- hault, Minn, Mrs. Bristol expects to leave next: Monday for a visit in St. Paul. . . , * * * W. J. Irving, 1 Bullis court, has returned from Chicago where ho' took a weeks'. . course under Dr. Roach. Men in attendance at ths class were from seven different states, with representatives from Canada and South Africa. * Â», * " '' ' J. F. Garveyi 19 First street northeast, has returned from Prairie du Chlen, 111., where he spent a week. Â· Â» Â· Â« . Â» Mrs..Bert Winter, 26% East State street, and Mrs. Frank Brown, 504 Adams street southwest, are attending the Iowa rally and school of Instruction, held in Fulton, HI., in the home office of .the Fidelity Life association. The meeting \s for the correspondents, juvenile supervisors and field workers of the state,of Iowa. Miss Vefneil Gurtlss, 228 Tenth street northwest, has recently been initiated into Zeta Phi Eta honorary speech sorority at Northwestern university. Miss Curtiss in also B nominee for the scholarship committee of the university.-She is at pr*sent visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Curtiss. Â· Â· * ' ' Â· * Â· Â· * Miss Adelaide Davey, 233 Seventh street northwest, has returned to the University- of Minnesota after spending the spring vacation in Mason City. . i* ' ' * * Miss Hoalyn Brogue returned ?rom Thornton Sunday afternoon where she spent part of her vaca tion. While in Thornton Miss Brogue visited her aunt, Mrs. Cora Boothroyd. * Â· Â· Mrs. Dora Meyer, who has been spending the winter with her daughter, Mrs. A. H. Lunsman, 235 Thirteenth street southeast, has re turned to her home at Whittemore. . 1 o'clock, Mrt. A'. M. Halsor, 61 East State street. Â·Pan Hellenic -Mrs. Jack Kohl, 807 Washingto avenue northwest. Baptist Y. W. A.-7:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. H. A Magner, hostess, M i s s R u b Cleveland ass Using. D. A. R. board -2:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Â· High School Mothers' Music club -2:30 o'clock, high school. T. N. T-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning--Ideas Invited. By .".IBS. E. E. HUNTER Today's word, carburetor (kar- bu-ret-er,) is bound to bring forth a chorus of snorts from the masculine readers of the Forum, if there are any. It Is seldom pronounced correctly as you will agree after studying the following - markings. The accent falls on the first syllable and the A is short as in car. The second syllable is not "ber" but "bu" and the U is like the U in unite. Notice that the third syllable is "ret and the E is pronounced like.the E in wet. The last syllable is pronounced "er" not "or" as it is spelled. SANDGREN-FABIO. The marriage of Ray Sandgren and Tena Fabio of St. Paul was held Saturday afternoon in the office of Stanley H*ynes, justice of peace. A licenses to wed was also issued to Lester V. Bowman anc Francis M. Gerarden of Minne apolis Saturday. MISS HELEN BUEHtEK HONORED AT DINNER Mr. and Mrs. J. Biiehler entertained at dinner Sunday at their home, 1216 Carolina avenue southeast, in honor of their daughter, Miss Helen, who , was confirmed Sunday morning at St. James Lutheran church. Guests included 'Mr. and Mrs.- J. Stephan Â· and 'family, Mr; and Mrs. H. Fromhald, R. C. Keister and Miss Winifred Dreher. The color scheme was carried out in rose and white with white hyacinths decorating the table. BIRTHDAY PARTY HELD . FOR PETER JIADSEN Peter Madsen, 124 Twenty-fourth street southwest, was honored at a birthday surprise party given by a group \ of friends and neighbors at his home. Five-hundred was played dming the venirig. Mrs. Peter Nielsen and Mrs. Max Peter- sou were in charge. R. N. A. HEALTH CLUB' TO MEET THURSDAY. Members of the R. N. A. Health club will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. Dave O'Donnell, 315 Monroe avenue northwest, with Mrs. Nellie Murray, Mrs. Myrtle Shriner and Mrs. William Griebling assisting. MEYER- BOEKEOWAN. TITONKA, March 30.--John R. Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Meyer ^ and Helen Boekelman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Heyo Boekelman, were married at the Little Brown church near Nashua. They will make their home on the William Taylor farm southwest of Titonka. f John West Admits r i He Didn't Know Wife! i Darkened Hair j I-- Darkens Hair---' -- --' So Naturally No One Can Tell When I see gray I see old age. Youth is every woman's right, so don't let hair get gray. Jus.t use' this improved formula made from that wonderful old recipe of common sage tea and sulphur. Nothing bet-, ter. Gray disappears overnight. And after two or three applications your hair will be the exact shade you want. So evenly, so naturally darkened nobody'H ever know. Just pay" your druggist 75c for a n'ottle pf Wyeth's Sage Sulphur and follow the simple directions. . CLARION. March 30.--Marriage licenses were issued on Saturday to Tilbert Thompson and Hilma Carl- con, both of Clarion. BULK METHOD OF ROASTING COFFEE IS NOT EXACT In Spite of Care It Is Difficult to Develop Uniform Flavor It.is virtually impossible to ac- 13 LUCKY NUMBER FOR BRIDGE PLAYER IN ALL CLUB HAND DENVER, Colo., March 30. /P-James Kirk was dealt 13 clubs in a Bridge game last night. He didn't bid. He set W. J. Schwartz, the dealer, 700 points. ' Schwartz bid .one no trump. Kirk doubled. The others passed. II was Kirk's lead. He tossed his 13 clubs on the table for all the tricks " cause there.is;no;exact : way to determine when all of the batch is "done." One roast may be "high" and another "low," with the result that there is variation of flavor. Hills Bros, overcame this uncertainty, by inventing and perfecting a radically different process--Controlled Poast'ing. By automatic control, a stream of coffee passes Â· continuously through the roaster a few pounds at a time. Positive control of the he'at is maintained, with the result that every berry of the rare blend is roasted evenly-to the degree that insures a rich, uniform/ full-bodied flavor in every pound. No other coffee tastes like Hills Bros. Coffee because no other coffee is roasted the same way. Controlled Roasting is Hills Bros." process exclusively. Grocers everywhere sell HiHs Bros. Coffee in the vacuum can that keeps it ever-fresh. Air, which destroys the flavor of coffee, is extracted from the can and kept out. Coffee'packed in ordinary cans, even if air-tight, does not stay fresh. Ask for Hills Bros. Coffee by name and look for the Arab--the trademark-- -on the can. . , Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. Unsurpassed Alteration Service imparting to your garment the air of custom made Palail HOME OF ROTHMOOR COATS SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS MONEY SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE YOUR EASTER THE SEASON'S BEST FASHIONS Here is a collection that will win the approval of the most critical . . . for Fashions^. .. For Value! ... Coats with precious furs . . . High-cut fabrics . . . Exquisite tailoring . . . and you only pay a very moderate price, when you buy them at Lundberg's. I6 95 25 00 WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION It's no secret that we're proud of these coats, because we know that . for style as well as value they are unsurpassable . . . . These are coats of the type that make the individual more individual . . . coats that - : those accustomed to the very best would delight in wearing. f The TYPES The FABRICS The COLORS Dress and Sports Coats . . . Scarf, Tie, Cowl and Rippling Jabots . . . Wide Crush Belts, Narrow Belts . . . Fur Trimmed and the New Collarless Coats. Every New Soft FaDric That Pronounces These 1931 Coats . . . Crepey Woolens, Spongy Woolens, Rough Weaves . . . of Exquisite Quality. If It's New . . . It's Here . . . The Color Selection includes Sea Sand, Skipper Blue, Oo- coon, Bandana Red, Beige ... and, of Course Black. Models and Sizes for Misses, Women and Stouts ,^:',^(Wic^** . . aicernoon.