The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 29, 1939 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 29, 1939
Page 8
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE EIG1Y CONDITIONS DISCUSSED BY MRS. RE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1939 Activities Are Planned by Mothers Rummage Sale, Dance Recital on Program of Music Mothers High School Music Mothers club met Tuesday afternoon in the p. G. and E. auditorium when plans for coming activities .were made and a program was presented. Mrs. Bay Pauley who had charge fit the meeting presented Virginia Stoakes who sang two numbers, "Sapphic O d e " ~" by Brahms and "The Rosary" by Nevin, accompanied by Samuel George, and Arnita Bruns who played two piano solos, "Polonaise" by McDowell and "Trees." A rummage sale, sponsored by the northeast and southwest divisions, will be held April 15 with Mrs. W. H. Howard as chairman. The Music Mothers will also sponsor Jimmy Fleming's dance recital April 26 and 27 in the high school auditorium. The sophomore and senior mothers are tied for the attendance record, it was announced, and the senior mothers will be in charge of the next program. The nominating committee was appointed to include Mrs. Howard, Mrs. F. C. O'Hearn and Mrs. J. L. Ingledue. Refreshments were served by a c o m m i t t e e comprising Mrs. 1 O'Hearn, Mrs. E. J. Koser and Mrs. D. L. Dillon. \ KENTJALL-RUBERG LUVERNE--Miss Anna Huberg and Frank Kendall, Badger, were married March 25 at the Methodist parsonage at Fort Dodge "by the Rev. D. T. Hutchinson. A wedding dinner was served at the home o£ the bride's mother, Mrs. Anna Ruberg, in Luverne, with 30 relatives in attendance. .They will make their home in Badger. MEN l v e GIRLSWITH D you are peppy and /oil ol too. inen Invjte you to dances mud parties/ BUT a you ue.oro, littles «n . . Men Jo5't Tito - " *° f" b «lons who are lull ot pep. So in ra» you need « gopd general jyrtem tome, remember for 3 generaUoM one jromin his told anoti» how to p "jjnaine thru" mth Lydim E. Pinihwn'a Ve-tbthte Compound. It hilps build up more JnySoS loutuee ud thm. ei in ovtnj ySfSori JKP and leaena distraa from female ftme- tzooal disorders. ·«-«- GIRL SCOUTING PROGRAM THEME OF WA-TAN-YES About 20 members of the Wa- tan-ye club met at the Hanford hotel Tuesday for a program. Elsie Lunsman introduced six of her Girl Scouts; three Brownies anc six regular Scouts. Brownie Scouts are girls from from the ages of 7 to 10; regular scouts take in the girls from 10 to high school age, then high schoo: girls may keep on as senior scouts. One of the scouts told something of the purposes of scouting and thanked the Wa-tan-ye club for having been the originator of girl scouting in Mason City. Folders were distributed by the scouts that gave a brief review of scouting as an organization with a few local statistics. Girl scouting directly touches the lives of 1,400 persons in Mason City. Miss Ellen Smith presented three vocalists: Virginia Bringolf, Virginia Stoakes and Wilma Walters. Each sang a number and the program was completed with a trio by the girls. The meeting of April 4 is to be one of special interest. One of the club members has a.nephew from Milwaukee, 16 years of age, who is gaining quite a little renown through his ability to speak, choosing his own topic. He recently spoke before an audience of 2,500 and is to speak at the Wa:an-ye meeting at the Hanford Hotel at noon, April 4. Meeting Islield yy Milwaukee Club * ' ' ^Chicago Milwaukee Railroad Women's club met Tuesday at the cluhrooms with Mrs. John Balfanz presiding. The entertainment i n c l u d e d earn 1 tap and acrobatic dances by Vlarguerite O'Donnell and Maxine Sutherland and a solo tap by Joe Trayer who were accompanied by 'immie Fleming. Mrs. Russell Currier gave two readings, "Mother's Dust Rag" and "Build Your House of Happiness." A spelling bee was conducted y Mrs. Henry Smith with Mrs. fern Sohn winning. Mrs. Jack Burns had charge of the program. The attendance prize went to Mrs. Louis M. Coe and hostesses vere Mrs. W. T. Cross, Mrs. Sohn and Mrs. R. E. Sizer. JOTTPLES GRANTED .ICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON--Dr. O. H. Anderson, 54, and Ruby Rhiel, 32, )oth of Plum City, Wis.; Elmer filler, 23, Ogden, and Doris Hornberg, 23, Dunnell, Minn. Department Holds Last of Meetings Speaker Sees Need of Future Warfare to Save Liberalism Commenting on the foreign situation and the relation of the United States toward it, Mrs. W. W. Remington of Minneapolis spoke before the Woman's club current events department at its last meeting of the year Tuesday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Remington pointed out that while it has been the spirit of the times to avoid war at any cost, when it happens that we cannot leave a world safe-far our children and grandchildren and no one any longer gives even lip service to liberalism, the issue will have to be met. She spoke of the conversation between Hitler and Dr. Hjalmar Schacht who warned Hitler that he could begin a war, but he could not sustain it for more than six months. Do Unto Others Discussing Czechoslovakia, Mrs. Remington quoted Masaryk in saying to Karl Capek that "we shall be mindful that we must not lo to others what we would not lave them do to us." She said 'Czechoslovakia held up the banner of democracy to Europe to whom it was almost a stranger. It is wonderful to think such a little nation set up such achievements n the 20 years of its existence. "Masaryk did not want the Su- deten included in the territories of he new country which was set up y the treaty of Versailles,' fearing hat it would be difficult to de- 'end, but Woodrow Wilson assured lim that it would never need de- ending. When Hitler says he is aking back what has always been Serman, he is telling a falsehood --no historian would dare to state such a falsehood. For more than ,000 years there was Bohemia vhere was a proud tradition and culture. After the battle of' White fountain in 1620, Bohemia had to bow her head to the yoke of for- :ign government and it was not : h e p u r p o s e of the Austrian u'gh command to give those conquered a place in the government or in the economic or cultural life of the country. Set Up Schools "After the World war, Slovakia vas made an independent country and asked to be allowed to go in vith the Czechs and then Ruthenia vanted to come in, too. Ruthenia was abjectly poor and the Czechs Let's Do Something about this ... Per capita annual butter consumption: New Zealand 38 | bs . Canada . 31 |{, s Australia ....,,.,.... ...^ 29 Ibs Great Britain 22 Ibs. Belgium M .. 21 Ibs. Denmark j 5 Ibs. United States ,. 17 Its. DO YOU KNOW 1st 2nd 3rd That the races of people who are liberal users of milk products, includi'ng butter, are outstanding in health and achievement. That the average American diet is deficient in vitamins and mineral salts. A greater use of milk, fruit, vegetables and butter will correct this. That butter is the most economical fat in the human diet, considering its richness and health promoting qualities. The liberal use of Butter makes all foods better Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc. MANUFACTURERS -- DISTRIBUTORS IOWA'S FINEST BUTTER Globe-Gazette Peerless 15 Cent Pattern 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York City By Diana Day °' 2 ?. 2 ° j ?. desi 8 ned for ^es 14, 16, IB, 20 years, 32, 34, 36, centsextra"' S Embroidery pattern No. E-11012 costs 13 P atte TM- s P rin S Fashion used their own taxes to pay for the schools of the Slovaks and the =tuthenians. They set up 459 Ru- thenian schools, 110 M a g y a r schools, 60 German schools, ]0 Slovak, 10 White Russian, four Jewish and one gypsy school. , "The thing which has happened to Czechoslovakia has rocked the world. The liberals are in retreat, ive don't want war, but I want my joys and their children to live in a ee country. "It is not very effective to put a 25 per cent increase in tariffs on German products. We won't correct Germany this way. I am pretty sure no material thing will correct her. Joke of the Age "In Germany there are some ermans who think fearlessly. This stress on the Aryan race is one of the jokes of the age. It should be in a comic strip. It isn't ossible for anyone in Germany to irove that he is of pure Aryan descent. "Harshness and atrociousness stalks the world. We, too, will lave our turn. We see the chal- enge to the world. Money is chal- enging the force of the spirit. Had England and France and Czechoslovakia and Russia, too, before she was snubbed, come together efore Munich, Adolf Hitler would have been reminded of the words of Dr. Schacht. Realm of Spirit "Thomas Mann and Einstein, nen any country would be proud o have as citizens, are expatriates oday. When Einstein recently was asked what he thought would be WIDE SELECTION OF WALLPAPER at THRIFTS prices Is the Modern Woman Who Serves Such Food La Oior Meatless Chop Sucf or Chow Mem is z delicious food for Fast days « a vegetable diet. It is ready to heat- aod-esr and deh'cious just as it comes from the can. You may add any kind of leftover meat or sea food. Serve piping hot witrr-La Choy Soy Sauce. Your grocer is offering this delicacy with a can of La Choy Chow Mein Noodles at a low price for both cans. Wh';c to La Choy Food Products, Inc., Detroit, Michigan, Department C. for FREE BOOKLET "Thi Art an d Secrtfc of CbimseCookery" the great discovery yet 1o come, he said that it would be in the realm of the spirit. When men suffer deeply and live much, they become imbued with the verities of faith. "The rape of Czechoslovakia and what they surrendered at Munich was not so much the sur,render of a democracy or of a r people, but the surrender of the spirit to brute force. There was a representative government there and there was no trouble in the Sudeten until Hitler sent Konrad Henlein there to make it. The same thing happened in Memel. The same thing will happen in Danzig. · Needed Money "Hitler took Czecho-SIovakia because he needed the money in the. Czech banks to relieve the economic distress in Germany.^Dr. Schacht, his economic wizard, had advised Hitler to cut down on his vast expenditures, but he knows he has a limited time and must have the money to carry out his purposes, so he went into Czechoslovakia after he had promised not to and Japan approved and Italy approved." In concluding her talk, Mrs. Remington discussed the neutrality laws which the United States has had: One in 1808 which was repealed in 1812' in time to get us mto the war of 1812; one in 1914, repealed when we entered the world war, and our present neutrality act. She spoke ip£ Japan's breaking of the four power and nine power pacts and the Kellogg peace pact by her invasion of Manchuria and China. Sorority Studies Millet Paintings and Life of Artist The life and works of the French artist, Jean Francois Millet, were studied by the members of Delta Theta Chi Sorority at their regular meeting at the Hanford hotel. Miss Dorothy Dunn reported on the life of the painter, giving an account of the persons and places which influenced his career. Miss Dunn also discussed Millet's best known painting, the "Angelus." The artist's other works were discussed by Miss Lois · Donaldson, who displayed copies of some of Millet's most famous pictures These included: "The Gleaners," "The Man With the Hoe," "Bringing Home the Newborn Calf" "Feeding Her Bir.ds," "The Knit- ing Lesson" and "The Sower." At the business meeting which preceded the lesson, it was announced that a benefit bridge would be sponsored by the chapter, Tuesday evening, April IB at the Y. W. C. A. Miss Norma Hetland is chairman of this event and will be assisted by the Misses Florence Sanberg, Grace Cross and Lucille Durkin. The next meeting will be held Monday, April 10 and the lesson will be given by the Hisses Norma Hetland and Lucille Durkin. --o-PHOENICIAN' CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Mrs. Bay Whorley was hostess to the Phoenician club at her home, 23 Twelfth street southeast, Tuesday evening. Miss Xatbryn Kohl led. the'lesson on Canada, Full Skirt But Short for Spring Sophisticated Look, ' Not Evident in New Costumes for Easter By ADELAIDE KERR (£) Fashion Editor New modes for Easter have brought old words back to the fashion world's lexicon. "Pretty," "modest," "gentle" and "quaint" are terms that are being used to describe the new clothes. That super-slim, sophisticated look is gone. In its place has come a trim-waisted - figure, gently rounded of bosom and hip, dressed in a snug-fitting bodice and short full skirt that bring back memories of the belle of 1910. Feminine and Young: The curves of that figure are girlish, not buxom; its clothes are feminine and young, without being saccharine. Together they have brought.back a schoolgirl air and made it 'smart to look like a gentlewoman again. Femininity extends to the last accent. Petticoats' swish and even show a ruffled edge of colorful taffeta or English embroidery below the hems of new frocks. Flower-trimmed bonnets reminiscent of 1860 top short curled coiffures and Paris even puts braided chignons at the napes of chic necks. Shower of White A shower of white has fallen over everything. Girlish white batiste guimpes, frothy organdy blouses, crisp schoolgirl collars, Irish crochet edgings are all seen and eyelet embroidery trims everything from jackets to hats. Though the full-skirted silhouette--shorter even than last season--is the spring favorite, there are a number of pencil-slim frocks and suits which the fashion world is watching as possible forerunners of next season's profile. Simple Sleeves Necklines are nearly all fairly close to the neck, sleeves are simple, and shoulders, in keeping with the femininity of the mode, are more normal in line. It's a big season for color, as virtually every woman knows by now. Navy blue is "tops" again. There also is a new dark "navy green." Grays and a whole gamut of tones from beige through caramel to ginger and rust have been widely used. Dark bright blues, sapphires, greenish sea blues, pcr- venche blue and amber yellows all are on the color card, too. The United States produces 77 per cent 'of the world's automobiles and has one registered car lor each 4.5 persons against only one for each 32 persons in four other leading nations. NOW Under-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration 1. Docs not rot dresses -- docs not irritate skin. 2. No wiitiog to dry. Canbt used right after shaving. , 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from petspiration. 4. A pure white, greaseless, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Acrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering, fot being Harmless to Fabrics. TEN MILLION J«» of Airid lava bean sold. Try a jar today 1 A R R I D 39f! · J«r · «U Mora wklct .til tollcl lowb ( » l . o l n i O c « n J 59cjir) S P R I N G HOLLYWOOD PERMANENTS Spiral C^ 9 5 O l h c r Wav Croqnicnole "^ · * 52.75 $X~3 C o m b i n a t i o n A 54.M So. Federal Phone Z81 ev room AKIYUHAPI CLUB MEETS FOR DINNER Akiyuhapi club met Tuesday ·ening at Leone McGhee's tea- -jom Jor a 7 o'clock dinner with Miss Helen Gleason as hostess Contract bridge was played with high score prizes going to Miss Avis Kislia and Miss Irene Fossey Miss Eveljyne West-received the guest prize. Guests included Miss West Mrs. Walter P. Doyle and Mrs. Victor Young. STAR GIRLS CLUB HOLDS MEETING The Star Girls club o£ the Grant district entertained the Horshu Girls club .of the Madison district at an Easter party. Phyllis and Leatnce Christiansen and Dorothy Crawford had charge of the entertainment and the time was spent playing games. Prizes were awarded and refreshments w e r e served. The party was under the supervision of the WPA recreational project. Social Calendar WEDNESDAY Hook and Needle club-7:30 o'clock, Mrs. O. K. Hhiem, 228 First street southeast. Crescent club-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., party Myrtle Cardey, Mrs. Helen Marti, chairmen. THURSDAY History club-- * 1 o'clock, Mrs. R. S. Stanbery 915 Delaware-avenue northeast, Mrs. J. C. Stanbery, lesson. Sorosis club-Mrs. B. W. Mellem,'415 First street southeast, Mrs. Sumner White, lesson. Novel club-Postponed one week. Athenian club-Mrs. M. E. Kelly, 434 Fourth f*TM street southeast, Mrs. R. E. Sizer, current events, Mrs. M! J. Fitzpatrick, lesson Tri-Deck Bridge club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. E. K. Howe 1122 West State street. L. V. G. A. club- Mrs. Peter Jensen. Christian Workers group 4-Mrs. Genevieve, Slagle, 11 Connecticut avenue northeast O. T. T. club-1:15 o'clock, Jefferson amber room. Convention to Be Held byC.C.T.A. Mason City Couple On Program During Des Moines Meeting All the faculty members of Hamilton's School of Commerce will attend the convention of the Central Commercial Teachers association to be held in Des Moines Friday and Saturday, with a session for 1 private school executives on Thursday. Mrs. W. H. Hamilton is a member of the executive committee *or the association and Mrs. Hamilton will take part in a discussion on "The Pro and Con of the Functional Method" at the secretarial, roundtable on Saturday morning. Mr. Hamilton will also speak at the convention when he will be one of two leaders of the discussion of "Granting Partial Scholarships and the Influence of Such Practice on Schools, School Managements and Participating and Non-participating Students." This discussion will be conducted Thursday morning at the Private School Executives conference. Both Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton are past presidents of the .Central Commercial Teachers association. This will be the thirty-fourth annual conference. Ernest A. Zel- Kot of the Des Moines public schools, is the present president of the association. WEDDINGS PERFORMED AT CHURCH IN VALE NASHUA--Marriages performed by the Rev. William Kent at the Little Brown church included thos'e of Marie M. Anderson, Oskaloosa, and James McCurdy, Fremont; Lila A. Marvin, Red Wood Falls, Minn., and Clarence William Brinkman, Austin, Minn.; Ella Marie McCann, Sheridan, 1 and Frank Herald, Clanton, Pa.; Doris Hornberg, Dunell, Minn., and Elmer Miller, Ogden; Maxine Denny and Wendell Baum, Ottumwa; Marjorie H. Brown, Dubuque, and Howard J. Maxwell, Manchester. Shirtwaists and Blouses 79c to $ 5.95 Cottons, Silks, Laces, Rayons and Sheers Here are finds to satisfy,your sense of value and your love of fine details, beautiful fabrics flattering styles. White and colors. Sizes from 32 to 44. LAST CHANCE ON WINTER COATS Sensational Values at $2, $3.95, $9.95 KRESGE'S25cto s lE Charmant Afternoon B r i s k P a g a n High Twist Full F a s h i o n e d Shadow'WeU Subtle shades ta Atten! every bright spring color. For contrast and,itallery you'U like Ihe mlsty.sheer* ness of these Rimless, Cnt quality stodiags. Yoall iilwlhe tow price, IM! ill Rasfe'i. MISS ANN KINGSLEY TELLS ABOUT "SILK CREST" HOSIERY AT THE COOKING SCHOOL THIS WEEK

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