The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1937 · Page 10
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March 18, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 18, 1937
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^ " ^ TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH' 18 · 1937 ( j i t · I i l l ' $ I i:-l! i : 1-1. S ! PARENT-TEACHER GROUPS TO ATTEND DISTRICT SESSION Literature Department Ends Season Mrs. Frederick Beck and Mis. G. E. Harrison' Speakers. Members of the Woman's club literature department concluded their activities -for the year Wednesday afternoon with a meeting in the library assembly at which Mrs. G. E. Harrison' and Mrs. Frederick Beck were speakers. Mrs. Harrison who spoke on "An American Doctor's Odyssey" by Victor Heiser and "Heads and Tales" by Malvina Hoffman said that if a' person likes travel and interesting .experiences, he will like both.the books, the one by a man who.is primarily a scientist and the other by .a woman who is primarily an artist. Both are humanitarians arid both are world travelers. ,, , · ' ' L i f e of'Hciscr: Mrs. Harrison 'sketched trie life of Dr. Heiser who went Unto the U. S. marine'service upon graduation from medical school. He became a medical officer in the U. S. immigration inspection service and was sent toiEurope to arrange for inspection of persons wishing to emigrate to the U. S. Later he went to the Philippines. The' book gives ah account of his overcoming ; the tropical pestilences and of his activities for the Rockefeller Foundation educating the orientals to health .minded- iiess. Mrs. Harrison spoke of many obstacles which Dr. ;Heiser had to overcome in. his work. · - . . Went Heacl-HuntW. The second book she reviewed "Heads and ; , Tales," was written by Miss Hoffman as' a part of her "head-hunting".for the Field museum..Miss Hoffmaniwas commissioned L by the: museum to search the near and far corners of the earth for types:to be used as models in the hall of man in the museum. She modeled more than 100 figures and cast .them in bronze. The book is illustrated with pictures of some of .the.figures. Mrs. Harrison spoke of her career as an artist. She studied in Paris with Bodin and when the war interfered with her work, the went to the'Balkans to do relief work. The reviewer recommended both books for reading. , ' . . Mrs. Beck chose "The Diary of Samuel Pepys" as her topic, characterizing it as a book so old as-to be new--not two. or three.years old, but 300 years new. v.; Was .Keen: Observer.-, . :'.;-"It-is' the/spontaneous:.outpour-. "ing; of ^ a human rriih'd arid heart,'.' Five Generations Gather A Lake Mills man'94 years old is head of the five-generation group pictured; three of whom reside in Estherville. L. E. Sanvig, the oldest member of the Quintet; has good health and is reported regaining his "second sight". Those in the group are, left to right, Mrs. O. Enderson, 68, Lake Mills, a great grandmother; Mr. San- vig, great great grandfather; Mrs. Otto Olson, 44, Estherville^ grandmother, and Orville Olson, 22, father of Joan Eleanor Olson, three months (the babe in arms). Orville Olson is a buttermaker at the P. G. Gray creamery, as is his father, Otto Olson. Mrs. Beck said. Samuel Pepys was a keen .observer of political, social and economic events. He was a clerk- of the seventeenth century and his diary was done in shorthand. .He passed his prime o£ life during the restoration period, an abnormal time which followed the strict rule of the puritans. He was one of 11 children of a tailor who managed to give his sons college educations. . .". Mrs.-Beck spoke of his marriage to Elizabeth St. Michael, a 16 year old girl of much charm who had many of women's weaknesses. Their.-Iife together was happy, but they had frequent and acrimonious quarrels. She died at the age of 29. . - . . · Variety of Items. The variety of items which Pepys entered in his diary, troubles with his servants, his operation, menus, - supersfitutions, his susceptibility to colds, ' ways of preventing them, plays, music, the leading characters of the times were commented on by Mrs. Beck who said the diary : gives us a clear picture and .fills in many blanks, for historians in 'the reign of Charles the second. Mrs..L.;J. Strahan, chairman of the .department, ;announce'd.-that the literature department .Ay 111 be represented , by iMrs.. Curtis ··Amen - ' ' ' J over' KGLO',"ori^Ap"rir r 8.:'. = ' : 79TH BIRTHDAY OF COLLEGE TO BE CELEBRATED Preparations are being made for the Iowa State college's seventy- ninth -birthday dinner to be held Monday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. . The affair will be-for those in school how as well as former students and reservations will be taken until 6 o'clock Sunday evening. Persons in and around Garner may make, reservations with the county agent there. At Clear'Lake, John Perkins (phone 5) is taking reservations and in Mason.City, Miss Dorothy Pagenhart (1455-J.) MRS. ROGER PITMAN HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Roger Pitman entertained the Taliy-Ho bridge club'at luncheon Wednesday afternoon at the Ford Hopkins tearoom. Bridge, was played at the home of Mrs. Huston Peterson, 925 Third street southwest, with high score prize going to Mrs. Peterson, traveling prize to Mrs. William Hinrichs and low to Mrs. ; Paul McEldoori. The- next meeting, will be-March' 31.- · , . : · · · miLLER-JOnES SHOES F O R T H E F A M I L Y 19 South Federal Avenue P GOOD POINTER ON EASTER SHOES Every new style creation Is included in our stock of Spring Shoes. If they're new--we've got 'em. Hosiery to match, of course. 95 $2, ; Young man and men who itay young, we've dozens of styles for you. The ; town's biggest style variety it here.: 95 New Spring colors "~ CONSTELLATION FULL FASHIONED HOSIERY * llbHA Oenuina "Cr«pe" chifton-- extra sheer, crystal clear QQ 2 '' All hew colon. O^C $1.75 * FO^TUNA Smart and wearproof. In- Iriguing shades to match . ~~7Q 2 far tha» cola.-fol cairumu. / fC $1.55 F1DELA Smart, full - fashioned jerv1c« weight. A thrift thrill Z O _ 2 for for vma women. · T A R S A L - T R E D Tarsal-Tred with shock cushion and arch wedge. Hard to fit? Come in--we've sizes io 10 in all widths to give ample toe room with snug fit at heel and ankle. Com- tort-famous, yet dressy enough for Easter. In all leathers. .The choice of all ·boys-^hey look like big fellows' shoes, ;Sturdy construction lhat can : ."take" it. Smart ifyling and all-leather heel. HOSIERY 'Just one of our many styles for children. Comos in all leathers, including fhe higher heel ihat children want most right row. 99 $1 Coronation to Be Held - During Ball Dancing Party Planned for Easter .Monday at Hanford. Participants in the coronation and dance to be held March 29 at the Hotel Hanford under the sponiorship of St. ^Catherine's Guild o£ St. John's . Episcopal church have been chosen by the dance committee of which Mrs. A. D. Conley is general chairman. . The queen and king of the dance will be revealed at 9 o'clock in the evening. Ted Mai-tin will act ns master of ceremonies. The queen's attendants include the Misses Jane Parker, Marjorie Pickett, Betty Edwards, Joan Nelson, Betty Holman, Ruth Beyers .and Mary Sherman. : Trainbearers for the queen will be Patty Grip pen, Irene Sweeney and Pauline Wodarcak, and t h e flower girls, Doreta Sue Saul and Josephine Amen. The king's attendants will be Don Sobieske, John Moore, Don Kunz, Jimmy Kelso, Dick Ufford, Ed Hclbling and Bill Parker. Hanford O'Leary, Jackie Page and Jerry Davis have been chosen to be the Icing's trainbearers and Jackie Knapp and Donald Law, the trumpeters. --o-- . . Program Presented at Meeting Held by Circle at Harding Harding Child Study circle met at the, school Wednesday evening with 20 members present and Mrs. G. G. Weida in charge of the business session. A nominating committee was appointed to include Mrs. W. J. VasbinrJev, Mrs. H. Grunz a n d Mrs. F. Gaffri. Mrs. E. D. Dunlop announced the organization of the Women's Field army s p o n s o r e d :by the American Society for the Control of Cancer and said that there will be a meeting next Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. when a lecture on cancer will be given for the public. The lesson on "The Family and Community Health" .was led by Mrs. Edward Purcell, who said that the community is only as healthy as the families which make it up. A review of "The Diary o£ a Suburban Housewife" by Dorothy. Blake was given by Mrs. .Weida..' During.the',social hour,,refresh7 merits were 'served by Mrs^ Sidney Stott; Mrs. 'C. B. McGowan ·' and Mrs. R. F. Werlei --o-- ' MATINEE MUSICALE MEETS AT MARSTONS Matinee Musicale club members held a singspiel at their meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. L. Mars ton, 710 Carolina avenue northeast. Mrs..H. E. Hardy led the singing. At the close of the afternoon tea .-was served with a German theme being carried out in the refreshments. Mrs. R. E. Patton and Mrs. Marston poured. . . . -- o-MISSIONARY SOCIETY TO MEET FOR LUNCH The Women's Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church will hold its annual meeting Friday afternoon at the church. Luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock with Mrs. Lewis Wilson in charge. Annual reports will be given and the guest speaker will be Mrs. H. V. MacGregor. The meeting is for all the women of the church. --o-NEW DEAL CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Mrs. Jess David entertained the New Deal club at her home, 1721 Delaware avenue northeast, Wednesday evening. There were four tables of 500 with high score prizes going to Lawrence Birch and Mrs. Jake Nagel and low to Herman Bohnsack and Mrs. Andrew Peterson. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Walter Can-. Swagger Coat For Spring GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS -15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City By DIANA DAY Making of Tailored Coat Is Simplified by Picture Showing Sewing Chart Included in attern, ' You'll find this new boxy swagger utility coat just as easy as A, B, C, to make. The price fits so marvelpusly into your budget. It's -a "must have" in every smart spring wardrobe. No wonder! You can wear it here, there and everywhere and right through the summer. Note the tailored notched rever collar, the stjtched cuffs and the ripple of the flared hem. Soft wool in beige is one of the smartest shades you could possibly choose this season. It's dashing over your own tailored suit of black, navy or brown. It's a serviceable shade for travel. And do you know that beige promises to take the place of white next summer? Tweedy woolens, cashmere, jersey and novelties in checks arid plaids are other very smart suggestions. ' : A picture sewing chart in included that shows step-by-step how to cut and stitch it Style No. 2521 is designed for. sizes 14, IS, 18, 20 years,'32, 34, 36, 3B and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 3Vi yards o£ 54 inch material with 3% yards of 39 inch lining. '' Send fifteen cents (loc), {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 flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new models. Book costs 10 cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together, 25 cents. ,, Do not send to Mason City, but partment, 160 Fifth avenue, New address .Globe-Gazette Pattern de r York City. -2521 Social Calendar THURSDAY B. P. W. club-7 o'clock, Hotel Hanford, public relations banquet. American Legion Auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, 40 and B clubrboms. Baptist D. O. A.-7:30 o'clock, Miss Marie Moore, : - · 105 : Terith street -northwest ImmanucI Luther league^" " '·'··'· 8 o'clock, church, Thomas Boe, speaker. Si. James Friendship society--· 8 o'clock, church, Mr. arid Mrs. E. Bublitz; Mr. and Mrs. H- Thompson, serving. Women of the Moose-8 o'clock, Moose hall, nomination o£ officers. L. O. T. Q.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall . --o-Ruby Kramer Bride of Jacob H. Keweit at Spencer Service B U F F A L O CENTER--Miss Huby Kramer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kramer, and Jacob Harold Keweit,- son of Mr. and Mrs William Keweit, were married Tuesday at the home of the bride's twin sister and her husband, the Rev. and Mrs, George Seimens at Spencer, Mr. Seimens performing the double ring ceremony. . Mr. Keweit's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Keweit were the sttendants. After the ceremony luncheon was served by Mrs. Sei- mens. Both Mr. and Mrs. Keweit are graduates of the Buffalo Center high school. .Mi£. Kewitt has been manager of the Bowen and Grupp grocery and Mr. Kewitt is associated with the Community Oil company. They have started housekeeping in'the house recently vacated by the Jerome Johnson family. --o-PROGRAM PRESENTED BEFORE AUXILIARY Numbers on a program presented at a meeting of the Police Auxiliary in the P. G. and E. included vocal solos by Mrs. Sylvia sang "Lullaby" by FRIDAY Tucltabatchec class-- ' 1 o'clock, Mrs.'B. A. McDonald, 645 Seventh street northeast, Mrs; W. T. Sinnard, Mrs. H. Hheingans, Mrs. W. J. Barbour, Mrs. W. H. Davidson, hostesses. Congregational .Women'slUnlbn^ . ' o'clock, :.churcfi, groupV, 5,?sery- · irig.' ' ' . . "l "-_ ';···;;-';':·' .-'. · St: James division 3--^ 2 o'clock, Mrs; H. Heiderich, 730 Fifteenth place northeast. Baptist Mission circle -Mrs. Alice Brown, 654 East State street, Mrs. John Wiley's group, lesson, Frojressive club -Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kvause. Queen Rebekah lodge -7:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. Free M. E. Friendly group -7:30 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. Will Kappleman, 641 Adams avenue southwest. Tu-Spot club-6:30 o'clock, Jefferson Amber room, Mrs. H. .V. Ikenberry, \ hostess. Calvary Lutheran Guild -7:30 o'clock, church parlors, picnic lunch, husbands as guests. Presbyterian W. M. S.-1 o'clock, church, annual meeting, Mrs. Lewis Wilson, luncheon chairman, Mrs. H. V. MacGregor, speaker. Holy Family Ladies aid-Rummage sale, 121 South Federal avenue. -- o -RYAN-GRANT . G A R N E R -- Kenneth Ryan, grandson of Justice and Mrs. H. V. Reed, was married to Miss Ruth Grant of Sierra Madre, CaL, where the ceremony was performed March 13. The bridegroom was graduated from Garner high school and was employed for rfveral years in .a local printing office; before going to California where he is employed on Children Are Seen in Program Staged at Circle Meeting McKinley Child . S t u d y circle met at the school Wednesday afternoon with Miss Laila Eckholm's first grade pupils on the program. The children sarig two songs, "On the Way .to School" and "Little Boy Blue"-and Deloris Murray and Kathleen Amling read "The Easter Rabbit." Miss Mary Helen Prelim's f i f t n grade literature class gave a short play, "Wee Ann'Spend a Penny," with Joan Alsburg as Wee Ann, Jovita Rodrequez as Aunt Jean and Bonnie Muldoon as Mrs. Happ. Barbara Burton recited the poem, "The Empty House.". "The Family and Community Health"- was discussed by Miss Hattie Lymenstahl, school, nurse who stressed the need of protecting health, especially from communicable diseases. A business meeting was held and plans were made for the visitation night program to be held Friday, April 27 at the school. --6-Teachers at Seneca Entertain 2 Teams SENECA--The Seneca consolidated school teachers entertained the Seneca high school girls' and boys' basketball teams at the teachers cottage March 16. "Coo- fie" furnished the . entertaihmen! for the evening after which freshments were served. The Seneca boys' team won the sectional tournament at Burt bu were defeated in an overtime period at Webster City when they met Goodell. This '.week-end Coach F. G. Hanna and Supt. F. E Slagle will take the - first string boys and Teddy : Jensen to Des Moines where they"'.will .witnes the.slate meet, games. AlUof the Senec-a. first team and Teddy. Jensen-are seniors. , · CALVARY LUTHERAN GUILD WILL MEET , Calvary .Lutheran guild have its regular · meeting' at th church parlors Friday evening a 7:30 o'cloclc when a pot luck lunc! will be served and husbands wi~ be special guests. Friends /of th church have also been invited t attend. A special, program ha been arranged-by Mrs. G. D. Cald well, program chairman. --o-CARD PARTY TO BE HELD BY AUXILIARY At (he meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary to" the Brotherhood o Railroad Trainmen Wednesda evening at Moose hall, it was de cidecl to.sponsor a public . car . .. party"after the next evening meet irig^April 21 at 8 J o'clock.^ After, th business meeting at which Mr Ray Lang presided, lunch served by Mrs. Dick.Postma, Mr Barbara Melsh and Mrs. Joh Guelff. The next meeting will b on Wednesday afternoon. April at 2 o'clock. Mrs. H. Bjornson-o Eagle Grove was an out of tow member present Conference to Be Held on March 19 ·I.' Olaf College Professor Will Be Heard by Delegates. Dr. Julius Boraas oE the college f education of St. Olaf college, forthfield, Minn., will be the rincipal speaker at the meeting £ the north central district of the owa Congress of Parents and 'eachers at Us meeting in the Congregational church here Fri- ay. - · ~~ The meeting will open; at 9 . i'clock with registration and on he registration committee are VTrs. G. G. Weida, chairman,'Mrs. r.-P. Quenrud, Mrs. E. D. Dunlop, VIrs. Russell Thompson and Mrs. Snvin Hepp. sv Judge Record Books. ' Record books and posters which vill be on display will be judged by Mrs. Helene Amling, Mrs. G. H. Keister and Mrs. Robert Stoyles. The morning session will include an invocation by the Rev. Alexander Carlson, pastor of the Congregational church, a solo by Mrs. B..Raymond Western,, a welcome by Mrs. O. A. Merkel and the response by Mrs. C. C. Grav-' att of Spirit Lake. Later there will 3e a business session when reports will be made by the district off!-, cers and the units. Conferences on membership, parent education and program planning will follow. . Afternoon Session. Luncheon will be served at the, Baptist church at 12:15 o'clock , and during the · afternoon there will be greetings from Miss Hazel V. Thomas, county superintendent,to open the program; at 1:30 o'clock, the address by Dr. Boraas at 1:45 o'clock, a play by the Mc- Kihley drama club, a talk by Mrs. W. B. Hamilton, of Emmetsburg and a final business session. At the close of the conference, tea will be served with the Mason City Parent-Teacher council acting as hostess organization. MASON CITY COUPLE MAttRIES AT GAKNER GAHNER-- Phil Ong, 23, and Eva Whitney, 18, both of Mason City, were issued a marriage li-. cense March 16, The couple was married by Justice H. V. Reed, in his office. Witnesses were Mr. and' Mrs. Cecil Jensen. William Cook, 36, and Ann Smith, 31, both of Britt, were issued a marriage II- censs Monday. WA-TAN-TE CLUB - I MEETS'FOR'DINNER" Wa-Tan-Ye club .members met at' the Hotel Hanford Wednesday evening for a St. Patrick's day dinner. Bunco was played with prizes going to Mrs. W. R. Hamilton and Miss Bess Mudgett. Miss Marie Fuller was in charge of the program and Miss Bertha Gould the dinner. DON'T LET EASTER FIND YOU. UNAWARE PERMANENTS $1.50 $1.95 $2.75 $3.75 Shampoo Fingcrwave 50c i S. Federal . Thonc Z81 Booth who Brahms and "I Love You Truly," tap dances by Thelma Van Horn and Helen Zanios, a piano solo by Thelma' Van Horn, a poem by Helene Malakatoris, an accordion solo by Bill Coleman, a duet by Bessie Malakatoris and Pauline Soumas, a vocal number by Ethel Malakatoris and an harmonica solo by Allen Newman. -- o -MULLER-ALDINGER ACKLEY -- The marriage of Miss Amelia Aldinger, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John the Sierra Madre News. will live in Sierra Madre. They LORRAINE PETERSON WILL BE MARRIED FOREST CITY-- Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Peterson announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Lormraine Elise, to M. Harold Rye of Hanlontown The wedding will take place May 8 in the Immanuel Lutheran church of this city. Mr. Rye is student patsor of St John's Lutheran church at Northfield, where they will live this summer. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS -- SINCE 1920 COUKTUSY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE We Welcome You---Visitor and Friend! Carefully casual New 4 Purpose Rinse Gives Hair New Life, Lustre and Color the Hair--Tints *i it rinici (JJ. l*m J41I-V. *!** . M » » v » ... -..J. --· -- ... - - - ,, - - - ,, *.( I* If · ' 1 ~ I Aldinger, and Simon Muller, son Rinitt aw»y film--Keeps Hair in place " " No matter.wharyou \ use to wash your 4 hair, a filial rinse M with lovalon will J give it a sparkling ' Beauty ic never hid \ l before. Lovalon ^docs not bleach or ^ dye --it is a hariri- Icss.odorless rinse. flfl( j Comes in 12 (rue ..jrti, hsir shades. Try ic 35 eenli for fiva rinitt. --you'll be amazed TtM!»atlOcnMtori, · , it,- ,,,,,(,, of Mr. and Mrs. Heilko Muller, nil of Franklin county, was solemnized Wednesday in the St. John's Evangelical church by the Rev. Ernest Seybold. They xvere attended- by Miss Laura Muller, sister of the bridegroom, and Ernest Aldinger, brother of the bride. A wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. August Grafe. Mr. and Mrs. Muller will make their home on the Aldinger farm. -- o -Formula for a successful marriage: When you '· leave the altar, don't begin trying 'to alter one another. -- Kewanee Star Courier. L O V A L O N --lit 4 purpose ·vtgitalle Hair "Rinse tention to detail and fine workmanship «-fXHW****orMl ravf ^:

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