The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 29, 1936 · Page 4
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April 29, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 29, 1936
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 29 H 1936 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION ELECTS OFFICERS FOR SEASON Membership Drive Will Started American Legion Auxiliary Head to Conduct Campaign. Mrs. Claude A. Thomas, president of tie local American Legion Auxiliary unit, is planning a final drive for members in an effort to have all dues in, to be reported at the district conference May 6 at New Hampton. Mrs. Thomas will call on all un» paid members to collect dues in order to complete her report for the conference. More than 350,000 wives, mothers, sisters and daughters of men who served in the World war had enrolled in the American Legion Auxiliary for 1936 by April 1. This figure is a large increase over the same date last year and indicates that the Auxiliary will have the 1 largest enrollment in its history this year. The Clausen-Worden unit's membership rolls are open to all eligible women wishing to become . -members this year.- Because of the conference, the WIFE PRESERVERS monthly social meeting of the unit will be held Friday, May 1, instead of Wednesday. Delegates to the conference have been asked to attend so that-plans for attending the conference may be made. The meeting will be held in the 40 and 8 clubrooms, 319% North Federal avenue, and comforters will be tied, Mrs. Frank Maillard and Mrs-Walter Lantz will act as hostesses. On Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock the Junior Auxiliary will conduct its monthly meeting at the 40 and 8 clubrooms. MISS IRENE HOLMAN ELECTED PRESIDENT Miss Irene Holman was elected president of Phoenician club at a meeting Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Margaret Rule, 11 Rock Glen. Miss Mary Sherman was elected vice president and Miss Rule, secretary-treasurer. Miss Dikka Moen led the lesson on "Palmistry." A - FORTNIGHTER CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Fortnighter club was entertained Tuesday by Mr. and Mrs. George Evans, 806 Fifth street southwest. The time was spent in playing 500 with first prizes going to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Zander. The next meet- Ing will be held with. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dye. For a fresh note on your porch or sunroom use white wire'wall brackets to hold flower pots, and paint the pots white. C.B.SLATER Superior - Shoes NOW AT LAIRD'S C. B. Sfater Sport Bucko Oxford shown here in white, blue, grey and beige-- $6.SO Music Mothers Make Plans for Raising Money High School Music Mothers club met Tuesday afternoon at the P. G. E. auditorium for a "program and business meeting. Announcement was made of the cookie sale to be conducted Friday and Saturday with Mrs. C. E. Baker as chairman. A rummage sale and cellophane bake sale will be sponsored Friday at 123 North Federal avenue with Mrs. Ray Pauley as chairman. Persons wishing to contribute articles to the sale have been asked to phone 811 and they will be called for. Principal James Rae and Carleton L. Stewart spoke on the trip to be made by the band to Cleveland. Mrs. Don Bushgens, a pupil of Mrs. W, L- Bennett, sang two selections, "My Celia" and "Do You Know My Garden?" accompanied by Mrs. Bennett. Selections from "The Bohemian Gifl" were played by a string group including Jessie Pierce, Lois - Wilson, Betty Church and Ruth Neelings, accompanied by Jane patton. Mrs. J. L. Ingledue's division served refreshments at the close of the meeting. .;. IN.T. Club Meets at Y.W. for Dinner, Business, Program T. N. T. club met,Tuesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. for dinner which was followed by a discussion of "Business Etiquet" by June Johnson and Donna McGee. Esther Porter . was chosen club succeed Betty* Ruth left for Washington, C. B. Slater Sport Bucko Oxford cleverly styled in grey bucko and in blue bucko-- $7.SO The ever growing demand for "smart" sport shoes as well as comfortable walking shoes has made it imperative for us to odd this famous Eastern line of footwear to our Sport shoe deportment. TRY ON A PAIR [ A I R D ' Q *-*14 East Stare St. ** Where Shoes Are Really Fitted historian to Krebs who H , D. C., where she has accepted a position in the veterans' department. Norma Hetland and Nora Sumner were taken into the membership of the club. Myrtle Ohland and Mildred Bargar were guests. The dinner was in charge of Ruth Anderson and Dorothy Arnett and the program, June Johnson, Donna McGee and Maxine Howard. The club will not meet next Tuesday because of the Y. M.-Y. W. mixer planned for that night On May 14 .the members will take part in tie mother-daughter banquet at the ....... A FRIENDLY CIRCLE CLUB ENTERTAINED Friendly Circle club was entertained by Mrs. Edward Wessels, 22S First street southeast, Tuesday afternoon. Contests were held with prizes going to Mrs. Marie Phillips of Plymouth and Mrs. Phoebe Calkins. Mrs. Dell Wagner had charge or the entertainment. Refreshments were served and the next meeting will be at Plymouth with Mrs. Ira jpincii. Doctor Suggests Ways to Break Up Love Affair By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Expert. In many a letter, and from parents face to face, I must often learn of the girl or boy who has become violently infatuated over one of the opposite sex, under conditions which do not appear very wholesome at present nor promise a favorable outlook. Often it is the boy or girl who had no close friendship with one of the opposite sex before. The parent's express concern is that these youth have lost interest in all their other friends, even in their school work or family obligations, and will spend hours and hours together, having no common objective interests--almost nothing but their physical selves. And some of these cases end up in secret marriages, alas! Make Matters Worse. Just what the parents may do to render the relationships more wholesome, or to dissolve them, if undesirable, is not easily answered. More often than not they can do nothing directly. Generally their efforts and expressed anxieties only make matters worse and drive these children to disregard them almost entirely. On rare occasions these youth will grbw tired of each other. Sometimes new social contacts will arouse new and wider interest--not always, certainly. Vastly easier is it to prevent such tragedies--not all turn out to be tragedies, except in the minds of the parents. Looking forward, parents of young children will try to encourage them to mingle with many others of their own age, and to grow conscious of the broadening value of wide friendships. As adolescence approaches, parents will afford abundant opportunities, especially in their homes, for many boys and girls to be together and have good times together at wholesome fun. When pairing begins there will be a number of pairs together who together will find rich enjoyments in recreation and interests outside of themselves. Outside Interests. Last summer I observed a pair of young college youths spending a few weeks together in a family. They spent hours reading together, had considerable fun with the family, went places with other couples, and tramped over fields and hills for use'thTvacminTdeaner'first to "pick days collecting certain plants ^and up aU duat and dirt {rOm bare Bo0 ra, *,,,,,,,,,,,,,* i =TM .. ir0 ceed with scrubbing. Do the" when cleaning upstairs each running cleaner over bathroom floor to pick up lint and hairs. PLAITS FROM NECK TO HEM GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Plaits in Front of Frock Make an Effective, Yet Simple Costume; Black is Plain and Shoulders in Raglan Cut. Of course you know Paris is getting terribly interested in "plaits" other botanical specimens. Very many common interests they had outside themselves, and many very wholesome enjoyments together. The more interests we can cultivate in our children, beginning in their early years, and the more they learn to share these interests with others, the more wholesome should their love relationships be later. powdered sugar, grated rind of one lemon, four tablespoons lemon juice. Beat five min- ut«s and add little nutmeg. Just water for two or three minutes. Housecleariing Hint. W hen cleaningthe a ttic always ting terribly interested in "plal again, and tempting us all to be utterly .girls once more. A charming afternoon dress is for today's pattern. It. has youthful plaits from neck to hem. The flattering collar is very tricky. It starts out to be a collar at the front and ends in sleeves at the back. It makes it very easily handled even by a beginner at sewing. This dress is just darling in white or pastel tub silk with bold contrast in flower and belt. Sheer linen in neutral grey or a sheer cotton print in violet tones is also chic. Style No. 2708 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 4 3 ,4 yards of 39-inch material. Send fifteen cents (I5c). (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion book costs ten cents. Send for your copy today. Book and pattern together, twenty-five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York'City. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E . R Drapes-Furs look marvelous again, just like new, when Cleaned the Band Box way. Send yours to us today. PHONE 349 Band Box Cleaners 29 First Street S. E. By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Creamed Codfish Boiled Potatoes Stewed Tomatoes Pea and Raw Carrot Salad Date Pudding With Lemon Cream Sauce Coffee You can serve tomato juice for a first course, if you prefer, instead of stewed tomatoes. The peas for the salad, of course, should be cooked, and may be leftovers? The carrots should be raw and either grated or cut very fine. A wee bit of onion will pep up this salad. Put pea and carrot combination on sifredded cabbage or lettuce and use mayonnaise, cooked or French dressing. A pet theory of mine is that you shouldn't always serve elaborate or expensive meals to a guest. Often a simple, homey combination of foods, like this menu, is more appreciative than a more elaborate one. 'i Today's Recipes, Date Pudding--One cup sugar, two eggs, beaten light; one tablespoon flour, *one teaspoon baking powder, one cup walnut meats, one cup dates, cut fine. Bake slowly in a sheet for 20 minutes. Serve with whipped cream or lemon cream sauce. Lemon Cream Sauce--One-half cup butter, creamed; add one and Miss Mynnie Bruner Announces The Opening of Mason City's Newest- and Finest Equipped Beauty Shop FEATURING THE BEST OF BEAUTY WORK and SERVICE AT OUR SAME LOW PRICES New equipment, n e w fixtures, n e w facilities, additional operators have been added to give unexcelled beauty service. There's no waiting . .. No guess work. Every customer will receive personalized maid service while attending our shop. GRAND OPENING MONDAY, MAY 4 YOUE BEAUTY SHOPFE "Your Service with a Smile" (Formerly Jefferson Beauty Shop) 301 Weir Bldg. -- State St. Entrance--Across From Park SAME PHONE NO. 267 Maple Syrup. There are few things which indicate the return of spring more than a pitcher of golden syrup from the maple tree. The making of sugar and syrup from maple trees, which is confined entirely to the United States and Canada, goes back to the days when Indians roamed over this continent. It was long, long ago when the first "sugarin' off" party of Moqua was held. Tradition tells that Moqua was the Indian squaw who discovered that the sap from the maple tree could be converted into a sweet, edible substance for her chief. Just how long the Indians knew of maple syrup and maple sugar is not known. It is definitely known, however, that the earliest explorers -in America found the Indians making sugar from the sap of maple trees, and in some sections, notably along the St. Lawrence river and in the northeastern part of the United States, producing- it in quantity for trade. The crude method of the Indians consisted in cutting with their tomahawks large notches or gashes in the bark of the trees or in the larger roots, and inserting chips, reeds or curved pieces of bark to' direct the sap flow into vessels made of clay or bark. In this way much of the sap was lost. The Indians placed | the collected sap in a large vessel and "boiled it down" by repeatedly dropping hot stones into it, thereby producing a very dark-colored syrup. . ' The principal states in which maple syrup is produced are Vermont, New York, Ohio and Pennsylvania. Most housewives limit their use of maple syrup for serving with pancakes, waffles, French toast and hot biscuits. It may, however, be used in a variety of ways to add an exquisite flavor to puddings, custards, sauces, ice creams and confections. __*_ . GAMBLE-ANDEKSON NEW HAMPTON--Miss Mildred M. Anderson exchanged nuptial vows Friday with Ross A. Gamble in the parsonage of the First Methodist . church. The Rev. Robert Davies, pastor, officiated. Women Put Stronger Sex to Shame Dentist Learns in His Work BOSTON, £--Woman may shriek and faint at the sight of a mouse, but when it conies to sitting in the dentists chair and standing pain without a whimper they put the stronger sex to shame. That, at least, is the experience of Dr. Walter Emerson Briggs, instructor in dentistry at Tufts' college, who is attending the seventy- second annual meeting of the Massachusetts Dental society here. "Men as a rule are very unreasonable patients," Dr. Briggs said Wednesday. "The language they use to the dentist is not exactly polite. "Women can take any kind of pain without a whimper." Teeth, Dr. Briggs declared, tell the dentist at once what sort of a patient he has to deal with. Teeth of a bluish hue, for instance, indicate temperamental person. Yellowish teeth go with a happy-go-lucky disposition. Pearly white teeth, the kind every one longs for, are usually poor ones. SOCIAL CALENDAR High School Vocal Pupils on Program Miss Ellen Smith Present Musicians in Recital at School. Vocal and piano pupils at th high school were presented in re citel Tuesday evening by Miss Ellen M. Smith, director, in the high school auditorium. The program opened with threi numbers by the girls' glee club "Lullaby" by Brahms, "What Can Lambkins Do," Coleridge-Taylor and "Slumber Song of the Ma donna" by Taylor. The boys' glei club sang "Lo, How a Rose E'er Blooming" by Praetorius, "On the Sea" by Dudley Buck and "Climb Up, Ye Chullun, Climb" a spiritual By Mixed Group. A mixed group gave three numbers, "In the Time of Roses" by Reichardt, "Jesus, Priceless Treasure" by Bach and "April Is in My Mistress' Face" by Morlcy. In the group were Betty Edwards, Ruth Dougall, Helen Stoecker, Veda Kimrey, Don Kunz and Carroll Ambrosen. Barbara Scott played a piano selection, "Etude in D Flat" fay Liszt. The program was concluded with three selections by a mixed choru; singing "The Swan," an English madrigal by Gibbons, The Bluebirds," a Russian melody, by Leontovich, and. "Hymn to Music" by Dudley Buck. . Among Singers. Singers were Carroll Ambrosen, Ruth Anderson, William Armstrong, Harold Ashley, Jim Barclay, Betty and Jean Baumgartncr, Claie Bernis, Jane Berner, Lester Boyce, Warran Brown. Bob Buchanan, Bob Burgraff, Dorothy Campbell, Geraldine Cathcart, Betty Chapman, Grace A. Chenoweth, Philip Cot- soncs, Lewis Cummings, Dorothy Curtis, Job Dahl, Clinton Diercks, Ruth Dougall, Ed Duke, Ian Ebert; Betty Edwards, Loretta Ewing, Viola Farmakis, Patricia Farrer, Renee Fatland, Melvin Ferr, Art Fischbeck, Letitia Fleming, Enid Forbes, Dick Grow, Helen Harris, Peggy Heneman, Harry Holt, Alice Hood, Ed Hunter, Ruth Irons, Ina Mae Ivin, Harold Johnson, Enos Lloyd Jones, Ruth Jones, Sarah Katz, Veda Kimrey, Don Kunz. Doris LaGasse, Virginia Lee. Many in Group. Mae Lysne, Bob Miller, Bob Mitchell, Alice Ann Moore, John Moore, Tressa McFarlin, Frances McKnight, Sheila McPeak, Marjorie McArthur, Faythe Nolterieke, Ralph Nelson, Phyllis Neelings, Sophie Negomir, Merle Nordschow, Dorothy and Eileen Payne, Bob Rampton, Doris Read, Norma Rice, Stanley Rivedal, Jane Satter, Estelle To Wed Dowager? Announcement of the engagement of Baron Wilhelm Frary von Blomberg, above 28 year old press agent, and Mrs. Frederic E. Snow, dowager widow of a socially prominent Boston lawyer, stirred up a family row which rocked Boston society. The baron was known merely as William 1. Frary of Lynn, Mass., until his lejr.il adoption in 1933 by the Baroness Adelheld Maria von Blomberg, 77, of Boston. Busy Week-End Being Planned for Mothers of Students at Iowa IOWA CITY -- Mother will have ttle chance to become bored if she ollows with her student son or aughter the program of seven vents for the annual mother's day eek-end at the University of Iowa. Beginning Friday, May S with he May frolic, an annual party, the chedule becomes busiest Saturday, he events on that- day arc an in- oor and. outdoor sports program, onsumers - buyers demonstration nd exhibit, the Governor's day regi- lental review, Grant Wood's art inic and the traditional dinner. The closing event, a tea given by resident and Mrs. Eugene A. Gilmore, will be Sunday afternoon. In- itations to spend the week-end at he university have been issued by Mortar Board, senior women's hon- rary society, to more than 4,000 mothers. Mrs. Dunlop New Head of Organization Monthly Meeting Conducted at Mrs. Senneff s Home. Mrs. Edmond Dunlop was elected president of the Panhellenic association at the April meeting held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Senneff, Jr., 215 Second street southeast. Mrs. Dunlop succeeds Mrs. C. M. Franchere to the office. Mrs. Franchere was named first vice president; Mrs. G. E. Andrews second vice president; Mrs. Harlan Sirton, secretary; Mrs. Hardy Pool treasurer, and Mrs. L. E. Armstrong and Mrs. Lowell Forbes, directors. Mrs. Lee Bailey presented the report of the nominating committee which included Mrs. Lester Dibble, Via. G. E. Harrison, Mrs. F. J. Olson and Mrs. L. s. Sanders. It was announced that the next meeting would be held May 26 at :he home of Mrs. B. A. Webster g Beaumont drive. The committee in charge of the uncheon which was served preced- ng the business session included ktrs. L. J. Strahan, Mrs A H Cohl, Mrs. Hanford MacNider Mrs Howard Knesel and Mrs. Senneff. Miss Dorothy Winchester "of iutchmson, Kans., and Mrs. David Holman of Nora Springs were out if town guests. BITS ABOUT 'EM WEDNESDAY \V. R. C.-7:30 o'clock, P. G. and E. auditorium, benefit card party. B. B. club-7 o'clock, Amber room, Mrs. Lloyd Barrett, hostess. Crescent club-8 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., scavenger hunt, Bernice Reynolds, chairman. THURSDAY Athenian club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. E. Fleming, 503 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Mrs. J. J. Jickey, Mrs. Tim Phalen. current events; Miss Margaret Kelly, lesson. Energetic class-Congregational church, picnic dinner. Hanford Ladies Aid-Mrs. H. E. Rugg. Trinity Ladies Aid-Church parlors, conclusion of attendance contest. Sans Souci club-1 o'clock, Mrs. F. S. Hanson, Oakwood park, Clear Lake. Baptist Ladies aid-- | Schneider, Barbara Scott, Alva Skram, Kay Shaffer. Charlotte and Winifred Storer, Frances Storer, Virginia Steakes,' Don Sobieske, Doris Squier, Sara Stevens, Naomi'Stevens, Fred and Helen toecker, Walter Sweet, Clar] Sweetser, Helen Swehla, Dorothj Swift, Billy and Mary Thompson Sam Traub, Dick Ufford. Charles Valik, Gretchen Weber, Rosamond Webster, Beatrice Wigdahl, Doro thy Wolf, Margaret Wright, Maud Wilson and Beth Carter. 23 Tables at Card Party Sponsored by 40 and 8 Clubrooms . At a benefit card party sponsored Tuesday evening by the American Legion auxiliary at the 40 and 8 clubrooms, there was 23 tables of contract, auction and 500. Mrs. A E. Nelson was in charge of cards. High score auction prizes went to Mrs. Dorothy Green, Mrs. H. F Goodwin, F. J. Riley and E. W ERS. HOWARD BARKER OSTESS TO LEADERS Mrs. Howard Barker, 619 East State street, entertained the leaders of the Girl Scout troops of the city at dinner Tuesday evening at her home. Guests were Mary Steb- THE WORLD'S MOST BEAUTIFUL REFRIGERATOR Mason City Hardware Thr Slorf Sfnr.1 Moved Nc.\( To Trinity Ladies aid-- · 2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. D. C. Herrick, Mrs. J. I. Wick, Mrs. John Peterson, Miss Minnie Lien, hostesses. L. U. G. A. club- Mrs. Paul Matzen. Novel club-Mrs. M. F. Miller. 218 Tenth street northwest, lesson, Mrs. Volney Hansen. Tusalata club-6:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Sorosis club-l o'clock, Bovaird tearooms, Mrs. A. B. Hubbard. Mrs. J. J. Hawthorne, Mrs. L. R. Roberts, Miss Ida Stilson, election of officers. Lilly. 500 prizes to Mrs. Hannah , , , , , . , · .. LitchfieW, Mrs. Anna Nielson and 1 o clock, church, luncheon with Dr. R. J. Garner, and contract prizes Missionary society, reservations '- "-- ~ - - -at 1599W. MKS. GEORGE KENNER HOSTESS AT PARTY Mrs. George Kenner entertained at a contract bridge party Tuesday evening at her home, 915 Madison avenue northwest, complimenting Mrs. Winnie Smith and Mrs. Martin Lewis who have just returned from California where they spent the winter. There were three tables and prizes went to Mrs. Matt Carroll and Mrs. F. C. Roll. Refreshments were served. WILL-SORENSEN THORNTON--The marriage of Esther Sorensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Sorensen, and Samuel J. Will, son of Mrs. Ed Will of Altamont, 111., has just been announced. The service was read by the Rev. S. O. Sorenson in the First Lutheran church parsonage in Albert Lea, Minn., Sept. 15. 1935. They plan to go to Illinois next week where they may make their home. Lyons, K. A. Lampe and L. C Pattee. The committee in charge included Mrs. Max Riley, Mrs. Harolc Shockey, Mrs, Jens Christenson Mrs. W. J. O'Brien Mrs. Lelanc Finn, Mrs. Leslie Whipple; Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. F. R. Mahaffey and Mrs. R. C. Patrick, general chairman, MRS. MARY HUFFMAN HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Mary Huffman was honored at a surprise party given on the occasion of her birthday by Mrs. Harry Christopoulos and Mrs. Gallagher at the Chistopoulos home, 212 Madison avenue southwest. Cards were played with prizes going to Mrs. Frank Bysong and Mrs. Wagner. Lunch was served, including a large birthday cake, and a number of gifts were presented to Mrs. Huffman. Somebody must be the boss, and of course he must be one who can make himself work without a boss to watch him--Dubuque Telegraph- Herald. Just Unpacked. A shipment of the latest model wrist watches for the graduate. $11.75 and up U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. bins, troop Eleanor Prescott, troop 2, Mrs. Don Doolittle, troop 3; Mrs. Stuart Grummon, troop 1; Mrs. Carl Fick,' troop 5; Dorothy Bamber, troop 6, and Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Jones. Following dinner there was a roundtable discussion of Scout activities and final plans were made for the field meet May 9. LEE-RANDOLPH CHAPIN--Miss Helen Randolph, daughter of Mrs. W. H. Randolph of Chapin and Roy E. Lee of Oskaloosa, were married April 3 at the Methodist parsonage at Milan, Mo. Miss Randolph has been postmaster of Chapin since the death of her father. Mr. Lee is employed in the service of the M. St. L. railroad. They will make their home in Oskaloosa in the near future. Mr. Morgan defines a civilized family as one that can afford to hire a maid.--Minneapolis Tribune. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Kornbaum of Jiid, Okla., formerly of Mason City ave been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Winter, 31 Four- eenth street northwest. * * # Mrs. E. K. Beckman of Ottumwa a guest at the home of her other, Mrs. H. E. Redfield, 915 vashington avenue northwest. Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Carlson, 511 ast State street, and Dr R E risbine, 222 Sixth street north- est. attended the medical meeting n Des Moines Wednesday. * * * Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Oglevie and daughter, Marion, 19% West State street, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Oglevie and Mr. and Mrs. HaroW Ogievie, attended the funeral of Mrs. o. S. Oglevie's mother, Mrs. R. J. Fitch, in Nevada Tuesday. * * * r Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Woodward. o07 East State street and Dr and Mrs.. George M. Crabb, 4 Hampshire court, drove to Des Moines Wednesday to attend the annual state medical meeting. Other Mason City doctors at the meeting included Dr. G. E. Harrison Dr. W. E Long Dr. Draper Long, Dr. C. E. Chenoweth, Dr. H. D. .Fallows, Dr. W. J. Egloff and Dr. B. Raymond Weston. .;. W- A. O. CLUB MEETS AT MTLLIGAN HOME Members of the W. A. 0 club were entertained at dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Milligan, 930 Monroe place northwest Tuesday evening. Following dinner, the time was spent informally Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Kornbaum of Enid, Okla., formerly of Mason City, were guests. WEDDINGS TAKE PLACE AT CHURCH IN VALE NASHUA--Couples married by the Rev. William Kent at the Little Brown church are Mabel Boyd and Jesse Gladwyn, Cedar Rapids; Lulu Swensen, and Otis Stoll, Forest City; Dorothy Irene Payne and Thomas Ernest, Mount Pleasant; Ruth Petersen and Arthur White, Grafton. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY eOUBTEH UXO SATISFACTION WITH (VBB* fVKCHASS WHITE! For Summer SUITS, COATS, DRESSES We haven't overlooked a single smart fashion for summer. And whether you're set to spend .your summer in town or out, we'll make it smarter for range from-- Pictured $12.95

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