The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1931 · Page 6
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April 3, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 3, 1931
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Page 6
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 3 ·1931' B."P. W. MEMBERS NOMINATE OFFICERS ,AT MEETING Joy Ridgeway Club's Choice for President Members Hear Talk on "Income Tax" by Miss - Ridgeway. Joy Ridgeway .was nominated for president at the meeting of-the Business and Professional Women's club Thursday evening at' the Damon Igou tearoonts. Elections will be held at the May meeting. Mrs. Julia Potts was nominated fo» vice president, Miss Fern Pit- linger, corresponding secretary; Miss Flossie Pyle, recording secretary; Miss Ann Swanson and Miss Lola Mason, treasurer; Miss Marie Eggleston, board member; Miss Lydia Barrette, educational trustee; and Mrs, W. R. Hamilton, editor. The nominating ' committee in eluded Mrs. Katherine Leonard, chairman, Mrs. Dora Liesveld v and Miss Lola Mason. . Talked on Tax. Miss Barrette, legislative chairman, introduced Miss Joy Ridgeway who spoke on "The Income Tax," giving both sides of the question ^'·'The time tp study and consider such a question is before the elec- · tion, not after," Miss Ridgeway said "The bill as it stands now'provides for a 1 per cent tax on $2,000 in- · com'esl 2 per cent for the third ana · fourth thousand, 3 per cent for) tho ,'. fifth and sixth thousand, .4 per cenf , for the seventh and eighth and ! ,'. per cent for all incomes over that The reduction is 515. There are few . personal exemptions. "If the' bill becomes a\Iaw it wil be necessary for everyone to keep " an exact account of expenditures, o everything bought and sold, even to household supplies. This will be tedi " ous, but it will show many people , what a good liying' they have had Assessor Provided. "The county assessor bill is trailer to the tax bill. It provides that there be one assessor for each Their Choice-- Mason City's most distinguished families have elected Russell's to capture the full beauty and charm of the bride in a portrait photograph. On an occasion that calls for the best of everything, it is natural to place the photography at the RUSSELL STUDIO HEADS ASSOCIATION [JEMA E*. HARSHBARGER of Chicago is president of the Civic loncert Series, Inc., of which the local Civic Music association is a unit. Thru the organization which was devised and founded by Miss Harshbarger concerts by greal artists are available to the 200 cities belonging to the association county who will assist the residents in figuring out their tax returns. Ho will be assisted by as many clerks and deputies as the board of super visors .will permit. He will decide on the matter of,intentional and unin tentional tax evaders. He will have charge of all plat books made ou in the county and he will serve i term of four years. . "M%ny of our difficulties conr from the fact that we are struggling with a tax law which is 75 years old An income, tax would aid in equal izing land values. It would assis in solving the problem of tax eva sion. Senator Clark in an addres to the Chamber of Commerce spok of the number of new building needed which demands a new ta levy. The income tax would answe thin need." Miss Barrette conducted a spell down on legislative matters with th members divided into two teams. Social .Calendar JRIDAY Good Cheer r Lodge-7:30 o'clock, Eagles hall, social dance. Queen Rcbckuh lodge-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, initiation, refreshments. / SATURDAY U. T.'C. auxiliary-8 o'clock, courthouse assembly, 'sbclalhour. M. B. A. Junior lodge--·' 2:30 o'clock. Eagles hall. Browning society-1 o'clock, Mrs. A. I. Sondrol, Mrs Edith Naylor, Clear Lake, "Saul, 1 ' Browning, Mrs. N. C. Kotchell "To a Waterfowl," William C Bryant, Mrs. N. C. Kotchell. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO 30 PAIRS NEW .HAMPTON, April 3.--Roy B. Session, CHickasaw county cler! of court, issued 30 marriage 11 censes during the month of March In 1930, 31 licenses were issued an' February, 1931, 56 were issued: Eowa History Week Will Be April 20 to 25 Ma'ny Groups to Observe "loway to Iowa" Celebration. The date selected for Iowa his- ory week this year is April 20-25. The general theme · is "loway to :owa," taken from the title of Irvng B. Richman's latest volume, 'loway ,to Iowa: the Genesis of a 2orn and Bible Commonwealth," which was recently published by the State Historical society of Iowa. Copies of the book have already oeen distributed to public and college libraries in the state. . This is the sixth annual Iowa history week. The purpose is to call the attention of the people of Iowa to the history of their state ant! local communities. The plan of setting aside a special wee{6 for this purpose is sponsored jointly by the State Historical society of Iowa and the Iowa Federation of Women's Clubs. The subject chosen for the firjt Iowa history week in 1926 wua "Iowa"--its beginnings, Indiana names, seals, songs, mottoes, ani banner. In 1927 the theme centerec around "The Pioneers," and in 192f the subject was "The Indians of Iowa." "The Past at Play" was thi. theme in 1929, and in 1930 the topic was "Iowa and the Nation." Clubs Participate. This year the more than 900 women's clubs in the state havt been invited to prepare programs based on "loway to Iowa." It is also suggested that high schools plan special assembly programs for Iowa history week and that service clubs, wherever possible, make a place for Iowa history on their programs during this week. As an aid in the preparation of these special programs the State Historical society of Iowa has devoted the March number of "The Palimpset" to excerpts from Mr. Richman's book. Copies of · thi i number have been distributed to members of the society, public and college libraries, presidents of women's clubs, and principals of high schools thruout the state. Has Three Phases. The appearance of "loway to Iowa: the Genesis of a Corn and Bible Commonwealth" calls attention to a new period in historical writing in Iowa, for Iowa history, like all other history, has had three phases or stages. First of all, of course,-the events themselves must happen. These events usually leave some more or less permanent record. This record may be some physical change, such as the fall of recks at Niagara Falls or the construction of the Panama canal. It may be a written or printed record of the event. It may be only tho ephemeral change in the brain of a contemporary which we call memory. The next step in the writing of history is the collection of all the records about a certain event. Tiiis is research. The research historian is interested primarily in facts, all the facts. Reminiscence is the assembling of facts from memory The prooagandist. unlike the research historian, is interested only FOR D. A. R. POST Press I'hoto MRS. WALTER C. JOHNSON of Chattanooga, Tcnn., was indorsed by the Tennessee Daughters of the American Revolution for the office of national vice president general. The election is in April. in finding facts which support his claim or decision. In Literary Form. The third step in writing htstory is the presentation of the known facts of history · in literary form with a philosophical interpretation of their meaning. Perhaps no better example of .this style "of historical writing can be found in Iowa than Irving B. Richman's new book. History, however, is never.static, never finished. Like an endless tapestry in the loom it unrolls from day to day, showing hew patterns or carrying on the old. The. men and women who make history often do not see the design they help to weave. To them it is only a tangle of threads and knots, a confusion of colors. In "loway to Iowa" Mr. Richman .turns the tapestry so that we see. the motif of early Iowa history and the blending of the colors which make this "Corn and Bible Commonwealth." Readings from "loway to Iowa" have been broadcast from 2 to 2:30 on Friday afternoons during March from 'station WSUI at Iowa City. These, it is planned, will continue during the early part of April and en April 20 Hamlin Garland will broadcast two addresses. Word Forum A Daily Discussion of Pronunciation, Spelling and Meaning -- Ideas Invited. - By SIRS. E. E. HUNTEIt The 'word exquisite (eks-kwi-zitl has only one pronunciation and yet it is frequently mispronounced by throwing the account on the wrong syllable. The first syllable should always be accented. MR. AND MRS. WILSON HONORED AT AFFAIR Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wilson 709 East State street, were honorec at a housewarming given by five couples at their home Thursday evening. The time was spent ii playing 500 with Mr. Wilson and Mrs. Ed Nyhus winning high score prizes and Mrs. E. B. Zen., low. 'A Dr. Davidson Gives Speech at G a r f i e l d Convention Reports. Given at P. T. A. Meeting. More than 90 members o£ the Garfield P. T. A. were present at the meeting Thursday evening at the school assembly when Dr. T. E. Davidson talked on "Guarding Health and Safety." He spoke of the number of preventable deaths and of the defects which were found in -the drafted men during the war pointing out that if parents would care for their children when they are small'much of this could be avoided. Dr. Davidson stressed the fact that mentality cases are increasing rapidly and that many of them are caused by parents quarreling and bickering before a nervous child. He pointed out that many diseases are preventable by the use of toxins and vaccine. He suggested the'deformi- ties prevalent because of incorrect posture and also spoke of accidental deaths from carbon monoxide, firo and electricity. Music Featured. Velma Hockenberry who is to represent the Garfield school in the Junior Federation -of Music clubi contest April 9 in Cedar Rapids, played two piano numbers. She is a pupil of Mrs. W. B. McClelland. Mrs. O. Mall reported on tho north central district P. T. A. meeting. Mrs. John Nelson gave an account of the meeting which was held to plan the recreation project. Mrs. Tim Hilton reported on the art and poster committee work and an nounced that the Garfield posters which won in the, convention contest will be displayed at the state and national conventions. Mrs. R. J. Langly spoke of the Garfield publicity record book which.won third place at the convention. To Have Roundup. It was voted to have a summer roundup with Mrs.'Howard Heelings as chairman assisted by Mrs. David Cast, Mrs. Gilbert Jones and Mrs. Horace Beemer. The nominating committee was appointed to include Mrs. Beemer, ..chairman; Mrs. Cast and Miss Dorothy Latta. Mrs. Nels Malm gave two readings and the Garfield Mothers' quartet sang two numbers. Miss Ethel Hall demonstrated the new stereopticon machine which was purchased by the P. T. A. for the school. It was announced that reviews of current motion pictures are being broadcast over WOI at Ames on aUernote Saturday morning from 10 t6 10:30 o'clock. The next meeting will be in charge of the children At the close of the session the first jrade and kindergarten mothers served refreshments. The attendance prize was won by the kindergarten. Frank Miller, 1112 Twelfth street northeast. j Harold Scheid, student at the University of Iowa, is visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Scheid, 330 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sippel, 82S First street northwest, announce the adoption of a three months old daughter, Barbara. * * * Miss Buena Burr of Mason City is a guest for a few days at the home of Mrs. Sarah Cole of Nors Springs. · * * * Miss Dora Holman, Fort Dodge, is spending the Easter holidays at the home of her mother, Mrs. C. A. Holman, 211 First street southeast. Miss Holman teaches in Fort Dodge. MARRIAGE UCENSES ISSUED AT AXJJSON ALL'ISO'N, April. 3.--Marriage licenses were issued recently to Clar- Walter Leedom, Kirksvllle, Mo., and Jennie Marie Pink, Hampton; Harm S. DeVries and Angeline Johanna Smidt, Aplington; Clarence Ferdinand Meyer and Hilkalena Brims, Ackley. Delta Alpha Class Plans Lenten Teas Affair to Be Held at Home of Mrs. E. H.; Wagner. The second of tho Lenten teas sponsored by the Delta Alpha class will be given at the home of Mrs. B. H. Wagner, 49 Beaumont drive, Saturday afternoon from 3 to '{5 o'clock. The committee for the arrangements for the tea consists of Mrs. B. A. Webster, chairman, assisted by Mrs. R. L. Jackson, Mrs. E. E. Hunter and Mrs. Edward Babcock, and the Misses Mildred Bente, Clara Fisher, Inez Gywnn, Marie Mendenhall, Inez Jensen, Edith Gibbs, and Cora J. Sundell. It is for all Delta Alphas and friends. A program will be given including a solo, "The Palms," Miss Ellen Smith, three numbers. "Were You There," "On the Step" and "Pirate Dreams" by the high school girls' sextet which includes Esther Storer, Betty Senneff, Catherine Curtlss, Marly s Taylor, Alice Sheffler and Maxine Beerman. There will be music by a string quint'et including "Nocturne" by Julius Eisenburg, "HnfO^nnrlR" hv n I , "Sarabande" by , Bonn and "Lullaby," by Brahms. The quintet comprises Raymond LaGasse, Harry Schulman, Robert Ditzler, Elizabeth Holman and Rheon Woodward. A one act play, "All on a Summer's Day," will be given by Ruth Hille, Elaine Snook and Nancy Bowen, directed by Mrs. Webster. R. N. A. HEALTH CLUB MEETS IN AFTEBNOON Members of the R. N. A. Health club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Dave O'Donnell, 316 Monroe avenue northwest, with Mrs. William Grieblingr, Mrs. Myrtle Shrin- ner and Mrs. Nellie Murray assisting. After the study session; 500 was played with high score guest prize going to Mrs. G. H. Wass and low to Mrs. Ray Tuthill and high score member prize to Mrs. Henry cor ine Pine and low to Mrs. J. G. C. Johnson. Bits About'em gift was presented to the hunorees and refreshments were served. The Perfect Final Touch . . . - « · * LUXUS Easter Ice Cream molds or heaping dishes of LUXUS creamy-pure Ice Cream make a most delicious ending for your Easter Dinner. Place Your Order Early PHONE 115-116 DAY OB NIGHT Easter Molds Euster Lilies Chickens - Rabbits Luxus Bulk Ice Cream Maple Nut ,Lemon Sherbet Sherman House Chocolate, ,Etc. Luxus Bricks Babbit Center Egg Center Lily and Chicken Stenciled Slices E. B. H1CLEY CO. Makers of LUXUS Ice Cream He's Bringing Lovely Lilies from Our Store TTAVE us deliver some of our wonderful Easter lilies on Easter morning. We insure prompt and safe delivery anywhere in town, without charge. Drop In and look through our shop today. Make your selections early. Flowerphone 3782 SANDY'S FLOWERS 16 First St. S. E. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Way, 321 Second' street southeast and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Duffield and daughter, Ann, 507 East State street, are planning a trip to New York, Washington, D. C., Florida, Cuba and Havana. They will leave Mason City next week and expect to be gone about a month. * * * Miss Betty Boyle, Hotel Hanford, has as her guest Miss Elaine Smith of Shreveport, La. Miss Boyle and Miss Smith are sorority sisters at the University of Iowa. ' * *. * Miss Ruth Irons will return from Creston to visit over Easter with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Irons, 124 Fourth street northwest. She will be accompanied by Miss Blanche Easton, Creston. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tubbesing, 16 Linden drive, will leave Saturday for Minneapolis where they will stay over the week-end, returning to Mason City Monday. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flowers, 230 Sixth street northwest, have returned from Florida where they suent a month in Jacksonville and St. Petersburg. * * * Miss Gretchen Bickel returned Fri-. day evening from Milford for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. V^ Bickel. Miss Bickel will spend several days of the spring vacation at Clear Lake where she will attend a house-party. * * * Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Dunlavey and daughter, Mary, 522 Jefferson avenue northwest, left for Chicago for a visit with their daughter, Mrs. A. J. Lowier. * * * Mr. and Mrs. John MacMlllan, 118 | Kentucky avenue southeast, and Miss Frances Forster left Thursday for Albia, where they were called by the death of Mrs. MacMillan's mother, Mrs. E. Caldwell. Mrs. Caldwell who is the grandmother ol Miss Forater, has been a visitor in Mason City a number of times. Miss Genevlcye Kuppinger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A Kuppinger, 1109 Pennsylvania ave nue northeast, has arrived from the University of Io\ya for a visit with her parents., * * * Mrs. N. F. Harrington of Mason City is visiting for a few days with friends in Calmar. * ' · * Miss Irene Miller, teacher in th Waterloo schools, has arrived t spend her Easter vacation at th home of her parents, Mr. and Mn SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS MONEY SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND SATISFACTION WITH EVERY PURCHASE Lundberg's + + + Features Smart E A S T E R A P P A R E L 4 and ACCESSORIES at Lowest in Year Prices COAT VALUES such as these $14.95 + $25 Not in years have values been so great. Every smart new dress 'and sports type . . . Spongy and Grepey Woolens and Tweeds ... Gorgeously furred or self-trimmed in black, black and white, blue and white and every fashionable shade. All sizes for Misses and .Women. Every ,, Coat -a Real Value. Choose your accessories from our complete assortment in Gloves, Hosiery, Jewelry, Scarfs, Purses, Corselette, Lingerie and Blouses NEW STRAW HATS For EASTER at only 295 $5 $9 95 Offer Better Value in Addition to Smart Styles There's scarcely a style that's new and wearable that isn't represented in this group. And not only the new styles, but the new straws, the new colors, the wanted head- sizes-a ii are here. Plenty of youthful women's styles as well as missy types.

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