The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 2, 1936 · Page 6
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May 2, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, May 2, 1936
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 2 1936 MAY FESTIVITIES ARE BEING PLANNED BY ORGANIZATIONS Breakfasts to Be Held by Women Dancing Parties Planned by Phoenicians, Y. M.-Y. W., Hamiltons. May festivities are in the plans of many Mason City groups for the week. Many organizations are concluding their activities for the season with seasonal observances. · Twentieth Century club members will have a luncheon at 1 o'clock Monday at the Euchre and Cycle club to conclude its meetings for the season. Members of the Athenian club will meet Thursday morning for a breakfast at the home of Mrs. S. C. Deyoe, 43 River heights. May Breakfast. St. Katherine's guild will have a May breakfast Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock at St. John's parish hall. Bridge and 500'will be played following the breakfast. Phoenician club will have a May dinner dance Thursday evening at the Clear Lake "Country club. Miss Eleanor Irons is to charge of arrangements. Arrangements are being made for a Double Y May dance Tuesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. sponsored by the Y. M. and Y. W. Hamilton's School of Commerce will have its annual cabaret supper for students and alumni Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. Reservations are being taken from the alumni at the school office. Board Meeting. Members of the Women's club board will meet Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock in the administration building for their monthly business session. Business and Professional Women's club will have its annual meeting Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford. Year- iy reports will be made by committee chairmen and officers will be elected. The program will be in charge of the transportation committee which includes Mrs. Henry Billman. Miss Cora Dormedy and Mrs. Eva Ferguson. --·:·_ MAY BREAKFAST PARTY AT HANFORD Mrs. C. I. Snyder, 1015 First street northwest, and Mrs. Lee P. Loomis, 329 First street southeast, entertained ; at a May breakfast Friday morning at the Euchre and Cycle club. Bridge was played following breakfast with high score prizes going to Mrs. Charles H. Barber, Mrs. W. A. Westfall and Mrs. J, W. Irons. A second breakfast is planned by Mrs. Snyder and Mrs. Loomis for Wednesday. ATHENIAN CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Athenian club met at the home of Mrs. E. E. Fleming, 503 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, for a program which included a review of "Mrs. Astor's Horse" by. Stanley Walker, given by Mrs. H. P. McLaughlin, and an account of the play, "First Lady," by Mrs. John Senneff. Preparing for Poppy Poster Contest 60 Children Weighed at Baby Clinic Gold Stars Awarded to 34 at Woman's Club Health Project. Sixty babies were weighed and measured by members of the Woman's club child conservation department Friday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. Gold stars were awarded to 34 for standard weight and measurement. Among the winners were Patricia Pearce, Marilyn Robinson, Orville Weber, Gerald Robinson, Westly Simmons, Gary Mendon, Louis Max Romey, Lloyd Tageson, Mary, Ellen Johnson, Lois Hutchinson, John Beery, Beverly Efoerline, Conrad Pinneke, James Loague, Sandra Dover, Shirley Klang, Lois Ruth Gump, Marlene Eppers, Dixie Query, Elden Molter, Barbara Ann Wilcox, Lawrence McCauley, James Mott, James Tudor Barrett, Mary Lou Gaffri, Robert Shanks, Fayetta Anderson, Marjorie Lu Laughlin, Robert Imlay, Madonna Winter, Jean Robde, Marvyl Rohde, Gary McMurray and Duane Ramsey. Dr. Madeline Donnelly was the hysician in charge, assisted by iliss Ruth Fisher, city nurse. Woman's club workers.at the clinic were Mrs. Walter Hyde, Mrs. W. F. Hannaman, Mrs. E. O. Babcock, Mrs. M. 3. Kelly, Mrs. Henry Miller and Mrs. C. E. Franchere. Pupils at the Monroe school are shown at work on the posters which they will submit in the poppy poster contest being sponsored by the American Legion auxiliary in connection with the annual sale of memorial blossoms. Those who have entered the contest at Monroe are Donald Lorenz, Madelyn Baker, Donald Kuhn, Eileen Bryant, William Haynes, G i l b e r t Christiansen, Fern Kercheff, Webster Thompson, William Butler, Locke Easton, Melvin Spencer, David Shipley, Mary Seney, Carlene Swafford, Maxine Wilson, Betty Hillstrom, Jeanne Sheffler, Ruth Knouse, Jean Calkins, Ruth Shoemaker, Betty Collen. Robert Lorenz, Dorothy McDermott and Margaret Sazma. Their teachers are the Misses Myrna LaRue, Mary Ellen Lydon, Betty Maire and Geneva Smaby. Miss Emma Rehm is the principal. Mrs. Herschel Gore is the poppy chairman for the auxil-. iary. (Lock Photo, Kayenay Engraving) Young Men and Young Women to Gather for Party Tuesday in Y. M. The May dance party sponsored by the young women of the Y. W. C. A. and young men of the Y. M. C. A. will be held at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening, in the Y. M. C. A. Music will be furnished by Jimmy Fleming and his orchestra. For this party, the third of a series, invitations have been mailed out. Invitations may also be obtained by calling at the Y. M. C. A. or Y. W. C. A. DAMON'S MASON CITY, IOWA Extend an Invitation to everyone interested in SPRING and SUMMER FABRICS to attend their style show Monday, May 4, 1936 at which time The Singer AH Star Wardrobe Ensembles, designed from materials in Damon's Fabric Department will be modeled and estimated as to dressmaking costs. Time--2:30 P. M. Place--Downstairs Store Delegation Will Attend Celebration Anniversary of Founding of Lodge Will Be Observed. A large delegation will go from Mason City to Clarion Monday to attend the 117th anniversary celebration of the Rebekah and Odd Fellow lodges. It is expected 500 from the northeast Iowa district will be present. About 25 from Canton phoenix No. 25, of Mason City will give a public drill on the streets late Monday afternoon. Past Grand Master J. M. Hazlett and Past Grand Master Oliver Repp will be in the local delegation. The afternoon program at 1:30 of the I. O. O. F. will begin with the meeting called to order by C. D. Jacobson, president; followed by introduction of grand lodge officers, address of welcome by G. R. Hill, response by grand lodge officer, reading of minutes by previous meeting, instrumental music, draping of the charter by Hampton ledge No. 218, reading by Mrs. G. L. Kyseth, "Proper Way of Working into a Lodge," Mason City lodge No. 224, program by children of the home, mixed chorus, grand lodge and past official degrees conferred afternoon and evening. At the evening session . at o'clock, the program will include the M. E. booster quartet, instrumental number, conferring of the initiatory degree by Kanawha lodge No. 667. The Rebekah program will start at 2 o'clock in the afternoon and include community singing, address of welcome by Fern Perry, response by Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, solo by Mrs. O. E. McGahey, one act play; address by Mrs. C. G. Viall, past president of the Rebekah assembly, piano solo by Grace McNeal, sextet by high school girls, tap dance by Lois Matheson, song, Marlene and Joan Mickelson, cornet solo by Burton Casebeer and mixed quartet from the high school. At the evening session at 7 o'clock will be a quartet from the M. E. church, violin solo by John Brenton and Rebekah degree work by Averine lodge No. 196, Iowa Falls. A dance will conclude the day's events. Music Week Observance Is Planned Miss Mildred Jackson Will Present Grade School Singers. Grade schools of Mason City will hold their annual national music veek festival. Monday evening in .he high school auditorium, under he direction of Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor of music. The groups will be presented by grades, composed of representatives "rom each school, and will demon- trate the development of musical ability from grades 1 to 8, inclusive. The program opens at 7 o'clock with a half hour concert by the combined orchestras of the grade schools, directed by W. A. Storer. Hjis will be followed by the first ;rade singing "Fair Lady Moon," 'A-dancing" and "Sleep, Little One, Sleep." Second grade numbers are "Toy- and," "Indian Echo Song," "Papoose" and "Springtime."; third frade, "Swiss Shepherd's Song," 'The Candy Lion" and "Fairy-folk;" fourth grade,, "To Greet the Spring" by Mendelssohn (arrangement by Wilson), "At the Big Menagerie" by Mana-Zucca, and "Lullaby" by Brahms. The Monroe first grade rhythm band under the direction of Mrs. Katinka Stoner, teacher, will present two numbers. Fifth grade doing two 1 part singing, will give "In Tyrolian Hills," Mozart; "Boatman's Song," Schubert, and "Wishing," Miessner; sixth grade, two and three part singing, "Golden Slumbers," English folk tune; "Caraway and Cheese," von Wohlforth-Grille; "Who Has Seen the Wind," Mrs. H. H. A. Beach; "Annie Laurie," Lady John Scott. Seventh and eighth grade chorus (three part) will sing "Country Dance," Bach, "Spanish Waltz, 1 Leavitt, and "Calm as the Night," Bohm in three part arrangement. Approximately 750 children will be heard in this recital to which the Dublic has been invited. BITS ABOUT 'EM Mr. .and Mrs. Brice Thomas and sons, Frederick and Bide, 6 Eleventh street northeast, will leave Monday for Sioux City where they will make their home at 407 King's Highway. Mr. Thomas has been transferred to the Armour Packing company there, , * * » Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Renaud of Sioux Falls, S. Dak., are spending the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Blanchard, 19 Connecticut avenue northeast. * * * Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Wells and daughter, Doris, have returned from Texas where they spent the winter at Brownsville. TABERNACLE SOCIETY FLANS MAY DINNER St. Joseph's Tabernacle society will sponsor its annual May dinner Sunday noon at the parish hall Mrs. Larry Nolan is general chairman, assisted by Mrs. W. B. Casey Miss Margaret Kelly is in charge of the dining room, Mrs. J. J. Boyle chairman of the kitchen and Mrs John Hughes ana Mrs. Barney Sweeney, tickets. --·:·-- LEGION AUXILIARY MEETS AT CLUBROOMS Members of the American Legion Auxiliary met in the 40 and 8 clubrooms Friday afternoon to tic comforters. Plans for the district conference to be held Wednesday al New Hampton were discussed. Mrs Frank Halliard and Mrs. Walter Lance served refreshments. FOR SUMMER PLAY TIME GLOBE-GAZETTE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City by DIANA DAY Frock Has Full Skirt Gathered to Short Bodice Which Buttons Up Front and Is Completed With Collar. The tiny ones love to have free, easy to wear clothes with skirts which swish about in running. Such a darling little style with favored puffed sleeves is suggested in today's pattern. It has lots of leg space. Its semi-snug bodice buttons up to a new looking, cape collar. It covers the upper arms so cunningly and smartly. It may be sleeveless for mid-summer wear. Bias binds can finish the armholes. A calico print made this practical dress. It can of course be developed in innumerable tissues as gingham, percale, dimity, chailis prints, organdie, etc. Style No. 2715 is designed for sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 1% yards of 35 inch material with % yard of 35 inch contrasting and Vi yard of 1 inch ribbon for bows. Send 15 cents (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 10 cents. Send for your copy today. Book and pattern together, 25 cents. Do not send to Mason City, but address Globe-Gazette Pattern Department, 160 Fifth avenue, New York City. Spring Bride THE NEW LEAF It's'q'DulfOnVfhat Has No Turning. E. McL There has been a recent popularity for small sized books which linger somewhere between a short story and a novel and do not quite fit into either classification. The much touted "Goodbye, Mr. Chips" was one of these, "The Voice of Bugle Ann" by MacKinlay Kantor whom lowans claim with growing pride is a second. Another lowan who is readily making strides someplace is Richard Sherman, erstwhile .Algonion and he has a little book out, "To Mary With Love," which probably a great many of you read in your weekly consumption of all the Curtis publishing company can give you for a nickle on Tuesday. "To Mary With Love" is a sort of sentimental excursion into the not very long ago and its greatest appeal lies in the feling of sincerity which it imparts. "We say 'ten years ago' and it seems a long time," begins Mr. Sherman. "Country Club orchestras played "Valencia,' and 'Moonlight and Roses,' which were new, and 'You Got to See Mama. Every Night 1 and 'No, No, Nora,''which were two seasons old and 'It Ain't Gonna Rain No Mo',' which was perfectly ancient and yet still sort of cute. There was a total eclipse of the sun in Rhode Island and an earthquake in Santa Barbara and a real estate boom in Florida. (Coral Gables, where are you?)" WHAT THE BEST MAN WROTE ABOUT IT Mr. Sherman sets the period for his story in this manner and tells what happened during the 10 years that Mary and Jock were married. Bill Hallam had always been in love with Mary and he was best man at their wedding--it's that sort of a story and it's told in his words. Jock wanted to make' money--lots of it and he did. They were happy until Jock became interested in Kitty Brant, but that didn't last long. It was after their baby had been bom dead that their real unhappiness came. Jock thought of nothing but making money and Mary was busy spending it and neither o£ them really enjoyed much of anything. Mary fell in love with an interior decorator and decided to leave Jock, but just at that moment, the 1929 stock market crash happened and she remained with her husband With his chief interest in life vanished, Jock deteriorated into nothing very interesting. Through Bill's help he was bolstered back to nor- mal'and then Mary decided to leave him. The book is the brief which Bil wrote of the case as Mary's lawyer and sent to her so that she might decide whether or not she really wanted a divorce. It has a good dea of charm and sentiment in its few pages and speaks well for Mr Sherman. ANNE GREEN WRITES ABOUT NEW YORK Anne Green's novels of Americans in Paris have pleased a great many readers and then someone said "Yes. but you couldn't write a book like that about New York." so she did. It's notasgoodas"TheSe!bys' and "Reader. I Married Him." but it's entertaining for the most part. FOREST CITY -- Mrs. Glen Meinecke was Miss Evelyn Beckjorden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Beckjorden, before her marriage to Glenn Meinecke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Meinecke of Ventura. Miss Vivian Dean of Mason City and Allen Meinecke, brother of the bridegroom, were attendants at the ceremony, performed by the Rev. C. E. Sharer, pastor of the Calvary Baptist church. The couple will reside in Forest City. 'Winchester House" concerns Agnes, a niece of the house, who decided to escape from the bondage of tier wealthy family. She found employment in "'Ye BookeWorme," working for the very odd Mr. Dove -- who was really no more odd than the other people she came in contact with. She became involved in a fantastic kidnap plot, among other things. The book does not lack for excitement or interest, but for reality. Schedule of Social Events Arranged at M.C Country Club Social events at the Mason City Country club will begin May 5 with a dinner dance at which Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Lovell, Mr. and Mr*. Gordon Richards, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Conover and Mr. and Mrs. George Harrer wil! act as hosts The opening evening bridge party will be May 12 with Mr. and Mra, Hughes Bryant, Mr. and Mrs.. Howard O'Leary and Mr. and Mrs..C- E. Leffler as hosts and the first afternoon bridge May 20 . with . Mrs. Harry Page, Mrs. John Shipley and Mrs. Howard Knesel acting as hostesses. A series of weekly .bridge parties has been arranged for the season. In addition there will .be four dinner dances and a number of stag parties. BEULAH WOODWOKTH HONORED AT PARTY Miss Beulah Woodworth who will be married May 6 to Bernard Logan was honored at a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. Jack Murray, Mrs. Don Perm. Miss- Mary Woodworth and Mrs. Marvivn Wolter Friday evening in the Euchre and Cycle clubrooms at the Hotel Hanford. There were 26 guests and the time was spent in playing monopoly with prizes going to Mrs. W. M. Meek and Mrs. William Buckler of Charles City. A pink and white color scheme was carried out in the decorations and a buffet lunch was served. Mrs. Ray Ellefson of Osage and Mrs. Buckler were out of town guests. Lightning Hits School. RICEVILLE--Lightning struck at the grade school Thursday forenoon without serious damage. Several t power line poles north of town were fired by lightning, at. the same time interrupting service for some time. 2715 Gertrude Dohrmann Weds R. G. Juengel at Hampton Church HAMPTON -- The marriage of Miss Gertrude Dohrmann. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dorhmann, north of Hampton, and the Rev. R. G. Juengel of Chetopa, Kans., son of the Rev. and Mrs. E. G. Juengel of Fort Dodge, took place Thursday evening at Trinity Lutheran church with the Rev. Gaorge A. Koch, pastor, reading the double ring ceremony. The bridegroom's father, formerly pastor of Zion Lutheran church at Seed's Lake, gave an address. The bride was given in marriage by her fathei". Her attendants wore her sister, Miss Helen Dohrmann, and the bridegroom's sisters, Hulda, Thekla. and Irene Juengel. The bridegroom's attendants were his brother, Ernest, of Akron, Ohio, and the bride's brothers, the Rev. E. F. Dohrmann, of Rudd, and Reinhold G. Dohrmann of Lawler. Ushers were David Dohrmann of Chapin and Robert Juengel of Akron, Ohio. The bride .was graduated from Hampton high school and taught in the rural schools of the county. The bridegroom was graduated from Concordia college at St. Paul, Minn., and Concordia seminary at St. Louis, Mo. They wiil live at Chetopa. Kans., where he is pastor of the Lutheran church. NATVIG-WINGER DECORAH -- The Rev. T. A. Hoff of the First Lutheran church, united in marriage Miss Hazel Winger, daughter of lira. Christina Winger, and Clifford Natvig, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Natvig of Lawler. Attendants were Herman Natvig, brother of the bride, and Gertrude Natvig, sister of the. bridegroom. Following a wedding trip to Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Natvig will be at home in the Adams apartments. Mr. Natvig is the proprietor of the Adams Seed company. MRS. JACK McGRAW HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Jack McGraw was the honored guest at a surprise party given at her home, 7 Seventh street northwest, Friday evening on the occasion of her birthday. The time was spent prizes in playing monopoly with oing to Don Elwood and Mrs. Might New Head of Society Church of Christ Missionary Group Meets for Program. Mrs. J. W. Hight was elected president of the Woman's Missionary society of the Church of Christ at a meeting Friday afternoon at the church. Mrs. Virgil Hicks was named first vice president, Mrs. Earl Smith, second vice president; Mrs. J. H. Marston, third vice president; Mrs. S. M. McKee secretary; Mrs. J. A. Gashel, treasurer, and Mrs. Alfred Zack, pianist. The meeting opened with two piano selections by Mrs. Hicks, followed by the singing of "I Am Thine, Oh Lord" by the assemblage, led by Mrs. Ray Prusia. A box of jpfts was sent to the Child Saving Institute in Omaha. Give Silver Tea. It was announced that the society has been invited to join with the Presbyterian Missionary group in giving a silver tea for Miss Margaret Moniger, a missionary home on a furlough, who will speak May S · at the Presbyterian church. Miss Moniger is a relative of Mrs. Frank Goodman. Mrs. F. E. Ramey led devotions on "Finding Joy in Service." Mrs. Prusia sang "I Heard the Voice of Jesus Say," accompanied by Mrs. Hicks. Mrs. Neal Garrison gave the lesson on South America, speaking of Argentina, the third largest republic in the western hemisphere. "One fifth of all the people in the country live in the capital," she said, and there are four churches to mark the missionary work. Work in Paraguay. Mrs. Earl Smith discussed Paraguay, describing the city of Ascuncion. She told of the rich natural resources of Paraguay, but pointed out that people are slow in adopting- modern ways. In 191S, the first missionaries, Mr. and Mrs. Manly Morton, were sent to Paraguay and in 1920, a new school was founded by the Disciples of Christ, a boys' school, which later became co-educational. Now, because of the prolonged war with Bolivia, the school is mainly for girls. The meeting closed with the singing of "O Love That Will Not Let Me Go" and benediction. A Dionnes Will Grow Up to Be Old Maids Says Psychologist HAMILTON, N. Y., L3)--Dr. Donald A. Laird, director of the Colgate university psychological laboratory, expressed belief today the Dionne quintuplets stand a good chance of growing into heart- bieakers--and old maids. Their segregation from other children while very young may make them man haters, he said. "Those guardians are going to have their hands full as the 'quins' grow up," the psychologist said. "The small fortune which each will have accumulated will, of course, be a good marriage lure to selfish, fortune hunting young men. "But the girls are likely to be heart breakers in their own right. They were born prematurely, and it is a general rule for those born while very small to be better looking--the typical doll-faced persons. "For that matter, small babies are usually better looking than large babies, which is one reason why women are better looking than men. Men get started in life with the handicap of being larger babies and, in a way of speaking, having their faces stepped on at birth." Loraine Page. Lunch was served by the guests and gifts were presented to Mrs. McGraw, among them a large birthday cake. Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Dick McCarthy of Albert Lea, Minn. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920 COURTESY AND JATISFACTKM WItH IVWIT MIKCHASE Give Your Fur Coat a Grand Vacation Send them to Fur Storage for a carefree summer. Complete security at Albrecht's. Enjoy the satisfaction of Lundberg's service--phone or write us. Furs may be sent express collect. STORAGE-CLEANING-REPAIRING PHONE 2600 "SEE YOU TOMORROW (MONDAY)

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