The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1939 · Page 6
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April 1, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, April 1, 1939
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SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1939 FIRST Board Near Close of 2 Year Term Style Show, Little Theater, B. P. W. Meetings Planned The first week in April brings April showers, and April showers bring May flowers and May flowers bring June showers (the bridal kind) and June showers--where am ,1--what happened? Woman's club board members will meet Tuesday morning at 9:30 o clock at the administration building for their last session before the May meeting at which the new administration takes over. General Meeting .One general meeting remains on the Woman's club schedule and will be held Friday evening, April 28, when Helen Howe will be presented at the high school auditorium. An opportunity to see Easter styles at a special showing will be provided Tuesday afternoon at the .Hotel Hanford where a style show luncheon is being presented Reservations may be made at the Hanford. Members of the Women's Symphony orchestra will meet for practice Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock in the music hall. ' Little Theater On Wednesday evening, the Lit- 'tle theater will meet at the P. G. and E.. auditorium for its March general program. In rehearsal is the next Little Theater play, "The Last of Mrs. Cheney" which will be staged during the month. Members of the Business nnd Professional Women's club will meet Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the Hotel Hanford for a dinner and program with Mrs Hob Roy Cerney and Mrs. Floyd Johnson in charge of arrangements for the evening. The program will be on "Diagnosis of the Future" and the nominating committee will report. --o-Marriage Licenses Issued at Hampton HAMPTON--Marriage licenses were issued in March to George Proctor, 26, Swaledale, and Marie Dannen, 26, Swaledale; Victor Patterson, 21, Waterloo, and Kathryn Dooley, 21, Aredale; Kenneth Kuchenrether, 22, Titonka, and Irene Wood, 19, Woden; Andrew J. Christensen, 22, and Ardelle Violet Sandberg, 18, Sheffield; - vJJavid Weitzel, 21. and Genevieve True, 19, Mason City; Willie Floy Vance, 38, and Irene Mae Gallmeyer, 18, Clarksv-ille; Simon G. Maise, legal, Latimer, and Florence Stsenhard, legal, Hampton- Lester Lyons, 24, Fonda, and Hazel Krietlow, 22, Dows; Otto H Weuenfeldt, Jr., 24, St. Paul Minn., and Jane H. Roger= "3' Mason City; Menno Eicher, Zl', New Providence, and Algaline' Enckson, 21, Dows; Richard Rod- cmeyer, Jr., 22, Hampton, and Carlotta Brown, 21, Hampton- Lemuel Rollin Schulz, 26, Sheffield, and Lois M. Kirkpatricfc 22 Hampton; Ray Hildebrand 29 Maynard and Mildred Farnham 28, Decorah; Herbert Nelson, 22 Bradford, and Emma Czaka, 21' Hampton. ' Bits About 'Em MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE BRINGS VARIETY OF EVENTS elping the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Chocolate Cream Cake (Dainty and Appealing) Sunday Breakfast Grape Juice Scrambled Eggs and Bacon Coffee Bread Coffee Dinner Menu Stuffed Pear Salads Wafers Roast Beef Browned Potatoes Creamed Carrots Biscuits Currant Preserves Brown Gravy Chocolate Cream Cake Coffee Supper Menu Beef and Pickle Sandwiches Cocoanut Drop Cookies Fresh Fruit Tea Stuffed Pear Salads 8 halves canned pears 1 cup cottage cheese (dry) J -4 cup nuts Is cup seeded red cherries Readiness to Read Is Cultivated Kindergarten Expert Gives Views About Teaching. Reading Spring round-ups for kinder garten children have been con ducted for a number of years i Mason City and this year the P T. A.'s are sponsoring pre-schoo round-ups, so that children enter ing kindergarten may be given physical check-up. Other sides of the child's pre paredness for school are given a ., -^t, accueu i-eu cnemeji close attention as his physical sid j teaspoon grated orange rind i and particular emphasis has been s teaspoon crated ipmrm vinri ~i j ... .. .. . Ihe . f 4 mi ' y dltmer Sunday are their two sons Carl Lee Mr. and Mrs Lee cam t \ I ? C - ty ' and their families. Federa^avejufe' H^serxWi^ nnM? 0 TM^ ?" d mea ^ m ^Et'on^Sollth to 1919. *' iu ~ nc served as public safety commissioner from 1917 SOCIAL CALENDAR MONDAY Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Webster have moved from 203 Crescent drive to their new home at 110 Carolina avenue southeast. Mrs. H. H. Yates of Healy, Kans., has arrived in Mason' City to be with her sister, Mrs. Roy Hughes, who is seriously ill at h * home, 322 Fourth street northwest. * * * ,, 7Mr - and Mrs. H. E. Hunt of Waterloo are weekend guests of Mrs. Hunt's parents, Dr. and Mrs w. R. Cothern, 710 North Federai avenue. Mrs. Cothern who had been visiting relatives in Waterloo the past week, accompanied Ihcm to Mason City. B. P. 1:15 o'clock, Mrs. "Wilbur Ulin 407'i North Federal avenue. Monday Bridge club 2 o'clock, Mrs. C. P. Sheets, 210 First street southeast. Child Study club- Airs. George Gitz, 138 Twelfth street northwest, program, Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Mrs. H. B, Major. Twentieth Century club-Mrs. H. C. Friesner, 246 Crescent drive. Occident club-1 o'clock, Mrs. Artemas Brown 225 Ninth street northwest, Mrs. Milton Bergland, Mrs E E. Hunter, Mrs. A. A. Felt, Mrs F. B. Hathaway, fun day, Mmes B. E. Nyquist, J. L. Pauley, F. F. Potter. T. A. E. club-Mrs. H. E. Jennings, 834 Third street southwest, "Toast and Tea," a play, Mrs. Harry Wright, Mrs. Roy Potter. Chautauqua club-Mrs. C. E. Cormvell, 223 Crescent drive, program, Mrs. J. R. Holman, Mrs. R. B. Girton Maria Mitchell club-Mrs. Stanley Haynes, 1023 Pennsylvania avenue northeast Mrs. H. C. Metcalf, lesson Amici club-- 6 ,i 30 , °' c: °efc Congregational church. Unity Chapter No. 58 O. E. S 6:30 o'clock, Masonic temple, so- , meeting at c i n r « Irs ' Fl- ank Blodgett, bio Jefferson avenue northwest have moved to Clear Lake to make their permanent home 01 the north shore. s * * a^ Mre V» B °i bert Russel l and children, Marlys and Robert, Jr., are visiting Mrs. Russell's parents Mr and Mrs. H. F. Crosby,316 Taylor avenue northwest, and other relatives in Mason Citv z Clear Lake. KILL KARE KLUB CONDUCTS MEETING Kill Kare Klub met Friday eve- ring with Mr. and Mrs. Fran], Miller, Twelfth street northeast Cards checkers and chess were played. The next meeting will be with Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Heabner BRITT ATO~aiEETS BRITT--The Aid society of the Evangelical Free church met inursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ida Nelson. Ul Our Wbrk Guaranteed GOOD WORK at LOWER COST MASON CITY LAUNDRY CO. IPHONE 738| *u? Plans,is not a cial hour, stated 7:30 o'clock. Good Cheer lodec-- 7:30 o'clock, V". F. W. hall. TUESDAY D. A. R. board-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. H. E. Winter, 31 Fourteenth street northeast. Woman's Club-board-, 9: ??,. o'clock, Administration building. Wa-Tan-Ye club 12 o'clock, Hotel Hanford Idi-R's'club-- w.\-f T. c ciub!i fer50n teavoom 2 o'clock, Mrs. J. W. Graham, 21 Seventh street southwest. L. A. P. M.-2 o'clock, I. O. O, F. hall, benefit card party. Matinee Musicale-Mrs. H. C. Johnson, 305 Carolina avenue southeast, program Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, Mrs Leon Woodward. W. K. C.-2:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall Chicago X. -\\\ Women 2 o'clock, clubrooms. Clio club-Mrs. Ralph S. Stanbery. 915 Delaware avenue northeast, Mrs. Harry Page, lesson. moose lodge-8 o'clock, Moose hall. P. E. O. Chapter GX~ Mrs. Artemas Brown, 225 Ninth street northwest, Mrs. B H Brett, Mrs. Draper Long, assisting. East Park club-- 1 ;' 15 o'clock, Horns Tearoom, Mrs. Ted R. teaman, ttesley Home Missionary society 1:30 o'clock, Mrs. Mark Sackett Central Heights ' Loyal 10.club-- 1:45 o'clock, Mrs. L. W Ross 318 Thirteenth street southeast' Central Lutheran Northeast group 2:30 o'clock, Mrs. E. Eirgert 607'· Third street northeaft Immanuel N. \V. division-2:30 o'clock, church, Mrs. C J Olson, hostess. ' ' '. A. to B, of R. T.-2 o'clock, Moose hall. U. S. W. V. auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. P. E. p. Chapter DZ-- ~no w C ^v,-^ rs ' ^ oe Thompson, ouj Washington avenue northwest, lesson, Mrs. Kenneth F Neu. Little Theater 8 o'clock, P. G. and E. audi- ° nU THURSDAY Novel club-- 7 iVIrs, i\. E. Roynsv c- R 'c St S H' e ? t southea st, Mrs! C. R. Powell, lesson. New Idea club-1 o'clock, Mrs. R. L. Goltz, ·].· Fifteenth street southeast Evangelical group 2-2 o'clock, Mrs. Carl Werthen bach, 1116 Third street southwest. Hanford Ladies aid-2 o'clock, Mrs. Frank Renshaw. K. N. A. Health club 2'.o'clock, Moose hall, Mrs. Edith ·Kipp, chairman. East State Street club-2:30 ' ' -* i3~t.»-_u. v*iiii£t: ill te teaspoon grated lemon rind ^8 teaspoon salt Vz cup salad dressing or mav onnaise Select firm pear halves. Stuf with cheese mixed with nuts cher nes, rind's, salt and one table spoon of dressing. Chill until serving .time. Cover with remain!TM dressing and surround shredded lettuce. Chocolate Cream Cake *,z cup fat Ha cups granulated sugar 2 squares chocolate, melted 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 eggs, beaten % teaspoon salt 1 cup sour milk (or buttermilk) Zy 4 cups flour ' 1 teaspoon soda. Cream fat and sugar. Add ve- S£ g ^red,ents and beat one r into two layer-cake ··--- -...~u with waxed papers Bake lor 25 minutes in a moderate oven Cool. When ready to serve spread one layer with two cups of whipped cream blended with foui tablespoons of confectioner's sus ai mixed with one teaspoon of vanilla. Cover with other layei and lightly spread with a thin chocolate frosting. Serve promptly- For additional flavor sprinkle rnn nrl + Vi ,-.1--«jj_.* . . _ *** vi '- top with shredded toasted monds or broken pecans. al- D. A. R.-- WEDNESDAY ,,.;, Mrs. B. F. Gabbert 122 Jefferson avenue northwest. Miss Mary Louise Felt, Miss Ethel Hall assisting. Evangelical group-12 o'clock, church parlors, pot luck dinner. Mrs. O. E. Moon, chairman all day sewing meeting. Lesion Auxiliary-1:30 o'clock, 40 and 8 clubrooms. McKinley P. T. A. board-1:30 o'clock, school. Degree of Honor Carnation club r,., 0 ,, cl .J? k ' Mrs ' Henry Schaub, 1610 Hampshire avenue southeast. B. and O. circle-- 114 Tenth street'northwest. 208 ' , ' ' o n s ° n , 208 Vermont avenue southeast. Mmes. G. S. C. Andrick C W Gasswint. F. E. Carroll, hostesses, Mmes. Earl Ehlers. O A Merkcl and H. J. Brans, pro-' Trinity Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, church, Mmes Art Wilson. Ralph Holder, John Gravelie, hostesses. Past Noble Grands 2:30 o'clock, I. O. 0. F Energetic clas LENTEN SUPPER WILL BE GIVEN BY HI-TRI CLUB Hi-Tri club members will meet tor a Lenten supper Monday evening at 6 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. R. o. Siorvick will give an fcaster message and Velma Hockenberry, a poem. Music will be provided during the supper hour school S 2l '° UP fr ° m the high Alice Loomis is in charge of the meal, assisted by Betty Swarner V e l m a Hcckenberry, Marlys' \oxingdale and Peggy Bruns. Reservations were taken by Alice Loomis. --o-BRIDGE CLUB MEETS CALMAR--The members of the Bridge club met Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Warner Oafney for a G:30 dinner and cards. Prizes were awarded-Mrs. Bertha Orke and Mrs. W D Hurl- out. SCHOOL WILL CLOSE n ?J- DQEWAY T he Ridgeway public school will close on Wed nesday evening for a spring vacation. Class work will be resumed again on Tuesday morning, Apr! placed on reading readiness in th past few years in the Mason Cit\ schools. Spent Preparing- According to Miss Kathleer McCann, kindergarten supervisor [torn the Mankato State Teachers college, who recently visited Mason City: "Veiy often the kindergarten teacher is asked 'Do you teach reading?' The answer to this question is definitely 'No that is we teach no formal reading in the kindergarten. The entire nine months of this year and in many cases several months of the following year are spent in preparing the child for reading. In other words the kindergarten vear is a period in which the child'is helped to get ready for his attack on printed material." "This state of readiness is attained earlier by some children than by others but authorities are quite generally agreed that the majority of children learn 'to read more easily after they, have ·eachad a mental age of at least V years," Miss McCann said. They are quite generally agreed also that much growth is due to nature and cannot be hurried while other development depends upon the environment and can be Jrovided in the curriculum. The cmdergarten program is planned o allow time for natural growth and while that is taking place to provide the child with many and varied experiences which build up certain habits, attitudes and ·kills needed for actual reading. Complex Activity J: There is 110 one part of the undergarten program which can )e designed as-'reading readiness.' Since reading is a complex' activ- ty involving emotional, social, ihysical and mental development he whole kindergarten setup con- ributes toward helping the child ?et ready for it. "From the very first day of chool the teacher plans for acli- ities which will prevent physi- al strain and for those that will ncourage physical development 3he helps the child adjust to so- ial situations and to establish motional stability. She makes u^e f every opportunity to help him nlarge his vocabulary, to length- n his span of attention, to solve is own problems, to do logical hinking, to express himself clear- y and easily and to establish good wfc habits. To accomplish all his as well as to stimulate a de- re to read, the teacher plans a ch experimental environment ·hich includes excursions, con- ructive activities, pictures, books, lories, poems, discussions, dram- i conversation, observa- s and practical experi- in Today's Popular Design by Carol Aimes ~ -- ~ ~*--«»v«-*v ii4i4v;»icu4i cloth scrvi-- -..,, for'popurar d"es'ignl r0 "" US ° d when orderin * vXtKas and Season City Globe-Gazette t, 119 West Nineteenth Street, New York. Name Address I suggest the following _as_a POPULAR DESIGN tic plav, ! I tion. Crowds See Congregational church B. P. w. club-G.-30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford Daughters of Veterans-7 o'clock, p. G. and E. auditorium, G. A. R. program. irl Scout council--- 8 o'clock, I. o. O. F. hall. Uomen of the Moose-7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. FRIDAY Church of Christ W. at. S. 3:15 o'clock. Church of Christ sacrificial sen-ice. . ' Queen Rebekah lodge-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. B. A. K. E. auxiliary-8 o'clock, Moose hall. SATURDAY Thcta club-1 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. Daughters of Veterans-Tag day. Browning society-Mrs. L. L. Minor, 510 Sixth street southeast, Miss Luelda Canton, assisting, program on "English Essayists." LICENSE ISSUED" AT ALLISON- ALLISON--A marriage license was issued here to: Roy Albert* 22, Parkersburg and Helen Olden- ,.Place Vhere'an aster Play to Be Given n Evening Cast Rehearsing for Congregational Church Production '·The Burden Bearer," a play by Dorothy Clark Wilson, will be presented Easter Sunday evenin» at the Congregational church with Mrs. Charles Grippen as director The cast includes B. A. Webster as Simon, Mrs. C. E. Bui-rets as Mara Bob Lenz as Alexander, Dwight Helfenstein as Rufus, H L. Hudson, Lucius, A. H. Searle a man, Gene Payne and Charles Lovell, two Roman soldiers. The play is set in Jerusalem at the time of the crucifixion of Chnst and is built around the character of Simon who was forced to help Jesus carry the cross Assisting Mrs. Grippen with the drama arc Boyd Bremer as produc" tion manager, and Joan O'Neil Helen Wilts and Arnita Bruns' costumes. ~' --o-Miss Schmale Talks to Local Townsend Club No. l a t Y W C A Declaring that our highways and hobo camps have become training places for communism and other undesirable propaganda, with the youth of our country making UD the pupils, Miss Roberta Schmale spoke for more than two hours at the Y W.. c. A. Friday evening. President C. K. Kinney of Townsend Club No. 1 presided. "400 nev.- clubs organized in 40 clays.'' she said, ''testifies to the growing interest in the Townsend movement. Other evidence is that a fair hearing has been accorded m the ways and means committee for the first time. Miss Schmale declared that the Townsend plan would give back in part what had been taken away inmost homes, farms and property' 'It would reduce taxes by reducing the need for taxes poorhouses, penitentiaries and relief " sue said. "Old age pensions are just a pittance for one class but Townsend annuities would 'help WIFE PRESERVERS Iowa Head Is Speaker atLihcoln Mrs. Hart, State A. A. U. W. President, to Attend Congress Airs. I. H. Hart of Cedar Falls president of the Iowa division or the American Association of University Women, was one of the Mfi^l at £ e . ponvention of the in Lincoln, Other speakers included three Minneapolis women, Mrs. H K ^? f' di ?? ctor o£ the northwest central section, Mrs. Frederick G. Atkinson, national chairman of the fellowship endowment committee! and Mrs. Glen Waters all £ rn l?' der ^, ° £ the " College Women's club Mrs. Hart has been appointed to senfT"! 66 ^ 15 wh ° will represent the A. A. U. W. in the World congress on Education for Democracy which will meet in New-York on Aug. 15, 16 and 17 event in the country " Members of the Iowa division are planning to attend toe n°- tional convention of the American Association of Universit ne . , which. the Iowa divi- Mon has been asked to present its education skit, "Via Iowa " f i r s t ll*? at P* state conven'u-onol he Iowa division in Waterloo. Barber Weds William Meyer. Jr. WHITTEMORE--Myrtle Barber became the bride of William ^leyer, Jr., Friday with the Rev ' w H. Discher, pastor of St. PauVs Lutheran congregation, officiating Miss Barber was attended bv her sister, Margaret Barber, and ^i!? v , ou . h . ave SE veral pairs of new silk stockings which you are not going to wear right away, rinse carefully in warm water, their Following the ceremony, dinner vas served to the Immediate faun- ,?fj. a ' ' ne home of Mr. and Mrs " liUam^Meyer ' ·^ b '££^^* 1 £j**5 'hittemorrscrS,l Uatedfr0mthe Mr Meyer is the son of Mr." and Mrs. William Meyer, east of town, and attended St. Pauls Lutheran parochial school. COUPLES GRANTED LICENSES TO WED NEW HAMPTON -- Collins Meil n° n ' 24 ' Oregon ' Wis - and -r, LJtliGj Z I T, ·"'13u15OD- "WJ^ * Hoy Christensen, 24, Oregon WiV and Clarice Quale, 24, Stoujhtori; Wis.; Earnest Clayton Roe" 30 Humeston, and Marcia Louise Dotts, 2 3 , Corydon; Donald Holtz -J, and Dorothy Jacobs, 16, both of Davenport; Earl Gitch, 19, ircdencksburg and LaVera Buhr 18, Sumner; Kenneth R. Hamilton' ^i, Davenport and Wanda v' Gnnger, 27, Hills, were issued licenses to wed. MRS. MTttlLSTEIN HOSTESS TO GROUP Mrs William Muhlstein entertained a group of friends at her home, 615 Eighth street southeast ho . nonn S Miss Juar Jta Wilson who will become the bride of Edward Steffen on Easter Sunday Five hundred was played with prizes going to Mrs. Jennie Frietau traveling, Mrs. Roy Sweet, high, and Mrs. Cliff Mott, low. A gift was presented to Miss Wilson by :he group. Lunch was served by Mrs. Harold Katr and Mrs. Muhlstein. FRANK EICKELKA3IPS HOSTS AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eickelkamp entertained a group Friday evening at their home, 662 Third --_ , stl ' £ et northeast. Guests were Mr · TM°* J'-d: learn: be efficient: Mrs ^D^l^*" 1 '-^' TM* nld. Somehnriv TTi,it r,,.«i-i. , , _ _ ' ,, . ' " E "'«-ii. mr. JOLLY MOTHERS CLUB MEETS AT ROMIGS ,?h embfers ° f the Jo! 'y Mothers a b ^ et Wlth Mrs - Forest Rorm'g, 3 twenty-seventh street southwest for a " vnr -.nn 'bad taste" party" Fri- costume and games were '"in prizes going to Mrs Jins, Mrs. Joseph Buck- and Miss Cecelia Gaenon r±^-l. Ml - C- Hmve|S freshments were served at the 'y. The next meet- FOLLOW-UP MEETING TO BE HELD APRIL 4 A follow-up meeting in home project work will be held in ,, at Central April 4 at 2 o'clock when n,,. f-° n -,? n i. " Trai!li "S ^e Appetite will be given. Sa(- dancehall creature ^somc' ^J^ .u'^t^S.^ TWIN* SONS BORN HAYFIELD--Born to Mr. and Mrs Emii Christiansen at the hospital at Forest City March 30 twin sons. This is the second set , ol twins to be born here recently j as Mr .and Airs. Earl Peterson became parents of twin daughters a few weeks ago. SELLS BEAUTY SHOP RIDGEWAY--Helen Rue, who operated a beauty shop here for the past four years, sold her equipment to Agnes Ryan this week. Miss Ryan, who has been employed at Alice's Beauty shop at Decorah, will take possession i m i M r u ' j ' ue el "«ent: uuild. Somebody must furnish the I wx money for irresponsible legis- fe? ! ' row away._Ke,vanee ar Courier. Erwin, Mr. and Mrs. L. Snell and M. and Mrs. S. Peterson, Bridge was played and refreshments served at the close of the eveni "»./*· WD SATISFACTION WITH EVERV PU^IsE "Fresh as.an April Morning" The New DRESSES $ 795 ^^ Others §6.50 to §19.95 Spring prints, sheers and crepes. We've never seen such an array of whirling i1% *?!? this n 10 "* under you/ coat and without a coat a little later on. Make this store your headquarters for spring fashions. "Seo You Tomorrow (Monday)' 1 State

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