The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 6, 1936 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 6, 1936
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 6 gi 1936 MASON CITY GLOBE^GAZKTTJE, JMAI o · *-·» . y-yTv T NEW OFFICERS CHOSEN J^ARENT-TEACHERASSOOATION . *' . ' -- ^T~ ^"u, T^:u r UD in the Air About Her Job _ ^S^BOUT^Mj ^jM£S£ Music Week Celebrated at Meeting St. Joseph P. T. A. Hears Talk by Mrs. Hathorn; Operetta Given. Nearly 500 attended the May meeting of the St. Joseph P. T. A. on Tuesday evening and joined in the celebration of national music week. The features of the program were an operetta, "Spring Glow," by the first four grades and a talk on The Art'Of Appreciating Music" by Mrs. W H. Hathorn, assisted by Miss Louise Macket. Dr. . J. E. Marek talked on behalf'Of tuberculin test- Ing. Miss Mary Colloton of the St. Joseph graduating class was accompanist for the operetta. The election of officers for the coming year resulted in the choice of Mrs. W. B. McGrane for president and Mrs. E. F. Vaughn for secretary-treasurer. The retiring president, Mrs. J. Frank Hayes, automatically became vice president to succeed Mrs. W. B. Casey. Mrs. Vaughn succeeds Mrs. T. L. Connor. During the past year Mrs McGrane has been ' chairman of the publicity committee and Mrs. Vaughn chairman of the program committee. Gregorian Chant. In tracing the history of music Mrs. Hathorn pointed out the work of the Catholic church in fostering music and giving the world the Gregorian chant. "Pange Lingua,' played by Miss Macket, was used to illustrate the chant. Simple foil songs, Mrs. Hathorn showed, havf been worked into artistic composi tions. As an illustration of this point, Miss Macket played "Country Gardens." One of Haydn's sonatas was used to bring out the repetitioi of a theme and the embellishment o it in each repetition. Spring was the theme of th three-act operetta. Dainty costume to represent flowers, elves,' fairie and the like were effective in pro ducing the spring illusion. Gather ine Doolan played Spring, Le Sweeney, Jack Frost and Eileen Jansen, Bluebird. Flower Maidens. Flower maidens, from grade four were Mary Jean Casey, Janice Freu denberg, Mary Margaret Steiner Anna Holman, Colleen Phalen, Hel ene Trayer, Elsie May Curtin, Em ily Kelly. Also from grade four were Meet In Mason City ~7 Father Paul LaValette to Be T HE REV. PAUL LAVALETTE COMPLETE Optical Service I.Your Prescriptions Are Guaranteed to Be Correct. Smith Optical Co. .. " 2 1 .EAST- STATE the frost elves, William Boyle, Robert Burke -Roger Carlson, Robert Chute James Colloton, Donald Harold, Joseph Holman, Paul Jimenez, Ronald Keeling, Donald Lattimer, James McCiung, John O'Bamon, Vern Peterson. Harry Powers, Thomas Ralph, William Tenney, John Krivonlavy. First grade boys were pussy willows: Tim Phalen, Billy Hurley, John Carle, Terrence Cullen, Marc O'Brien, Meredith Saunders, Wallace Zallek, Leo O'Gorman, Robert Balek, Richard Clark, Gerald Rreu- denberg, Joseph Sterner, Howard Paulsen, Arthur Graf, Stanley Baltunis, Roger Lambert, Holland Lambert. The breezes were first grade girls: Rosemary McClung, Jeannine Henderson, Patricia White, Kathryn Colloton, Margaret Miller, Esther Edell, Juanita Berry, Mary Helen Hutchison, Barbara Holman, Gertrude Harvey, Shirley Tenney, Mardel Klein, Mary Ann Curtin, Ruth Noehl. Sunshine Fairies. From the second grade came the Bees and the Sunshine Fairies: Karl Vaughn, Thomas Cress, Gerald Coyle, Leland Kelly, James Hutchm- son, John Casey, Francis Pattee, Thomas Burke, Douglas Wells, Marwood Mulert, Paul French, Raymond Colwell, Joseph Downs, Harvey Johnson, Harold Finn, Joseph King, Edward Herman, Leo Holman, Alvin Basquez, Been Harold, Patricia Freudenberg, Betty Lou Broadbent, Patricia Ann Carle, Mary Jean Carlson, Frances Pirkl, Virginia Ann Skyles, Patricia Watts, Mario O'Leary, Mary Lou McLaughlin, : Mary Klein, Arlene Crowley, Helen Jeminez, Mary Maa- Speaker at Session Monday. Members of the Dubuque archdiocesan board of the National Council of Catholic Women and the Mason City deanery unit of that organization will hold a joint conference at the Hotel Hanford Monday. The Rev. Paul LaValette of Rockford will be the speaker of the day. The conference will open at 10 o'clock Monday morning with a board session which will be followed by luncheon at 12:30 o'clock. A program has been planned for the afternoon and all Catholic women of the arch diocese and their pastors have been invited. The arch-diocesan board includes 48 members and Mrs. R. J. Sweeney of Dubuque, president of the archdiocese division of the N. C. C. W., is the presiding officer. Block reservations are being received from the various towns in the arch-diocese for the luncheon. Mrs. Larry Nolan of St. Joseph parish and Mrs. Robert Laughlin of Holy Family parish are receiving the reservations for Mason City women who wish to attend. The Holy Family Ladies Aid is the hostess organization for the meeting. ' Mrs. E. H. Linnenkamp, president of the aid, has appointed a number of committees, who are busy with preparations for the affair. Holy Family Church Scene of Marriage Miss Beulah Woodworth Bride of Bernard Logan at Service. Hydrangeas, lilies and calcelarias in pastel shades decorated the altar at Holy Family church Wednesday morning for the wedding of Miss Beulah Woodworth, daughter of Mrs. L. L. Woodworth, 507 Twelfth street northeast, and Bernard J Logan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Logan, which was performed by the Rev. R. 'P. Murphy. Nuptial selections were sung bj Larry Reardon during the service Miss Mary Woodworth was her sister's maid of honor and Walter Lo gan, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. White mousseline de soie was worn by the bride who had a fin ger-tip length veil of tulle and car ried a shower o£ white Killarnej roses. The maid of honor wore yel low figured mousseline de soie an FOR THE GRADUATE Beautiful diamond ring, absolutely perfect, blue white, quarter carat, in the latest design mounting. 6/fQ CA Special price... ¥l|7»,J»» M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters BIdg. JUST PHONE We insure your furs not only against moths . . . but against theft ... and fire! Let us call for your furs immediately and safeguard them for the season ahead! Here, I am, after all this trouble and the coat isn't worth taking! Boy! The moths sure dined on this one. den, Patricia Cornelius, Nina Jean Wabschall, Jean Dietermann. The raindrops and the brownies were from the third grade: Betty Balek, Julia Basquez, Martha Basquez, Rozanne Herzog, Ruth Kennison, Mary Jane Lambert, Marian Nozicka, Veronica O'Banion, Janice O'Brien, Marie Genoa, Shirley Paulsen Dorothy Wagner, Rose Baltunis John Bender, George Cahalan, Richard Cornelius, Charles Coyle, James Downs, Harold Klein, Eugene Lanxing, Richard O'Gorman, John Plonsky, Donald Poshusta, Rolland Rosa, John Skopec, Gerald Skies, Leo Steiner. Six little girls acted as butterflies: Alida Younke. Marie Therese League, Therese Meade, Virginia Sloan, Barbara Keeling, Margaret Downs. Between the acts of the operetta and during the social hour, the school orchestra played "Lovely Lady" by McHugh, "Ambition" by Bennett, and several other numbers. Attendance prizes were won by the first and the ninth grade. Mothers of the freshman and the sophomore class served the luncheon. Miss Dorothy Malary Honored on Birthday Mrs. George W. Mackley, 28 Ninth street northwest, entertained on Tuesday the girls of the fourth grade of the Holy Family school at a birthday party in honor of her niece, Dorothy Malary, the occasion being her tenth birthday. She was assisted by Mrs. J. T. Malary of Clear Lake. Guests included Virginia Dunn, Irene Lansing, Dorothea Hebel, Jean Christianson, Margery Pick, Marjorie Kofoot, Betty Dahlstrom, Mary Joice McGrath, Reta Cavanaugh, Josephine Kay, Patricia Emmons and Veronica Carney of the Holy Family school and Joan Burnett of Central school. Other guests included Reta Ann and Wesley Frommack, also Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Washburn. Lunch was served at 4:30, table decorations being pink and green. The centerpiece, which was a birthday cake, was cut and served by Miss Malary. JIARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES ALLISON--Mariage licenses were issued here to: Einer Erick Erick- s'on 23, and Evelyn Lucille Parker, 19, 'both of Aplington; Henry John Vo'igts, 27. and Mulda Louise Miller, 25, both of Bristow; Edward DeVries, 26, and Evelyn Waters,' 19, both of Aplington. .. brimmed white hat. Her flower were yellow roses. Following tie service, a weddm breakfast was served at the Hole Eadmar. The yellow and white co: · or scheme was repeater! in the table decorations with roses, daisies and snapdragons making up the center piece. Mr. Logan and his bride have left on a wedding trip to Chicago and on their return will be at home for the summer at Clear Lake. He is employed in the office of the Lehigh Cement company and Mrs. Logan has been working for the Humphrey Finance company. For travel the bride wore a navy blue suit with white accessories. Out of town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Elefson of Osage, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Buckler of Rudd and Mrs. A. H. Adams of Cedar Falls. Mr and Mrs. J. J. Walrath, bib Washington avenue northwest, ana niece Beverly Wass of Clear Lake, Save' returned from a 7,000 mile trio through the south and east. They teft Mason City lastDecem- ter and went to Texas, driving from there to New Orleans and various of interest along the gulf, visited in Miami, St. Peters- r Palm Beach and other oOes ,, Florida and flew to Cuba from Miami for a short stay. Enroute home, they drove up along the_ At- antic coast and stopped IEJ Wash- nrton where they attended the Easte? e"g rolling on the white house lawn If ter a visit in New York and Long Island they left lor home. · * » Mr and Mrs. Clare Fangbom of Chicago formerly of Mason City Visiting at the .Howard Jack home, 1002 Second street north west. · t f t Mrs M D. Friedman and Mrs. J Efron of Minneapolis are visiting a he home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard inth street northeast. T e y c a m e to sec their new granddaughter, Kay Judith Efron, born May 2. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wolf and sons 1112 Third street southwest, ve returned from Centerville here they visited at the home of Mrs. Wolf's parnts. BEBO-OLSON. KANAWHA -- A reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Olson for their daughter, Faye, who was married Sunday morning to Kenneth Bebo of Austin, Minn, in the German Lutheran parlors at Osage with Mr. and Mrs. Buck of Austin, Minn., as the attendants. Following the marriage they came to Kanawha where relatives had gathered at the Olson home. Supper was served. Mr. and Mrs. Bebo left Sunday evening for their home in Austin, Minn., where they are both employed in the Hormel packing plant. Girls Win Over Boys in Better Babies Contest With 17 out of 20 winners being "iris in the Merkel better baby contest conducted during national baby week by Dr. C..M. Franchere, the young women of the coming generation have a head start on the men. Phyllis Ann Thrams, five months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. A.. Thrams; R. F. D. 1, who received 98 6 per cent in the class for infants one year and under and Lois Gooder 15 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs G. Gooder, 310 Kentucky avenue southeast, with 98.4 per cent in the class for infants from 1 to i years old, won first prizes. Belva Dawn Rucker, daughter of Mr and Mrs. W. C. Rucker, Ii04 I Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and Lucille Ann Popp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Popp, Sir Elev- nth street northeast, received second and third places for infants under one year and Beverly June Mulhern, daughter of Mr. and Mrs- Alark Mulhern, 830% Fifteenth street southeast, and Dean Tracy Paste-, son of Mr. and Mrs. A Pasto 10 Seventeenth street northeast, second and third places for infants First Mason City girl to become a member of the newest profession for women--that of air stewardess of modern transport planes speeding over airways--is Edra Delahoyde who is now flying regularly on the Chicago-Omaha-Cheyenne division of United Air Lines' coast to coast airway. . Born in Stuart in 1913, Miss Delahoyde, with her parents, later, moved to Mason City, where she attended Mason City high school and junior college Miss Delahoyde received her nursing training and graduated from Iowa Methodist hospital at Des Moines. Miss Delahoyde is a sister of Howard Delahoyde who is a city milk inspector here. "Although I have been flying as an air stewardess only a month, I am very enthusiastic about my duties" Miss Delahoyde exclaimed durin=- a brief stop at Chicago on her run. "I find flying very enjoyable, but even more important, the H. H. Hirsch tut 217 N. Federal R. S. Hirsch Ice Cold Storage Vault at Marshall Swifts. Protect your FURS in our new,modern, cold storage vault. Phone 788 interesting people I meet keeps my job from becoming monotonous. I wouldn't think of trading it for a job on the ground." Requirements for a position as air stewardess on United Air Lines Include that the candidate be a graduate registered nurse. Miss Delahoyde explained that this qualification is imposed, not because it is necessary to attend to ill passengers, as only 3 per cent of passengers are susceptible to air sickness. She explained the discipline in the training of a registered nurse and ier ability to deal with all types of people are responsible for nurses being em- ploved. Miss Delahoyde is flying approximately 2,000 miles a week in regular duty. There are 140 other air stewardesses on United Air Lines, .the first of which was employed on the Chicago-San Francisco division of ths company's coast to coast route in May, 1930. SMARTER STYLES/BETTER QUALITY FOR USS-SINCE 1920 ^^r^T 94*^ w w~^ w w -- "· -- --· -- -COURTESY AND lATtSFACTKWI WITH «VM* ««CHAStt ( Summer's Here! And So Are the Clothes That Make It Enjoyable SOCIAL CALENDAR WEDNESDAY from 1 to 2 years. Honorable mention for babies j^LCUiuiojuic; .!***·«»·--- -- --from 1 to 2 years went to MaDona Jean Winter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M H. Winter; Doris Jean fae- vere, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Le- Boy S e v e r e ; Corinne Canton.' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Halger Carfton; Nancy Lou King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle King; Kay Ann Cinkle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs A W Cinkle; Manlee Mae Rhode daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Rhode; and Jeanyce Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Johnson Winners of honorable mention in the class of infants under one year are Elaine Ives Ramsey, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Clarence Shannon Lee Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs Claude Johnson; Patricia Kaye Kudej, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kudej; Sharon Sue Morris daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. J Morris; Marsha Lee Kuhlemeier daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kuhlemeier; Paul Robert Pirkl, son of Mr and Mrs. Mark Pirkl; and Dolly Mae Determan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Determan. -- ·!«- -Visitor From Silvis. LTJVERNE-- Mrs. Sue Rollins of Silvis, 111., is here for an extended visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. Jennie Levier. . _ PERMANENT SPECIAL ALL WAVES ONLY $1.50 up -- Complete CHARLES G I L B E R T BEAUTY SHOP 1006 Crescent club-T:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Madison C. S. C.-7:30 o'clock, school. Beta Sigma Phi-7:30 o'clock, Hotel Hanford. U S. W. V. auxiliary-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Tusalata club-7:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. St James Senior and Junior leagues 8 o'clock, church, Herman Frenz and Dorothy Price, chairmen. Chapter DZ P- E. O-8 o'clock. Mrs. B. F. Weston, 710 Adams avenue northwest, Mrs. R. E. Romey. program. A- M. C. and B. W.-7-30 o'clock. Moose hall. THURSDAY Lehigh Cement Plant Union 105-Labor hall, card party. O. D. O. club-12:30 o'clock, Mrs. W. A. Cagle, 12 Sixteenth street southeast. Olivet Ladies aid-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Max Wise, Central Heights, Mrs. L. Frost, assisting, meet at church for transportation. Myra Dean Health club-8:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. Delt-A-Dek-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. W. K. Winnie, 507 Ninth street southeast. Thursday Bridge club-1 o'clock,, Mrs. A. H. Kohl, 507 Washington avenue northwest. Past Noble Grands-2-30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall, election of officers, Mrs. W. H. Boyd, hostess chairman. Tu-Spot club-6-30 o'clock, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Frank Pirkl, Mrs. Mark Pirkl, hostesses. Athenian club-9-30 o'clock, Mrs. C. S. Deyoe, 43 River Height drive, Mrs. E. J. Kelly, Mrs. T. R. Phalen, Mrs. E. M. Nangle, Margaret Hanlon, Mrs. Charles Smolla, Mrs. E. E. Fleming, committee. Tri-Deck Bridge club-1:15 o'clock, Mrs. A. L. Schmidt, 408 Ninth street southeast. K. N. A. Health club-2 o'clock, Moose hall, Mrs. George Smith, chairman. Baptist Gildner division-2 o'clock, Mrs. E. M. Nelson, 925 North Federal aveuue, Mrs. Clifford Englet, hostess. Garf ield P. T. A.-2:30 o'clock, Immanuel Lutheran church. Immanuel Northwest division-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Anna Frederickson, 638 Washington avenue southwset, Mrs. C. J. Olson, hostess. Portland W. C. T. U. -Mrs. Harry Davidson. East State Street club-2:30 o'clock, Mrs. Charles C. Cassiday, 705 Carolina avenue northeast, election of officers, Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick, Mrs. F. F. Potter, lesson; Mrs. J. A. Wiley, Mrs A. L. Adams, Mrs. Carroll, 'Mrs. H. J. Burns, hostesses. Past Noble Grands-2:30 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. B. P. VI- club-6:30 o'clock, Hotel Hajiford, election of officers. Mcltinley Drama club-- 7:30 o'clock, school. Good Cheer lodge-7:30 o'clock, V. F. W. hall. Women of the Moose-7:30 o'clock. Moose hall. Immanuel Martha society-S o'clock, Mrs. Harold Jung, Miss Esther Landgren, hostesses. L. O. T. O.-8 o'clock, I. O. O. F. hall. 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 you! Dresses For sports wear, afternoon, lake, teas, evening, street and business. Nowhere can you find such o comprehensive display in all the pastels, white and dark colors. Price range from-- Mother's Day Next Sunday, May 10th. Hamilton AMERICA'S GREATEST WATCH $07 Eft VALUES t P J f . J V up Lay one away for Gradu- "ation at Blauchard's. TERMS IF DESIRED WATCHES SEE YOU TOMORROW" DIAMONDS S WEST STATE Factory Service -No Extra Cost! More Iowa women store their furs in Cownie's Hygro-Cold Storage Vaults than with any other single method! There must be a reason! Give your furs the advantage of this superior care during the hot summer months. Individual handling by factory trained furriers, HygrOrCold Storage with' scientific temperature and humidity control. 12-Point Service Plan. Complete insurance coverage. "Bonded" Messenger pick-up service at your home or office. Free Gas Sterilization of moth life! Why take chances with your valuable furs when it costs so little to have them properly cared for. You pay nothing until your furs are delivered back in the fall. Phone or write us today. $3 for $100 Valuation. $2 for second $100 value $1 on values over $200'

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