The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1937 · Page 6
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March 26, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 26, 1937
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Page 6
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·SIX .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 26 · 1937 COMMUNITY EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE TO BE AT Y. W. C. A. i H Roy Peyton · to Deliver Talk Sunday Arrangements Completed for Early Morning Services. Preparations have Keen com- pleted'for the community Easter sunrise service- to be held at the Y, W. C. A. Sunday morning from 7 to 7:45 o'clock. The religious education committee of the Y is sponsoring the service which will be open to all who are interested. The program will open with music by a string ^ trio including Mrs. Hoyce Farrer, piano; Mrs. W. A. Storei-, cello, arid Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, violin.'The group will sing "Christ, the Lord, Is Risen." A chorus comprising members ,of five church choirs tinder the:direction of Mrs. F. M. Humphrey, will sing "Christ, the Rose." "Musical Program. Dorothy Swift, representing Hi- 1 Tri, will read from the scriptures and Art Fischbeck of Hi-Y will give the prayer. The Minster trio including Mrs. Don Wells, Mrs. A. C. Hagerman and Mrs. C. E. Gilman, will sing "As It'Began to Dawn." . · · ' ' · The Rev. Roy Peyton of the First Presbyterian church will deliver the Easter message and will give" the benediction which will conclude the service. Churches Represented. Boy and Girl Scouts will act as Ushers. /The religious education committee, augmented by repre- r SCIENTIFIC Optical Service Easter Bride Howard Champion of Thornton announces the approaching m a r r i a g e - . of his. daughter, Marie, to W. G. Albers of Sta'cy- ville, son, of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Albers of Swaledale, which will take place on Easter Sunday. .They will make their home on a farm, near Stacyville, , (Hussell Photo) sentatives of the Baptist, Congregational, First Methodist, Olive Methodist,, Presbyterian and Grace Evangelical churches and the Church of Christ have planned the affair. ·. · . Miss Marie Kober has acted a program chairman, Earle K. Behrend, arrangements, and C. E. Oilman, publicity. Members of the re ligious education committee are Mrs. R. O. Stbrvick, Mrs. ; A. O Scott, Mrs. Ivan Barnes and Mrs Jay Lorenz, chairman. THE VICIOUS CIRCLE . . . of eyeslrain, nervousness and more eyestrain can be broken. The. first step' .-EXAMINATION. Moderate prices prevail here. M A C E S Smith Optical Co. 21 EAST STATE Miss Dora Peterson Weds Raymond Borup at Chicago Ceremony .Miss Dora Peterson, daughter o Mr. and Max Peterson, 2103 South Federal avenue, left Wednesday for Chicago where she will be married to Raymond Borup OJ Midland, Mich., son of J. P. Borup, 228 Second street northwest. The wefiding will take place at the home of the Rev. Ted Conrad. Mr. and Mrs. Borup will make their home in Midland, Mich., where Mr. Borup is employed by tile Dow Chemical company. Both are graduates of the Mason City high schpfjl and Mr. Borup is a graduate of the, University o£ Iowa., SAY IT WITH.FLOWERS FROM JOHNSTON'S THIS E;AS T E Cut Flowers ' ' · . i Roses . . $1:50 up Carnations $1.50 Sweet Peas . . . . . . . . $1 Bunch Jonquils . . $1 up Iris .: $2 Snapdragons . $2 Stocks , $2 Plants Lilies . . = . . . $1 up Cinerarias 49c up Rosebushes . . . . . . . . . . $1.50 up African . Violets 50c Tulips .. $1.50 up Azaleas $2 J O H N S T O N ' S WHERE YOUR FRIENDS BUY FLOWERS Phone 223 10 First Street N. W. Theme 2500 CORSAGES AND NOSE-GAYS FOR EASTER MORNING DELIVERY-- 50c AND UP. Monroe-Washington Child Study Circle Meeting at^School Monroe-Washington Ch'ild Study circle met at the school Thursday evening for a program which opened with assembly singing, followed by piano solos by Jean DeVoe. ' ... " Mrs. Milton Decker led the lesson on "The Family, and Community Health," pointing out that the main sources of infection in a community can be the. milk and water-supply. She said that inoculation against disease is just as important for the pre-schopl.child as for children of school age. Dis- cusion-followed. ; ' ·,. · It was announced that 13 new members had beer? enrolled by the two teams in the membership contest. . · · · · · - · Refreshments were served by Mrs. J. W. Woolworth; Mrs. Xyle Fickford and Mrs. George Rowse, BITS ABOUT 'EM? Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hirsch and daughter, Betty, of St. Paul, formerly of Mason City, have been Visiting at the Herbert Hirsch home, 620 Washington avenue northwest, for the past \veek. They came here Sunday with Herbert Hirsch, who was returning from St. Paul where he attended'the'wedding of Flornce Hirsch, daughter of Mr. am Mrs. Arthur Hirsch, . and Irvin Nathinson, which took place at the St. Paul Hotel. Mrs. Isabel Zacl and Miss Adelaide Hirsch wil come from St. Paul to spend the week-end here and they will return home with the Hirschs. a * * Miss Barbara Walker, a sluden_ at'the university of Iowa, is spending her spring vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter J Walker, 18 Tenth street northwest --o-Miss Ann Hebel, 104 Jefferson avenue northwest, is spending a few days in Chicago. Miss Helena Bright, a teachei at Spencer, arrived Friday to spend her spring vacation with liei parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Bright, 1104 West State street. Miss Irene Warner of Northwood, another Spencer teacher, accompanied her. v 15 C Richard McEwen, who has been 'ouring with the I.owa;State college band, and Gilbert McEwen, who has been a member of the Tresno, Cal., symphony orchestra, lave returned to the home of their jarents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Mc- Sweri, 311 Fifth street northwest. BEN^IIUR JUNIORS. ,, - . , TO HAVE PAK'TZ .An Easter party will be held for all junior Ben Hur members Saturday afternoon from 3 to 4:30 I'clock at the Y. W. C. A. Nancy -falser and Katherine Carr will upervise the party. Meetings are o be held on. the second and lourlh Saturdays of each month. Refreshments will fae served. New Frock for Easter ·.GLOBE-GAZETEE PEERLESS 15 CENT PATTERN · 160 Fifth Avenue, New York City · -. _ By DIANA DAY , Paint ^nd Wallpaper I Headquarters I Dress'With Bolero for Little GirLGets Its. Inspiration From Gowns of Grown-ups. Young fashionables will be very proud to wear this smart cotton jacket dress for Easter. It borrows its inspiration from grown-up sister's Easter dress. ' : ^ She'll be particularly enthusiastic about the brief bolero jacket with its shoulder sleeve. She'll want to wear, the jacket over other, frocks. When she takes the jacket off, the dress reveals the new fitted, and flared-lines. And there's a plait at the .front of the smart flared skirt, to allow for romp and play. The brief full sleeves provide no end of flattery to chubby arms. Mummy will enjoy sewing it and make.several versions in plain and cotton :prihts. A detailed Sewing Guide accompanies the pattern. Style No. 3102 is designed for sizes 4, 6, 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size B requires 1% yards of 39- inch material for dress with % yard .of 39-inch material for bolero. ' . Send fiteen cents (lac), (coin is preferred) for pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. The spring fashion magazine' is full-of fashions for you and your family. The price is only ten cents per copy. You will find .it of tremendous help in selecting your new cruise clothes, "your spring outfit, and your early summer cottons. You have only to study yourself and take your choice, for there is a flattering silhouette for every type and figure among the new. models. Book costs ten cents. Send for it today. Book and pattern together twenty-five cents. Do not send to Mason City, but Department 160 Fifth Avenue, address Globe-Gazette Pattern New York City. 3102 FOUR CHILDREN GIVEN H O M E BY WOMAN LAWYER DR. GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Psychologist More than a year ago I raised he. question in this column whether unmarried women should adopt children. There came a letter from a young unmarried woman, lawyer who wanted me to know I was all vrong, that she had lately adopted two children and believed she vas successful. She has four of hem now! While lecturing in her city some vhile ago I had the opportunity, hrough mutual friends, to. meet his remarkable faster mother. I i"ave no doubt of her success. Incidentally I learned that there is in uncle in the family. Furthermore, this foster mother has, at my request, written me numerous '.terns of her successful experience with these children. To quote one: Wanted Bicycles. "Accidentally I hit upon another scheme this.fall which has helped out a great deal , , ..Our girls, be- BRUCEWOOD Dress-of-(he-week . Rightly they are called the "perennial" polka dots, for t h e y . c o m e f o r t h each Spring with a new freshness, gay as the first crocus. This one is especially smart w i t h its brilliant white b r a i d treatment-- ·^ a Brucewood original with all the famous custom details. $1750 exclusive with us DAMON'S SECOND FI.OOR ing 10 year olds and being girls, were asking for a great many things in the line of clothes which I felt they diU not need and which I could not afford. They didn't mean to annoy; they were simply being human and wanting the things out of reach. So finally I explained to them that it was only by planning and budgeting that I was able to afford my family. "I told them how much I had allowed for their clothes for the year, and aslced their co-operation in keeping within the amount. One of their keenest desires is for bicycles, and they immediately aslced if they saved anything on their clothes allowance, could they nave it to start a fund with which to buy bicycles, and I promised them ihey might. Have to Be Urged to Buy. "Now it is I who has to urge them to buy what they need. I found one of the girls with three knots in her shoestring rather than get a new one. They never ask me for anything now . . . They check up frequently on what they have spent and what remains . . . They may not get their bicycles this year, but they are on their way." ·* This is the order in which these four children were adopted: "On Dec. 23, 1934, I brought into my home a little girl who was then 8 years old, and her 3 year old brother. On Jan. 14, 1936. I took another little girl who is just three months older than the first girl. On Aug. 21, 1335, I got a second boy. He is two months older t.han my first boy. They are not without their faults, and I have my moments of discouragement, but yet they are affectionate and loyal and lovable, and I wouldn't give one of them up. I. am sure they are happy with me, and I know that I am happy to have them." Social Calendar FRIDAY Women's Labor Bureau-7 o'clock, Labor temple. Daughters of Union Veterans-7:45 o'clock, Y. W. C. A. . SATURDAY Ben Hur Junior-3 to 4:30 o'clock, Y. W. C. A., Easter party. --o--~ SCHOTT-GESME Dewey Kenneth Schott-of Kensett and Idona Orell Gesme. of Hanlontown were married at the Trinity Lutheran parsonage, 220 Seventh street northeast, by the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl. They were attended by Selmer Gesme and Emma Lee, They will make their home on a farm north of Hanlontown. WIFE PRESERVERS In using rustic ^woodwork on porches or"elsewhere, bark should he removed, says the FHA clipsheet. If it is not, insects will nest between bark and wood and cause a good deal of damage. Easter Play to Be Given by Baptists "The Rock" Will Be Staged at Church Sunday Evening. The Misses Veda Kimrey and Marjorie Lewis take the parts of Mary of Magdala and Deborah' in the Easter play, "The Rock" by Mary Hamlin, to be presented by the Hi-B. Y. of the First Baptist cliurch Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Mary of Magdala is a brilliant and wicked woman who opposes Simon in his support of the Nazarene. However, aroused by curiosity over the teacher, Jesus, and discontented with her own life, she reforms and becomes a new woman. ' ' ' Deborah, Simon's mother-in- law, becomes 'very ill and is brought back to good health by Jesus. After this there is a change in Deborah. She gains new strength, hope, and confidence which she did not have before. Other characters in the play are Simon Peter to be taken by Edward Duke, Adina by Kathryn Frost, Agur by Maurice Cooper, Ucal by Clarence Van Meter, Titus by Robert Buchanan, Pandira by Dick Carter, and three servants to be played by Lila Sybert, Mary Lou Wilson, and Mildred Dyer. The play Is directed by Lewis B. Cummings and Bernice M. Bray, with Mrs. C. M. Van Met Bias adviser. The rest of the staff includes Mrs. Forest Jacobs' for make up, Maude Wilson as publicity manager, Dick Herbener as stage manager. Costumes have been prepared by Ruth Dougal and Mildred Gaffney and the prompters are Grace Dyer and Tressa McFarlin. A silver offering will be taken at the close of the presentation. R.N.A.Lo5e Meets at Moose Hall for Business Session H. N. A. lodge met Thursday evening at Moose hall with Mrs. L. G. Bird._ presiding, when the regular business session included Hie draping of the charter for Mrs p. Govig. Mrs. A. L. Ready, Mrs. Nick Degan and Mrs. IL F. Goodwin sang, -i The guests of honor at the meeting were state supervisors, Mrs. Florence Bridges of Maplelon and Mrs. Grace P. Bedford, Des Moines, district deputy. Other guests included Mrs. Catherine Price of Poynette, Wis., and Mrs. Dorothy Scheel of Portage, Wis. Plans were made for the contest under Mrs. Bird and Mrs. Goodwin. Refreshments were served at the Park Inn nfler the meeting. The next meeting will be an entertainment nieht Cor members and friends on April 8. Mrs. Ared White, Mrs. George Tatum, Mrs. Barbara Gross and Mrs. A. H Toinby will be in charge. EARLY-BURMASTEH DUMONT--Miss Esther Burmaster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Burmaster of Hampton, was married at the Trinity Lutheran church at Hampton, to Donald Early, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vern C. Early of Dumont, by the 'pastor, the Rev. Mr. Koch. Wedding music was played by the bride's sister, Mrs. Walter Behn. Attendants were Miss Erma Allen, Arthur Burmaster, Miss Edna Lubkeman and Walter Meyer. Fifty relatives and friends were served dinner at the bride's home. After a short wedding trip (he couple will be at home on the Allen farm. Mr. Early is is a gradu- uate of Bumont high school. Mrs. Early is a graduate of Hampton high school. --o-MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NORTHWOOD--Worth county marriage licenses were issued to Darol Nelson, St. Cloud, Minn., and Ruth White, Clear Lake, Minn.; Fred A. Reiter and Nora Hasbrook, both of Alma, Wis.; Ellsworth G e r r i t y, Swanville, Minn., and .Grace Lundblad, Aitken, .Minn.; Tom O. Mandt and Lenna R. Thomas, both of D e s Moines. YOUR EASTER DESSERT Hutchinson's ICE CREAM CAKE 4 Generous Servings. A delicious round cake of strawberry ice cream, decorated with whipped cream, and with a white rabbit stenciled on the top. Piac'e your orders early Now on Sale at Your Hutchinson Dealers HUTCHINSON'S ICE CREAM 52nd Anniversary Is Celebrated by Couple at Chapin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henn entertained at their home in Chapin honoring Mrs. Henn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Howe, on their fifty-second wedding anniversary. Guests were Mrs, O. W. Crawford of Mason City, a sister of Mrs. Rowe, who was present at the wedding, Mrs. OHie Peterson and daughter, Selma, Mrs. Rpsetta Owens, Mrs.'Virgil Fox of Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Rowe and son, Warren, Austin, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Albert Crawford, Thomas Rowe and son, Holland, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harmon, all of Hampton. -A 12 o'clock dinner was.'served by the hostess. PROGRAM TO BE GIVEN AT DELTA ALPHA CLASS TEA Musical selections will be presented at Ihe traditional Lenten tea to be given by the-Delta Alpha class Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. James E. Blythe, 431 First street southeast. Mrs. J. E. Stinehart will play the first movement from Beethoven's "Sonata Opus 2 No. 2," "Cadiz" by Albeniz and "Venezia" by Liszt. Vocal selections will be given by Mrs. C. G. Maudsley who will sing "Hark, Hark, the, Lark" and "Who Is Sylvia?" bv Schubert. Mrs. H. E. Pattonrvvill accompany Mrs. Maudsley. ; Mrs. Hob Roy Cerney and Mrs. J. W. Lorenz will preside at the tea table. SMARTER STYLES, BETTER QUALITY FOR LESS--SINCE 1920, COURT1I5Y AND SATISFACTION WITH E V E R Y PURCHASE 36 HOURS TO EASTER 3 Smart Groups for a' Happy Easter Suits, $ 12 95 to H9 .95 Suits that were made for balmy days and cool Spring nights--mannish types--swaggers- and fitted styles- all fresh Spring colors--two and three piece models. They're so fine .you'd expect to pay much more for each type. Sizes from 12 to 48. Coats, $ 10 95 .00 Thrs is a wonderful' Spring as far as coats are concerned, because you may choose from dozens of fashion- right styles in sizes for women, misses and juniors. You'll be delighted with our prices for these dependable quality coats. All colors-- best fabrics. Dresses, $ 5 95 t» $ 29 9S Softer and sheerer are the new dresses.^ There's a new femininity about dresses this Spring that's going to make women prettier than they've been in years. But it's not fussiness. It's a look of softness that comes from the sheer fabrics. See these clever new styles in simple dresses as well as jacket types. Dark and light colors in sizes from 12 to 52. Our prices are unusual for "De Kaye" quality. - "SEE YOU TOMORROW" 3J^;KK!^

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