Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 10, 1934 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 10, 1934
Page:
Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 10 HBI 1934 SEVEN 126 Attend Dinner Program Given at Community Center One hundred and twenty-six persons attended the dinner sponsored by the Jewish Sisterhood and the Senior Hadaasah Sunday evening at the Jewish community center. Mrs Wiliam Lamer was chairman of arrangements. She was assisted by Mrs. P. M. Simon, Mrs. Sam Raizes. Mrs. Nate Chier, Mrs. Jake Krop- roan, Mrs. J. Learner and Mrs. J. Traub. Mrs. Robert Glazer had charge of the program. Rabbi Lawrence Block led the group in singing accompanied by Miss Mollie Schulman. Mrs. Sam Garfin, Jr., gave a talk on the story of Hanakkan. There was a violin solo by Milton Larner. Rabbi Block spoke on the significance of the menorah and also announced that Rabbi D a v i d Polish of Cedar Rapids will conduct the Friday night services, speaking on "Wherein Does Our Strength Lie?" Rabbi Polish is vice president of the Young Judea club leaders of America. Lucille Chier gave two impersonations and Sarane Robinson played a. piano solo. Nate Levinson addressed the group briefly. Guests were present from Waterloo, Charles City and Kansas City. __*_ Unity Chapter Plans Meeting for Tuesday Unity chapter No. 58, O. E. S. will have a special meeting Tuesday night in the Masonic temple with Mrs. F. J. Crawford, worthy matron, presiding during the initiation of candidates. A 6:30 o'clock dinner will be served with Mrs. Charles Sheets as chairman of the dining room. .Mrs. Alberta L. Rowland of Lib- ny, Mont., past grand matron of the grand chapter, Order of the Eastern Star of Montana, will be a ! special guest of the chapter. Mrs. ; Rowland, who was horn in Lime I Springs, lived in Nora Springs being ! graduated from the high school and \ seminary there and the State Uni' i versity of Iowa. \ _*_ I IIFE SAVERS HAVE ! BOB-BIDE PARTY I Life Savers corps from the T. W. ' C. A. and the leaders corps of the ·· ' Y. M. C..A. went on a bob-ride i' i party Saturday night. Following i the ride they returned to the -Y. ^W. C. A. where refreshments were s served. t __.j._ ,'CHATJNCEY VIAIX I HONORED AT PARTI' j Chauncey Viall was honored at a -4 surprise party on his birthday Sat] urday at his home, 1033 Third street / ] northwest Guests included Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. W. j!M. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs, G. G. -.'S'eida, Mr. .and Mrs. George Hu- 1 xfcher, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Leaman, S and Mrs. Oliver Repp, Mr. .and '$. W. R. Fisher and Mr. and Mrs. iall. Bridge was played, and a gift j presented to Mr. Viall. Refresh- J merits were served. DOUBLE EIGHT CLUB PLANS HOLIDAY PARTY Members of the Double Eight Bridge club will meet for a. Christmas party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Harris, 634 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Dec. 23. ~_.;.-- MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES. Marriage licenses have been issued to Lyle W. Erickson, 26, and lone Glade, 21, both of Dows, Herbert Chairtensen, 25, Clear Lake, and Eleanor Sobieske, 20, Mason City; Emanuel Bggert, 22, and Gladys Pusch, 21, both of Mason City; Donald Sofka, 21, and Mary Hobbs, 20, both of Mason City. . At Christmas Vespers ier time between siage and screen. At present she is a hit in the new Sroadway play, "Lost Horizons," at the St. James theater. -Miss Wyatt is an excellent horsewoman, oiler skater, swimmer and tennis player. She has a brother Chrisopher, who is a newsreel editor, a sister Monica, about whom her mother wrote a play called "Monca," and an older sister. It has been said about Jane Wyatt that She has the marked iepth of an emotional actress, yet with equal facility can play t'Petei; 3 an." Her present role in the Dick- ns classic is the best she has ever had, admittedly. It is not too much :o expect that she will become a tar after this picture. The First Methodist church was decorated in Christmas style with evergreen boughs and lighted tapers for the traditional Matinee Musicale holiday vesper service held Sunday afternoon. The picture shows members of the club and chorus who participated in the event which was the thirteenth annual presentation of such a program. A story on the program will be found on the main society page. (Photo by Lock, Kayenay cut). Jane Wyatt, Stage Star, in "Great Expectations' Plays Role of Heroine m Christmas Cheer Fund Benefit. Although she has appeared in but one motion picture, Jane Wyatt, who has the role of Estella, the heroine in Charles Dickens' "Great Expectations," is considered one of the greatest bets ever to come to Hollywood from the Broadway stage. · Wednesday, Thursday and Friday North lowans will have theif second opportunity to see Miss Wyatt when the film version of this popular Dickens novel is scheduled to be shown at the Cecil theater as a Christmas Cheer fund benefit. "One More River," in which Miss Wyatt had her first picture role,*'' laying the part of Diana Wynyard's sister, was exhibited here earlier this year. Miss Wyatt was one of the leading ingenues in New York the past four years, having appeared in such outstanding plays as "Dinner At Eight," in which she succeeded Margaret Sullavan: "Joyous Season," "Love Story" and "Evensong." Born at Campgaw, New Jersey, August 12, 1912, she was the second daughter of Christopher Biloft Wyatt ? . broker, and Euphemia van Ranssalaer W y a t t . Her early schooling was obtained at Miss Chapin's schoolf NewT'York City; and Bernard · college, which she left at the age of 19 to join the Apprentice School, Berkshire Playhouse at Stockbridge, Mass. There she learned stage rudiments a n d played many roles. She came to Hollywood in Jane Wyatt and Phillips Holmes as Estella and Pip in the Cecil's Christmas Cheer fund benefit picture, "Great Expectations." "It Helps Me! 7 ' That'i what 98 Met of 100 women s»y after taking this tnediooe. It quiets quivering nerves, gives them more strength before »nd »fter childbirth, tides them over Change of Life . . . makes lift seem ·worth living again. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND March, 1934, for screen tests, after Carl Laemmle, Jr., of Universal, personally saw her in New York while on an eastern trip. A contract with Universal Pictures resulted, which permits her to divide Your Feet Look Smaller in Shoes That Fit You Put Your Best Foot Forward . . . at Christmas Time. Lairds Shoes have a certain charming something that belongs to themselves alone. L AIRD'C 14 E. State St. IMr Where shoes are really fitted S P E C I A L Men's Genuine CAMEO RINGS $5.95 M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. I. 0. F. Building GIFT OF/UTILITY Sparkling crystal- clear CASSEROLE with PIE PLATE Cover and SIX CUSTARD CUPS Beautifully Decorated 0 Useful Pieces of Guaranteed Oven Glassware i P A C K E D R E A D Y F O R S H I P M E N T ALL FOR . . . MASON CITY HARDWARE * i f* DON McPEAK OVER ON EAST STATE STREET ^ Why Brakes Don't Last Just a L i t t l e Insight Into Quality of Automobiles. When Mr. Jones stepped on the brake pedal a few weeks ago and discovered that the old bus kept right on floating through space instead of coming to a quick stop, it became evident that something was wrong. He went to his regular garage man and said. "How come? You just tightened these brakes for me last week, now they're slipping again." The garage man examined the brake drums then and informed Mr. Jones that he needed new brake lining. Of course. Mr. Jones had to have the job done but he wanted to find out just why this repair was necessary so soon. Motor 1'erkitig. Mr. Jones pointed out the fact that his motor ivas still perking prettily. That it hadn't had to have any mechanical attention as yet. Why then shouldn't the brakes last as long as the motor'/ Then the mechanic explained that the brake drums were too small for the size and speed of the car. "In other words." he said, "your car is underhraked just as some cars 1 know arc under-tired." "But," said Mr. Jones "don't the factory engineers know better than you or I what size brakes to put on their cars?" Competition Keen. "They know all right" he responded "but competition gets so keen sometimes in a certain price class that a manufacturer sometimes shaves on a specification to permit a lower selling price." Then he explained a number of minor points about the car that were not as heavily and strongly built as on some makes. Mr. Jones always bragged that his car cost him considerably less money than other cars of the same horse power and wheel base. Now he commenced to see things in a new light. It appears that even motor cars are subject to the same rules as other sorts of merchandise. ID politics it used to be one for all. Now it is all for one.--Florida Times-Union. The object of the Quality League of America is to cultivate a better understanding of the extra value and added satisfaction you can obtain by making Quality the first consideration in every purchase. A S K T O B BEN you go Christmas shopping, keep constantly before you the idea and ideal of QUALITY. That's the kind of gifts you like to receive. It is also the kind you are proud to give. Not large nor expensive, necessarily; but well- made of honest materials--worthy reflections of your good taste. Quality gifts endure. They keep alive grateful memories of the giver for many Christmases to come. E S H O W N Q U A L I T Y M E Firms Listed Here Are Sponsoring the Quality Campaign in Mason City Montgomery Ward Co. Mier Wolf Sons Mason City Baking Co. Marshall Swift, Inc. W. H. Potts, Jeweler Lyons Launderers and Dry Cleaners L. A. Page Lumber Co. Laird Shoe Co. John Gallagher, Inc. J. C. Penney Co. Jacob E. Decker Sons Huxtable Drug Hermanson Bros, Dairy Grupp Market Glanville Bros. Gildncr Bros. Fullerion Lumber Co. Vance Music Co. Thompson-Dean Co. The Merkel Co. Ray E. Prusia Co. Peoples Gas Electric Co. Pfaff Raking Co. Palais Royal Nichols Green JIvcrs Beautv Studio Felt's Market Fink's Smart Apparel D. R. Lundberg Co. Currie-Van Ness Co. Crystal Lake Ice and Fuel Chapman Furniture Co. Blanchard's Barrett Bros. Damon's, Inc.

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